Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT)

 - Class of 1983

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Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 496 of the 1983 volume:

'The purpose of an education is to learn how to think, not what to think Calvin CoolidgemmEditor in Chief RANDAL A. BOSCUEE Art Director JADE AUGUST Assistant to the Editor in Chief DON KAEDING Senior Articles Editor CHRIST! GILLAM Sports Editor PHIL WARD Greek Editor l.ORI TAKALA Office Managers VICKI LAPKE SUERICKE Typesetter DIANF. PRCHAL Writers CHRIST! GILLAM SARAH ROBITAILLE SHAUNA GOODVIN SUE BREWER JADE AUGUST SUAE FALLON Contributing Writers MICHELLE WING JACQUIE POTTER SHANNA MeGLOTHLIA BRUCE PARKER MARK REINSEL MARCIA KRINGS MARDI MJLEHAM JIM WEEKS JOHN DEGE1. DON CLARK MIKE STOECKIG JETTA JASMINE Photography Editor DENNIS CLARK Photographers DAN MARSHALL RIC BURCH A K BARB CORDIS DAVE EMMIE STEVE HICKMAN JOHN HOLLINGSWORTH BARNABY KERR TAMMY LIBBEY TOM LOWE leroy McCarty PENNY O'NEILL LISA PESANTI STEVE SILK BRYANSTEUBS BILL TAYLOR Designers JENNA DEXTER BROOKE WADE Printer Publishing Company Representative HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY SUEPOOVEY Cover Lettering ELIZABETH ANDERSONVolume 76 The 1982-1983 campus yearbook for Montana State University. CONTENTS Opening 12 Features 42 LIFESTYLES 128 Entertainment 160 Faculty 230 ACADEMICS 288 Sports 328 Seniors Decree Candidates 392 Organizations 432 i COPYRIGHT ® 1983 BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF MONTANA STATE UNIVERSITY AND THE 1983 MONTANAN STAFF. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. PRINTED IN U.S.A. The Montanan is Montana State University's campus yearbook, a publication sponsored by the Associated Students of Montana State University. The 1983 Momanan yearbook. Volume 76, was printed in the summer of 1983 by Hunter Publishing Company in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. The Montanan has been the official yearbook for Montana State University since 1907. Editorial content does not necessarily reflect the official view of Montana State University. Address inquiries to: the Montanan, Room 301, Strand Union Building, Bozeman, Montana, 59717; 1-4061 9943111.A COLLEGE EDUCATION WHY BOTHER? 10p rowded classes, interminable term papers, tempting sunshine and ski hills, courses that seem irrelevant, exams, expensive textbooks, scientific jargon, and smart jerks that set the curve too high. Why bother with a higher education anyhow? What is there about this thing called higher education that draws cowboys away from their beloved cows, farmers from Sidney, Muslims from Kuwait, the young and old from all over the world to tiny and remote Bozeman, Montana? The search for an answer to that question has been long and frustrating. Some still argue its the bottom line and a recent survey by the American Council for Education supports that belief since the vast majority of interviewed students said a better paying job was their major goal from the college experience. But another study by Dr. Howard Bowen suggests the bottom line solution will barely stand up. His review of all recent thorough studies of the issue concludes that when comparing those "with" to those without", there were only marginal advantages to the higher educated in the areas of income over investment, cognitive, and analytical skills. The greater differences, he reports, are in the subjective areas that make life more meaningful to the individual. He suggests college grads are more tolerant, more loving, more community involved, enjoy cultural events more, and just generally are able to give and receive more from life to a measurable degree. But enough of the expert view. I suspect that down deep in each of you there was a personal bottom line that explained why you stayed up all night to study, why you dug out that last bit of research, attended class when tired, bored or both, or regreted that you did not. For me the bottom line concerns "widsom". College, I contend, has to be more than just the gathering of data and the almost concomitant acquisition of knowledge. Any of us can do that by ourselves, the books are there, and if we can read we can find what we want or need in the way of facts. But no place seems to me to be better than a college campus for beginning to convert data collected from knowledge into wisdom. For to do that we have to be able to talk it over with others, with our classmates, and with our professors who have devoted their lives to this or that subject. By existing and interacting in this microcosm of the world that exists in our tiny university enclave we can begin to learn to make the value judgements that lead to knowledge adroitly applied, to wisdom. Only in such an atmosphere can we readily experiment, berate, belabor, dissect, and discuss what is needed without having to worry about the profit to be made or the promotion to be garnered, and thus begin to develop to our true potential. College is the ideal place to experience life, to interact, to learn how few cut and dried real truths there are, and to acquire a sense of values and integrity. Higher education should allow us to acquire sufficient wisdom to conclude that we live in a world of greys, rather than black and white, and that ALL the answers carry both pluses and minuses for us and others. That is the wisdom we either are or should be seeking to garner from our stay at MSU, even though for most it will not come easy. Some of us may never really become wise, others will, but all of us will benefit from the attempt. Look for signs of that elusive achievement of wisdom in the memorable pictures that follow. I bet you will find them and conclude with me that it has been worth the bother. ii Don Clark131406N WA5 WU 15161 "ft L - 17J 2021232426■Y ni ' - OCRftPIC 5UFHY CXNWSCbV 273031 SANDV 3CSO-::V 33343538 WNA8V k£,'«3940  v SVxEljr? 4143MONTANA STATE UNIVERSITY An idea, no money, eight students, three faculty members and a church academy marked the humble beginnings of what is now Montana State University — the largest academic institution in the state with an enrollment of 11,233. MSU was established as an agricultural college of the state by legislative action in 1893. The new school, founded as a land-grant institution, began with land, but no buildings. However, the Presbyterian Church was constructing an academy in a large one-story frame building and was prevailed upon to join forces with the college. The school comprised the state's university system for one day, February 16,1893. The following day it was joined by the university at Missoula and the School of Mines in Butte. The early curriculum consisted of agriculture, applied science, including engineering courses, the ladies' course and the preparatory department, which was abolished in 1913. Information compiled on the university came from "A History of Montana State University" by Merrill G. Burlingame. During the first year of the school's existence, 139 students enrolled, 46 in the college, SI in the busines course and 38 in the preparatory department. The name of the institution, opened as the Agricultural College of The State of Montana at Bozeman, was changed to the State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts in 1913 and to Montana State College in 1920, a name that remained until 1965 when it was changed to Montana State University. The young school faced its problems in development, with growth and declines in enrollment and the development of new programs. However, even financial problems and low enrollments during the Depression and world wars never caused MSU's doors to be closed since its beginning. The only closure took place in November of 1930 when students, mostly male, organized a strike in protest of university regulations that required women to be in their living quarters by 11 o'clock each evening, including weekends. The walkout lasted six days and attracted national attention when Time magazine 444546carried a story on it. The administration gave in and adjusted the hours to satisfy the students. The Depression spelled other problems for the university's students. Things in 1932 were difficult, and out of the 196 graduates, few found jobs. Approximately 90 received teacher certificates, but only 30 found positions. And of the 65 engineers, only two or three got fellowships and the rest had no jobs. Following the land-grant philosophy, the university has, through the years, provided numerous services to the State of Montana. With the establishment of the college in 1893, teaching was only part of the school's mission. The Agricultural Experiment Station was established at the same time and continues to conduct research in a wide variety of areas to serve farmers and ranchers of the state. With the passage of the Smith-Lever Agricultural Extension Act in 1914, the college became the base for the Cooperative Extension Service, which still provides information to all residents in the state through the office based at MSU, as well as through agents located in each county. The Engineering Experiment Station, created in 1924, works to improve the economy, efficiency and safety of engineering activity in Montana, to promote the conservation and utilization of Montana resources and to encourage appropriate new industrial activities. The facilities and staff of the College of Engineering may, under appropriate circumstances, be used to perform contract research for industry and government agencies. The university campus is a far cry from the converted roller rink where it was first opened. Approximately 40 buildings cover the 1,170-acre campus, housing all departments and administration. The university's growth is represented in the more than 11,233 students who enrolled during the year as well as by the 43,288 students who have received graduate and undergraduate degrees as MSU. The growth over the years in its academic programs is an example of the change. Instruction is offered through the College of Agriculture, Arts and Architecture, Education, Engineering and Letters and Science, and the Schools of Business and Nursing. Instruction leading to bachelor's degrees is offered in 42 fields, with graduate instruction in 38 fields at the master's level and 16 fields at the doctoral level. The academic program emphasizes the professions of agriculture, architecture, business, engineering, an, education and nursing along with strong support from the arts, humanities, biological, physical and social sciences. A continuing education program ex- 47ANOTHER RECORD ENROLLMENT MSU has reached another record enrollment this year according to Joe Frazier, MSU Registrar. The official fall headcount this year was 11,233, compared to last year's record of 11,187. Frazier noted that the colleges that showed an increase in the number of students from last year were engineering, nursing, and the graduate school. Frazier added that the number of first quarter freshman was down this year from last year, and the enrollment of continuing and graduate students was up from this time last year. Many people have been predicting that enrollment at MSU and other institutions of the Montana University System would be declining due to the expected drop in high school graduates, but all of the institutions in the system are reporting increases in enrollment. When asked whether he thought the state of the economy had any effect on the growing number of continuing students Frazier replied, "Yeah I think so." Frazier noted that many students may be going to MSU because "here at MSU we have the technical programs that people are getting jobs in." "It's hard to tell at this point," said Frazier of the possible continuance of the trend. "The things that will probably effect it next year are financial aid and the economy." —Kevin Dolan iui 4yJL 52 oeiwsa y 53; 456FOREIGN STUDENT ENROLLMENT Enrollment of foreign students has risen correspondingly with general MSU student population, according to Director of International Education Don Clark. MSU has enrolled about 350 foreign students this fall, said Clark, 30 more than last year. The majority, surprisingly enough, come from Malaysia, a small nation in Southeast Asia. The country, represented by only one student at MSU four years ago, now has 75 students here. "Apparently what has happened is that the British schools have severely cut the number of foreign students they are allowing in, through stricter standards and reduced aid," Clark noted. "The Malaysian students are finding that American schools 3rc the way to go." Close behind are Canada and Iran, last year's leader. Iranians numbered about 75 last year, said Clark, but their ranks have recently dwindled to about 50 students. “Obviously, the Iranians are having a harder time getting out of the country,” he said. Forty-five different countries are represented at MSU, including Nepal, Scandi- navia and Latin America. Every continent is also represented, including Greenland. Two main factors are instrumental in luring non-U.S. citizens to American universities. First, said Clark, “America is the technological giant of the world," Prospective students come to the U S. to get a good education, then return to their technically deficient homelands. Secondly, he said, the devaluation of the dollar made American university tuition cheaper. 'An American education is a better buy," Clark said. “Even though the dollar is now strengthening, the trend has begun and will continue, I think." What attracts international students specifically to Montana? According to the Institute of International Education, Montana colleges and universities registered a total of 639 foreign students in 1981-82, a 24.6 percent jump from the previous year. This is the largest increase recorded by any of the 50 states. MSU and Montana Tech, two of the best schools in the business, offer undoubtedly the most attractive curriculum to international students — engineering. About half of MSU's foreigners are enrolled in this area, mainly chemical engineering and mechanical engineering. “Those are areas where they have desperate needs," Clark said. The International Education Department has established a new program this year. Titled International Nieces and Nephews (INN), the program will utilize American students to help foreign students adapt to U.S. culture and language. This will replace the current advisor system. Students arc encouraged to apply for the program, said Clark. The effect of mingling among foreign and American student is "incredibly broadening,” he added. International students seem to enjoy their stay in the Treasure State, said Clark, which may help explain their ever-increasing numbers. "Overall, they adjust very, very well to Montana," he said. "Generally they seem to adapt very easily, except for the weather." —Mark ReinseJ WELCOM VMRtt r ai =e%NVON»l.58FILM TV STUDENTS QUIETLY AWAIT OPENING OF NEW BUILDING MSU's new film and television building has doubled the capacity of enrollment in the film, television, and photography courses on campus. Paul Jesswein, actingfilm and televsion department head, said the photography option in particular has been severely limited with restrictions on enrollment because of a lack of space in the past. An average of about 300 students have been enrolled in the option in past years. Now many more will be able to enroll in the many photography classes that will be offered in the new facilities. The 39,245-square-foot Visual Communications Building was ready for classes in the fall of 1983. However, because of funding restrictions, the department wasn't fully equipped for all classes. The rest of the building will be equipped as monies arc received. Jesswein believes that the department will sec a sharp increase in enrollment in the Film and Television options. Other majors, such as art, require some of the film, televsion, and photography classes for their students also. Now the film and TV department can better accomodate these students. The application of film, televsion, and photography courses in other fields is quite obvious Jesswein has said. And those course offerings will be explored more fully in the future. The general, electrical, and mechanical contracts for the film and television building totaled S3,516,650. Construction funds for the Visual Communications Building were approved by the 1981 Legislature, following 10 years of pleas and planning by MSU officials. The new building provides MSU film and televsion majors with one of the most advanced and best equipped facilities in the United States to study and learn in. DAN MAOXAU. 606162CAMPUS SECURITY The sign on the quonsct hut reads, "Campus Traffic and Security" but the purpose of the office goes far beyond those simple words. “Our job is to protect lives and property on campus," says Cheif Don Wortman, an 18-year veteran of the campus police force. Wortman says his department (comprised of 10 uniformed officers, one meter-maid, two administrative assistants and the 25 man student security force! is responsible for traffic control, providing building security, calming family disturbances, responding to alarms and dealing with criminal investigation. "We arc a small force, responsible for a population of approximately 12,000, including faculty, staff, students, student dependents and visitors," Wortman pointed out. “However, if there is a major problem, such as a really serious crime, we ask for and receive assistance from city police and the sheriff's office. It doesn't happen often, but the other departments arc there when we need them." The department usually operates with one man in a vehicle on traffic patrol, while another walks the campus. "We can catch a lot more when we're walking the shadows,' said Wortman. 'Everyone thinks our main concern is writing tickets, but that's just a hell of a headache." Wortman went on to say, "The student security force is a great asset to us. We train them in various areas of law enforcement and they operate as our eyes and cars. They are in constant radio contact when they're working and we’re always prepared to back them up." During his 18 years on the force, Wortman has seen a lot of changes. "The department, as a whole, is much more professional. We are law enforcement officers, not just night watchmen. All officers are required to attend the Montana Law Enforcement Academy, which makes us more capable of investigating complaints so we don't have to flood the city police with a lot of unnecessary work. "Things have really mellowed out since the 60s. The students today, I feel, arc here to study, not to party," Wortman pointed out. "There's a lot less hassle now than then." However, there arc problems that don't seem to go away. There is a lot of vandalism, for example, aimed both at students and the school. Basically, the damage consists of attacks against vehicles in parking lots, dorm room damage, and destruction of trees and signs. "I think drinking has a lot to do with it," Wortman said. "But there arc a lot less problems now then when the drinking age was 21. When we had the 21 age limit, students were running around in cars DEWS CAW 63drinking illegal booze. A lot were parking behind the fieldhouse and hiding around campus...! like it better when they don't have to hide out." He also confided that he understood the problem much more clearly than some students believe. "Hell, when I was under 21, I used to ride around campus and hide up behind the fieldhouse myself! 1 can sympathize wth the students, and I'm just glad that they've got the bars to go to now, instead of the streets." Wortman has only a few suggestions for improvements of his department, which he says is sufficiently staffed to meet the needs of the campus. "I would like to get a better communications system (on the high-band level). All other area emergency services have gone to high-band and we're just about the only ones left on low-band. Which means, we have poor communications in times of emergency. I would also like to see a centralized communication system on campus uniting the Administration, the Physical Plant, On-Campus Living, and the other departments and areas much better than what we have now.' According to Wortman, the worsi area is key control. 'We issue keys for the entire campus, but we have no control over them once we sign them out. All we have is a petty $5 security deposit, which doesn't bother anyone. Without key control, we can't secure the campus...and I don't care what anyone says, this campus isn't really secure now. Staff and faculty members just don't bother to turn in their keys when they leave...which leaves a lot of keys running around. I'd like to be able to stop pay or hold up transcripts to get keys back-there's got to be a better system." Wortman feels the greatest misconception regarding his office is traffic tickets. "We’re writing a lot less now. Four years ago, we peaked at 30,000 tickets. Last year we wrote 20,000 and this year we'll write about 18,000. I'd like to see it get down to about 8,000 a year. The reason for this decrease is basically the increase in fines and our new authority to impound or tow vehicles." "We've got a good department," Wortman concluded. 'And we've got a great bunch of people that we come in contact with daily. I don't see any real problems arising in the future while, at the same time, I see a lot of good things happening. I think things will continue to improve as everyone comes to the realizations that we're here to help and protect them, not to harass them." —John Degel66 nV.50 YEARS AGO: ‘THE MOST TALKED ABOUT BOOK’ Bozeman—1933—it was a very unusual yearbook. The Montanan of that year undoubtedly is the most talked about publication ever to come out of Montana State University. To put it mildly, the contents put the university in an uproar. The book, produced by David Rivenes, '35; Chris Schlechten, ex '33, and Bill Rider, a nonstudent devoted little to school traditions, social life or athletics, except in the way of humor and ridicule. Schlechten, a Bozeman photographer before his death, remembered the book very well. He was an accomplished photographer by the time he went to Chicago to major in art. Rivenes, now owner of KYUS-TV in Miles City, was a long time buddy of Schlechtcn's and when Rivenes was named editor of the 1933 Montanan, Schlechten just had to be part of the action. "We'd talked about it before in high school and he always said if he ever got to be editor, he'd do something to open their eyes,'Schlechten recalled before his death. "The formats, styles and things had always been the same and uniformity wasn't my fettish, then or now.' The Depression kept Schlechten out of school that year, but it didn't keep him out of the yearbook. Bill Rider, a local high school student, was recruited as the third unofficial staff member. His major job was to pose as Clarence Mjork, a bearded, grubby looing bum who was superimposed in every group picture in the annual. Mjork was shown as everything all students want to be: master of all trades, sports activities and skills; an officer in every group; trainer of the teams; holder of all six editorial positions on the school newspaper, and editor-in-chief of the Montanan. Schlechten said during the entire time the annual was being prepared no one else knew of the unusual contents. Rivenes appointed his usual staff, but threw out whatever they wrote. The first few pages give no clue about what's to come. Rivenes and pals didn't feel they could do much about the formal section with class pictures and administrators. After all we couldn't louse that up because people had spent S4 for the book and it was mandatory to buy one," Schlechten said. The guys were into comic magazines that featured college humor. "It appealed to us and we were looking for a laugh and maybe we were, sophisticated enough that we appreciated that kind of humor,' Schlechten said. And humor was the theme of the 1933 book. "It wasn't just spontaneous humor. Sometimes we had to scrape the bottom of the barrel to be consistently funny. Is surprised that we came up with so many things that actually were funny, and they, sure as hell still are," Schlechten said. Schlechten knew somethig about layout. So he advised Rivenes the major problem was getting enough copy to fill up the annual. They decided to reprint "The Rover Boys Go To College," which was corn and old hat even in those days, but it filled up the book. "We all believed no one ever read what was in the yearbook anyway," Schlechten said. "No one is going to read a bunch of whoocy about the fraternities. So we put something in there and if they wanted to read it, fine. We wrote for permission to publish the Rover boys and that took care of that." Joe Parker, the former editor, was student advisor. Parker didn't have an ink- ling about what was going on because there had never been any cause for supervision before. The purpose of his position was to see that deadlines were met, and they were. Since group pictures of clubs were traditional there was no way to ham it up. So Schlechten decided to insert pictures of Clarence Mjork in the pictures. Rider was outfitted in raggedy clothes and a fake beard and photographed in a variety of poses. When they first started with Clarence Mjork, a name thought up because of the many Bjorks attending college at that time, they just inserted his face. "We soon got smart enough to leave a little space in group pictures for another person," Schlechten said. "We got better and cleverer as we went along." Because they were poor, Schlechten 67u i ‘ f 68K 69Believe Itor Not TW :.r. ei;; ;ht fellow at- • .. lirjf Mont:. na t • ..! • • present T it • who . name are Clarence Mjork. They are all from M ana. Hut th ;i»?noi»iiDf thil ■» ' ' • 1 . . tA.-y ore not rr laffti to ri. •t'.hrr i» «my ir. it! .IrW fA.y Art nrrrr kr, nrtl of eeirA r u»til th. , 1 eiiM. to « ». . ition of •:». at th« prevn? .. the a tiles of the other tW'i in ahitant.s twin|f Mjor ir . r jork and Mjortinter Mjork. 70had to get his enterprising photos on the first shot so he didn't waste film. He used an 8 by 10 view camera, the type that requires the photographer to focus with a cloth over his head. A fellow named Keith Castineau was known as the campus champion "bull thrower," so Schlechten lined him up with a bull. "I told him to run up and pull his tail around like he was going to throw him, and that picture turned out all right for only taking one shot," he said. The three youths got people to cooperate without them ever catching on to their hanky panky. They asked a couple of trackmen to get tangled in hurdles for a picture, saying they might use it for yearbook publicity purposes. They conned the football team into playing leapfrog with the same story. The annual advisor periodically checked on progress and was satisfied the correct amount of copy had been written and the right number of pictures taken. Each section was depicted with somethings unusual like a photo of railroad tracks for the "Track" section. Some hams announced the beginning of the dramatics part. 'We went to the store and borrowed three hams," Schlechten observed. "We unwrapped two of them, but that was a lot of work, so we took the photo with the third one wrapped, which said, Hansen Packing Company.' It was really funny because Bert Hansen was the head of the dramatics department, so that worked out better than we planned." In the end Rivenes took it upon himself to vent a few of his personal prejudices, according to Schlechten. There was a section called "Nominations for Oblivion," where some of Rivenes' least favorite people appeared. 'That was pretty raw," Schlechten said. "He nominated Ray Van Fleet as the most heartily disliked man on campus, which was not true. He may have been the most heartily disliked by Dave. On the other hand, he had a 'Hall of Fame' section which gave credit to some people who really deserved it, including Thoralf Rivenes, solely selected because he was the editor's cousin." The thing about Van Fleet backfired on Schlechten during World War II when he arrived at a Texas base as a rookie, only to find out there was a Major Van Fleet on the base. “Guess who didn't bother to look up Major Van Fleet," Schlechten said. One of the little jewels the boys thought up was using pictures of Buttcrfingcr candy bars to depict the basketball team, who had had a particularly poor season. The book showed seven pictures of Schubert Dyche who coached all seven sports, although he had some assistants. They made fun of sororities and fratcr-nites, showing a picture under one sorority group of a bunch of lemons, and the fraternity Rivenes belonged to was depicted with the rears of horses in the background. Also for the Greeks, Rivenes wrote two paragraphs of nonsense and repreated them as many times as necessary to fill the allotted space. One fraternity was shown living in an out house. A photo of tombstones was labeled as showing one of the more active sororities. "We only intended it to be funny and we wanted to do something different," Schlechten said. Among those who thought it was pretty funny were the astonished printers at the Great Falls shop where the yearbook was published. Somehow word leaked to the faculty advisor, Louis Ture, who demanded to sec proof sheets. "The university president called Dave in and said, 'You can't do this.' Dave said, What's the matter with it? He pleaded that it was funny and it was good and we hand't left anything out. Ex-editor Parker finally had to make the decision about distribution and he said he thought it should be allowed," Schlechten said. Officials took out seven pictures they thought to be in particularly bad taste. Photos of longjohns hanging on the line before the fraternity section, and panties and bras introducing sororites, had to go. When the annual hit campus, it was a bit of a bombshell. Some were mad, others laughing, others wanted their money back, and the college didn't buy the usual 50 copies that were sent to high schools to convince kids to come to the university. Rivenes didn't get kicked out of school, but he did get kicked out of the SAE fraternity, which turned out okay because he was elected president of the Independents the next year. Schlechten made enough money to buy a 1927 Chrysler for S65 and went to work for his dad in his Bozeman photography studio. And Bill Rider moved to California where he lived until his death a few years ago. The 1933 Montanan was honored by the National Association of College Annuals. The committee, after scanning the annual in popeyed disbelief, pronounced it the most original of the year. Twenty-five years later the MSU homecoming was dedicated to the 1933 yearbook and the three were honored in Bozeman with a Clarence Mjork contest as one highlight. And a few years ago Rivenes and Schlechten received a certificate of appreciation from MSU. —Marcia Krings 71BACKPACKING PHOTOGRAPHERS The small camp nestled in pine and rock is alert as the sun's early morning rays illuminate the horizon. Twenty-two pairs of eyes wait in anticipation for the shoot to begin. The light becomes more intense and at an individual moment of decision, each person opens fire. The “hunters'' are a group of backpackers and photographers, their quarry the wilderness and their trophy a photograph of a moment in wilderness time. The setting of this unique outdoor laboratory is the Absaroka-Bcartooth Wilderness Area of southern Montana, the largest true alpine area in the continental United States. The group that is stalking and capturing the stark, natural beauty is part of a summer class offered through Montana State University in Bozeman. The class is providing a limited number of students with technical instruction in wilderness photography as well as an opportunity to spend eight days backpacking and camping in a wilderness area, according to Don Pilottc and Paul Jesswein, instructors for the course. The experimental three-week course began the summer of 1982 to provide both amateur and professional photographers the ability to make better photographs as well as understand equipment they have available. “The idea initially came from the fact that a great many photographers arc also interested in outdoor recreation," Jess-wein, acting head of the film and television department at MSU, said. “Many photographers find their photographs don't capture the moment or the mood and we arc trying to help them improve." Many photographers end up trying to explain why they took a photograph instead of letting the photograph explain the setting or the mood. “When the average person goes out to make a photograph, they often have a lot of excuses why a picture did or didn't turn out,“ said Pilottc, head of the MSU photography lab. “If you have to explain a view, you have failed in the exercise. We'd like to have fewer failures." The challenge of photography is capturing a mood and putting the setting as a whole into the picture-the concepts of sight, sound and smell. "You end up with an overall feeling," Pilottc added. "It is a challenge to take that feeling, capture it on film, print it and have someone view it and get that same feeling." Both men agree that the class offers a way to help take the guesswork out of wilderness photography. "Each photographer puts something of himself into his photos," Jesswein said. "Each photographer is trying to make a statement. We are trying to help photographers make that statement as well as see the different images. We want them to come away with pictures that succeed whether it be landscape, geology, botany or whatever that photographer's interests arc." The class is not just instruction. It combines the academic perspective with enjoyment of the outdoors and camaraderie of the participants. The class spends four days on the MSU campus prior to leaving on an eight-day trek through the wilderness area, backpacking and camp- ing. Campfire lectures, daily assignments, team talks as well as the opportunity to meet other people from a broad array of backgrounds in a recreational setting was a key draw for the course last year. But perhaps the key is removing the photographers, whether amateur or professional, from their routine environment. "All it takes in many cases is putting them in a new environment and then watching them get excited," Jesswein said. And the Beartooth is that environment, offering accessible non technical hiking in an area above 10,000 feet. "There arc a lot of broad plateaus, vistas and mountain scenes without spending a lot of time hiking to different areas," Pilottc said. “There are over 900 lakes in the wilderness area. In the matter of a few hours you are above the tree line and 75k % 76lakes are spread short distances from each other." The opportunities for photographs for display, technical work or academic classes are limitless and the area offers examples of biology, botany, earth sciences, geology and anthropology. Following the backpacking trip, an additional five days are spent on campus, printing the black-and-white photographs and preparing color slides for hanging and showing at the Museum of the Rockies in Bozeman. "The environment is the motivator to learn about photography," Jesswcin said, "We teach the technical aspects, but we also have fun. It is hard to be blase'when you arc sitting on a mountain at 10,000 feet watching a storm cloud move in with the sunset silhouetted behind. That is part of the motivation." —Mardi Mileham 77—RUN FOR THE ROCKIES 80 PBW O'NEIL812fTHEATRE OF SILENCE The Theater of Silence is a show designed 'to entertain the deaf first; then for the lay hearing who come to sec the shows for deaf awareness to teach them about the world of the deaf' according to director Jack Olson. Each spring for the last 13 years, Olson and his acting crew have performed for colleges, school districts with mainstreamed deaf children, state schools for the deaf, and civic organizations such as the Lions and JayCces. Between 15 and 20 students try out for the theater each year. Most arc in MSU's deaf education or speech communications program. Olson said, "We have had an accounting major, though, and one from Film and T.V." Tryouts arc based on the ability to sign, and to polarize the audience. Facial expressions and theatrical presence are needed. Dance and mime arc also included. Most students sign and dance to a song for auditions. Last year's tour was 11 weeks long, with 65 shows performed in 12 states plus Alberta, Canada. 'Wc drove close to 15,000 miles said Olson. 'This year we're contemplating a much shorter tour." Fifteen to 20 shows are planned for the state of Montana, with a few in North Dakota. The show traveled in a straight line to Los Angeles, stopping for performances in Idaho Falls, Pocatello, Twin Falls, Salt Lake City, Las Vegas and others. After a few shows in Los Angeles, the theater moved up north through the Bay area, northern California, Oregon, Washington, and Idaho, performing all the way. Olson said,"This will be only about 4,000 or 5,000 miles, with 35 to 40 shows. We ll leave at the start of spring quarter, and try to be back by Memorial Day."The group has been asked to do television tap- ings in both Las Vegas and Beverly Hills. The Theater of Silence is partially funded by a special Presidential Fund for travel expenses. Other costs are met by the $3.50 charge per show. Said Olson, "To defray costs for food and lodging we require that our sponsors house us and give us two meals, dinner before the show and breakfast the next morning. Then it only costs the students one or two hundred dollars, for lunches and an occasional hotel." This year, only 12 or 13 members, including the technical crew, were chosen, as opposed to last year's 17 members. The crew also plans to trade in their large trailer for a smaller one, to be towed behind the van that they travel in. Olson explained, "We re designing shows around a very minimum stagc...just boxes, stools and some portable mirrors' Transportation costs should be cut in half by this effort. Olson is the tour director, as well as being the script writer and director of performances. Other aid comes from senior Annie Garbarg a two-year Theater of Silence veteran, and two other former members, Susan Honcychurch Stephens and David Smith. A sign consultant is usually hired. This year the crew hopes to receive advice from several hearing students on campus who have deaf parents. Olson secs the goal of the theater as "portraying the deaf world as a unique culture, very much different from hearing society.' He added, "It's an incredible learning experience. Students travel and see a lot of the United States, practice sign language and get to meet the deaf in their own world...it's a neat thing. I hope wc can keep it going." —By Michelle Wing sc 9foCEOJCHAK 85 v 86GUESS WHAT I DID? Guess what I did in April? I jumped out of an airplane at 3,000 feet (with a parachute, of course). After months of hoping, days of waiting with knots in my stomach and hours of practice, I finally let go of the airplane strut with a hard arch and watched my chute open above me. Instructor Roger Freeman had been trying to get me to jump since last September. In March he called and told me there was going to be a class. I said I was interested. I wasn't too nervous, because I figured the training would stretch out over a fairly long period. Then Roger told me to be at the first meeting the next night. It was Tuesday and I was supposed to jump on Saturday. That first night was classroom preparation. All 25 of us sat nervously listening to every possible thing that could go wrong while we were in the air. By that time, we had already signed our checks and release forms, so there was no turning back. For the next two evenings we met in Romney Gym for "dryland training." The major concern was preparing all of us for emergency situations. Straps were rigged up to overhead beams. I donned a parachuteless-harness and put on a newspaper-filled reserve bag and was ready to train. Dangling from the ceiling, I followed the instructor's calls. "Sit in the door! Climb out! Go!" Then I arched, yelling, "Arch thousand, two thousand, three thousand, check, check!" At that point, the instructor told me whether my chute was good, bad or nonexistent. Acting accordingly, I either opened my reserve or relaxed and got ready to land. All the students ran through these drills until we could do them in our sleep. In fact, walking between classes, I was often murmuring, 'sit in the door...arch thousand...look for the arrow." The sport of sky diving involves your whole being. For five days I could think of nothing else. It becomes an obsession. Another part of training was practicing the landing. The banana roll takes a while to learn! The landing is really important for prevention of ankle injuries. The body is curved sideways and the diver rolls on contact with the ground. To practice, we held onto a rope attached to the ceiling and dropped to the ground with a roll. By the end of two three-hour sessions, all of us were sore and bruised, but we could hardly wait for Saturday. We met out at the airport at 7 a.m. I was ready to jump, but instead we had to go through our ground maneuvers for another three hours. Finally, we were put in the second to last group. I watched the first six divers and then the wind came up. We waited all afternoon for the wind to die and finally had to go home. By Sunday morning, my nerves were about shot. The now-later, yes-no, up-down of a whole day of waiting had taken its toll. I was more ready than I even wanted to be, but there was still more time to wait. Watching student after student land in one piece, my fears diminished, but my impatience grew. I was sunburned and anxious when 1:30 p.m. rolled around and I started to suit up. I put on a pair of cover alls and taped the shoestrings on my boots. A couple of the instructors helped me into my harness, this time with a real reserve and parachute. By the time I had my helmet on, I could hardly move. I walked out to the small plane with one other student and two instructors. We practiced the exit procedure a couple more times and then we boarded the plane. When the engine started, I began to panic. My stomach twisted and I was tempted to run. Fortunately, the cramped space kept me inside. I had to keep swallowing to make the knot in my throat stay down. Just thinking about it makes me nervous all over again. At 3,000 feet, the first student jumped. We circled the landing field and I scooted up next to the door. My instructor, Ken Garficlf, threw open the door and I felt the wind. "Sit in the door!" I swung my legs over the side of the plane and put my hands on the edges of the door. 87"Climb out!" I wasn't nervous any more. I had too much to think about. I reached hard for the strut with my left hand. I pushed through the wind to hold on with my right hand. I stood up on the wheel of the plane and inched out to the end of the strut until I was just hanging. I looked back in to Ken. "Go!" I let go with both hands and thought, "Arch thousand, two thousand, three thousand, check check." And everything was quiet. My chute was full and perfect above me. I was flying without an airplane! I whooped and smiled so hard my cheeks hurt. The view was unbelievable. It was so still and quiet, but exhilirating. I found the orange wind direction arrow underneath me and stretched for the steering toggles above me. Pointing the chute into the wind, I continued to descend and continued to smile. When I could make out human shapes below. I started to yell. "It's great up here! I love it!" The ground was getting closer, so I looked to the horizon and assumed my banana postion. The landing was harder than I expected, but smooth and painless. I rolled out of it in one piece, alive, uninjured, ecstatic. I've been sky diving! I parachuted! I went up in a plane and came down by myself! The only thing I regret is that the jump lasted less than five minutes. It's in my blood now, though! —Michelle Wing I 8891 SAMGWSS STUDENTS LEARN WITH DONATED HUMAN BODIES People who give their bodies to science are educating medical students across the country. First-year medical students at MSU, enrolled in the WAMI program, use cadavers in their anatomy classes. The cadavers [human remains used for dissection studyl have been used here since 1973. According to Dwight Philips, no model or learning aid has ever been created that comes close to giving the same student impact. Medical schools in the early sixties attempted to minimize exposure to cadavers to accelerate their program. Phillips said that it failed. "It's realistic," he said. "We don't want people to practice on the living." Phillips added, "There is a lot of detail you can pursue that you can't with live patients ...it is not proper to increase your incision just for your own curiosity." Medical students learn most of the detailed anatomy of the body by studying structures and systems in actual bodies, according to Phillips. Lab access is limited. "Those people in health professions...are really enthusiastic about exploring a human," said Phillips. "Other students with less direct application arc a little more shy." To case the strain of a first experience with a cadaver, the head is often wrapped. Just recently, the use of cadavers was offered to undergraduate students in anatomy courses. The class use is much more basic at this level, with simple dissection. The labs arc located in the basement of Leon H. Johnson Hall. Cadavers are prepared and stored in both Johnson and Lewis. "I have a lot of respect for people who donate their remains' said Phillips. He explained that the bodies arc not those of poor people who could not afford bunal. He said that since the 1960s, the society provides burial expenses for all, so no one is indigent at the time of death. "All of the human remains we use arc signed over from volunteers,'said Phillips.■ ' J3fc- ■ -. - acgwi. • Two processes are available for body donation. One is the Uniform Donor Card, where a person can check off individual organs or the entire body. There is also a special consent form for donating a body specifically to MSU. Nearly 800 Montanans have signed the latter forms. 'Our program has been very successful in Montana. It's at the point where it's almost too successful," said Phillips. "We cannot utilize all the remains that arc offered to us.” Phillips added, "Fifteen years ago, that would have been extremely unusual, but more and more people have decided that they feel good about letting others learn from their remains...it's sort of a legacy." He attributes this change in attitudes in part to relaxing religious restraints. “It has only been in my lifetime, I think, that the Catholic Church allowed dissection." The laboratory accepts remains of people who have died of illness such as cancer and stroke. However, in order to protect students and faculty, people who died of infectious disorders or certain nervous diseases cannot donate their bodies. Specific diseases arc not studied until the third or fourth year of medical school in pathology classes. Cadavers arc used mainly for basic anatomy before then. Phillips said that most bodies given are used for education, not research. There are, however, some institutes that use cadavers for specific investigation. The only stipulations for signing a donor card arc that the donor be at least 18 years of age and of sound mind. The card must be signed in front of two witnesses. Phillips explained that this card takes precedence over the will and the wishes of the next of kin. "In other situations, the next of kin has more legal rights than the deceased," he said. He feels that people donate their bodies for one of two main reasons: to help science and students or to avoid the complications and expenses associated with burial. Remains are worked on by student teams of two to four members. Some cadavers are used for demonstrations and for workshops for the allied health professions. "Medical students everywhere learn anatomy with dissected cadavers,” said Phillips. "We teach students basically the same anatomy courses that they take in first year courses in medical schools across the country." —By Michelle Wing%ARCHAEOLOGISTS EXPOSE HISTORY Miles off the highway, surrounded by dry fields and dirt roads, a small hill hides the past under its rocks. Eleven years of digging is slowly uncovering the mystery. Here, above the Missouri west of Trident, is a chert mine of the Peoples of the Pelican Lake culture, dating back to 1350 BC. Chert is a glassy rock material used for tool making, often imbedded in limestone. Nearly 1000 MSU students have participated in this archaeological dig the Schmitt Site, under the direction of Anthropology Professor Leslie Davis. "It is a unique mine in this part of the country, because it's underground," said Davis. "It has a standing roof over the top." The mine was used for a period of 1700 years, by 40 generations of a single people. "Chert is a very exceptional chipping variety rock," said Davis. "They exerted energy here because they were a stone-age people." These prehistoric miners dug the chert out and then back filled it with limestone fragments, bones, tools and antlers. "This was an exceptionally accessible area, because it was weathered," said Davis. "The only tool they had to get into that stuff were bones (from a wide variety of animals), antlers (from elk, mule deer and white tail deerl and river cobbles used in the hand, without any modifications, to hammer." The chert was inside high-fracture density limestone, as well as an abundance of manganese and iron. “They used percussion to break off the limestone cast, going for the 100% chert," said Davis. The Schmitt site consists of two maior campsite workshops, four mines, two prospect pits and four tepee rings. The area has been under study since 1972, when Davis and one of his advanced archaeology classes put a test pit into the earth. They came down just in front of the mouth of a mined cave, which they discovered reached back 32 feet underground. The site was first seen by Bill Koloko-trones. He made three cuts there with a bulldozer when looking for minerals and exposed the blackened limestone. He thought it might be an historic mine because he saw fragments of bone and stone flakes. Now, each spring the site is a laboratory for Anthro. 201 and Anthro. 420 classes. "It doesn’t make much sense to teach basic archaeology out of a textbook," said Davis. "Archaeology is one of those special fields where the student can take a major part." He added,"Much of it is physical work and much of it is intellectual work. ThereJ100is back-breaking labor associated with discovering the past.” Davis said, "The students get to make a contribution to the understanding of the prehistory of Montana. No other institution in Montana offers an experience like this at the introductory level.' The goal of the workers is to recover 100% of the dig. "It's the only way we can find out why they stopped...if the chert ran out, if other people ran them out or if they lost interest," said Davis. So far, no human skeletal remains have been found. “We infer the presence of humans with tools, etc.," said Davis. The people were probably a New World, mon-goloid type, according to the archaeologist. "These people disappeared here or became something else 1600 years ago," Davis added. The Pelican Lake People were hunters and gatherers. Their meat came mainly from wapati (elk], mule deer, whitctail deer, bison and big horn sheep. They also ate claims from the river, beaver, skunk, jack rabbit and cottontail. "They also had dogs,"said Davis. "We found two, one adult and one unborn." The animals were dwarf dogs, with very short legs, like bulldogs. The adult dog had been butchered and eaten. "The men had wrists twice the size of ours," said Davis. Speaking of the powerful stature of these people. "The women could crush your leg in their hand." The Pelican Lake People were probably organized in extended family bands of 25 to 40 members during the seasons of abundance. In winter, they dispersed into small groups because the game was more spread out. Mining probably took place more in the milder months, but because of its dry location, chert may have been mined year round. "As far as we can tell, they quarried all year but fall. In the fall, they were making final preparations for the winter, like largcscalc game hunts," he said. They got a lot more chert here than they needed," said Davis. "There is some excellent evidence for some type of exchange." This includes marine snail shells from the Pacific, perforated and sized as if they were part of a necklace; Knife River flint from North Dakota; obsidian and basalt from Yellowstone; and porccllanitc stone from the coal lands. Besides these artifacts, more than 300 antlers and tools have been recovered. The students dig 20 cm. levels in 3x3 meter units, in a systematic series. "We have control at all times of the depth and horizontal place of digging," said Davis. All diggings are sifted through quarter-inch screens to recover small items. The site is located on land owned by the Floyd Schmitt family. "We just negotiated another five-year lease for research," Davis said. That extends up through 1987. —By Michelle Wing 101104mm r SWEET PEA W 11 A grand, glad, glorious day of , flowcrs and festal gaiety' was the exuberant description by the Bozeman Chronicle of Bozeman's first Sweet Pea Carnival on August 15, 1906. The year of that first festival Teddy Roosevelt was president, San Francisco's earthquake occurred, Ty Cobb was becoming one of the all-time greats on the baseball field, Chicago won the World Series, and Einstein was just formulating his theories of relativity. Montana had been a state for 17 years. In 1906, a Bozeman civic committee searching for an annual event to publicize the town was attracted by Bozeman's remarkably large and beautiful sweet peas, which were in great demand. The enthusiastic original committee took as its pattern the Mardi Gras of New Orleans and the Rose Festival in Portland. For nine years, from 1906 through 1916, the Bozeman carnival was easily the most colorful event in the state. In keeping with the times, a popularly chosen queen, one of the beautiful young women of the town, was the center of attraction. A considerable amount of pageantry was associated with the queen's ladies-inwaiting and maids of honor and her officers to the crown. Prominent citizens of Bozeman became medieval dignitaries for the day: a Lord High Chancellor, Lord Mayor and Royal Herald. Evening band concerts at the coronation pavilion and at the elaborate reviewing and bandstand, usually located at Main and Black, followed the coronation festivities. Main Street was polished bright from Rouse to Grand Avenue. The Republican-Courier urged that every store front and window be decorated to the hilt and "not with some little old rag cither.' Bunting was purchased in dozens of bolts by the carnival committee. A huge arch was constructed at Main and Black. It was generally about 35 feet high, lathed, plastered and kalsomincd in the best big state fair tradition. The band and reviewing stand was built adjacent to the arch. Along the street, on either side, large pillars were built to match the arch, festooned with bunting and flowers and capped with huge shocks of Gallatin Valley wheat. In addition, the street might be decorated further with great tubs of flowers in bloom, even sweet peas climbing an appropriate trellis. The parade was the outstanding event of the early carnivals. The first parade was held up an hour until the special train from Butte arrived so that the visitors would not miss the display. The parade of 1907 was reported to be 2 1 2 miles long. "This parade,"commented the Bozeman Chronicle, "without a doubt surpassed in gorgeous splendor anything ever before seen in this region." Sweet peas dominated the occasion each year. Men and women competed for prizes for growing the flowers. One group, usually about 15 people, grew rows 40 feet or more in length. Almost every garden contained at least one short row. Each day in the week before the carnival, flowers were taken to the city library or to Langohr's Greenhouse where volunteers prepared small nosegays. At least 1,000 bunches were sent to Butte for publicity purposes, and each lady on the several passenger trains passing through town received a bouquet. Chrysanthemums, both natural and artificial, were another favorite flower. Gol-denrod sunflowers and matured grain were also used in large quantities. The town was filled with music during the carnivals. In addition to the Ladies Band, a college band was held together for the occasion. John Fechtcr and Louis Howard were beginning their long careers and often developed a youth or specialty band for the parade. Late in the early carnivals. Gene Quaw developed several musical operettas for the occasion. In 1912 "The Sweet Pea Girl' and in 1913 "Sweet Pea Land' were produced in the Opera House to overflowing crowds. A song for the festival, "The Sweet Pea Carnival," was written by T. Byron Story with music by the favorite royal trumpeter, Louis L. Howard (for whom MSU's Howard Hall is named). Entertainment, in addition to the parade, the balls, musical comedy and evening street dancing was also popular. 105KW'SCbMX108SHAKESPEARE IN THE PARK Drama a la naturalc again graced the lawns of Bozeman during the summer, as Shakespeare in the Parks headed into its eleventh season. The company was formed to bring quality live theatre to small communities which might not otherwise have this opportunity. The stage is portable and only available light is used. The nine-actor troupe has expanded its tour to include one extra week of performances, using Shakespeare's "Comedy of Errors" and Moliere's "The School for Wives." Directors were Joel Jahnkc and Bill Pullman. Jahnke is also the producer and artistic director of Shakespeare in the Parks. "We hit just about everywhere in the state," said Jahnkc. Traveling about 50 to 60 miles per day, the group performed in 42 communities from June 27 to Aug. 20. The Bozeman shows included "The School for Wives," and "Comedy of Errors." "We always use comedies," said Jahnke. "They arc more well suited to that outdoor perfomance style. We think people like a light, comic touch in summer...dis-tractions in the park don't lend to quiet, serious moments." He said that he has contemplated using the tragedies, such as "Romeo and Juliet," but "it's more difficult to capture the audience in a sensitive moment." Right now, they arc repeating the comedies, because there are only seven or eight producible Shakespearean comic dramas. Jahnkc was the director of "The School for Wives." He decided to use Molicrc because he "fits the style of Shakespeare." He said, "Moliere's troupe was touring their plays in much the same way we arc." Jahnke added, "I love Moliere...this one's very interesting. It's a more interesting play to work on, but it's not as well suited to wild, slapstick comedy." The other play, "Comedy of Errors," was directed by Bill Pullman. He put a new twist on the drama by staging it in Arabia. "It's an interesting conceptual idea,” said Jahnkc. Jahnke has been with Shakespeare in the Parks for seven years. He has worked previously with Stage One Productions in South Dakota and the Paul Bunyan Playhouse in Minnesota. He took over as producer and head of the Theatre Department in 1981. —By Michelle Wing 109d ns Clark 110Dtwsau CCf'JS’tS ClA!X III112OFFICE OF ADMISSIONS The Office of Admissions at Montana State University is many times, a prospective student's first contact with the university system. The office has the vital role of developing and maintaining a positive image of Montana State University and disseminating accurate information to all interested persons. Located in Hamilton Hall, the Office of Admissions employs two professional and eight classified staff members. Prospective student outreach activities and information dissemination is the main function of the department. Any prospective students visiting or writing to request information about MSU are handled by the Admissions staff. Questions are answered and departmental and campus tours are arranged. The planning and implementation of High School Week is also coordinated through the office. All applications for admissions are received in the office and processed to determine admission eligibility. Transcripts from other institutions of higher education are evaluated to determine transfer credit standing. In the future the admissions process will be automated with the use of an improved computer system and will decrease the turn around time between the application date and the date of acceptance notification. 113r ■ 114V ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF MSU ASMSU is a very diverse organization with an extremely large membership. Every student carrying seven or more credits at MSU is a member of ASMSU and is entitled to take advantage of all the programs and services ASMSU offers. ASMSU is responsible for three areas of services to the students of MSU: representation, education, and a number of various programs. In the area of representation, the ASMSU President, Vice President, and the Senate, composed of 20 members, convey student concerns and opinions to the MSU Administration, the Board of Regents, and the state legislature; all of which are responsible for the policies and procedures followed by MSU. As far as the educational aspect of ASMSU is concerned, there arc well over 300 positions for students within our organization ranging for KGLT announcers and Exponent writers to concert coordinators and tutors. Each one gets a great deal of vaulable experience which enhances their overall education here at Montana State. ASMSU provides a wide range of services that are available to each and every activity fee paying student at MSU. ASMSU sponsors the Exponent, MSU's campus newspaper; KGLT-92 FM, the alternative radio voice of the Gallatin Valley; the Montanan; Infinity magazine, the twice annually published creative arts magazine of MSU; and the ASMSU Typesetting Service which is used by our other media and is available to all students and faculty for their use. Campus Entertainment provides a variety of different forms of entertainment to Bozeman. ASMSU sponsors lectures by several nationally and regionally known speakers such as "Bloom County" creator Berke Breathed and Phyllis Schaffly; films like “My Dinner with Andre"; and film series like the movies of Clint Eastwood in the "A Fistfull of Pasta Film Series"; concerts with the likes of the Little River Band and America; cultural performances such as the Pacific Northwest Ballet and the Guarnei String Quartet; fine art exhibits in the SUB's Exit Gallery; Coffeehouse concerts in the Bobcat Lair and technical equipment and expertise from Tech Services. ASMSU also provides facilities and tools to repair automobiles at the Auto Repair Shop; equipment to repair and enhance bikes and skiis at the Bike and Ski Repair Shop; legal advice from a full time lawyer through the Associated Students Legal Services; expert child care through the ASMSU Day Care Center; equipment and excursions from the Outdoor Recreation Center and friendly athletic competition from the Intramurals program which we co-sponsor with Student Affairs and Services. ASMSU provides a year-round tutorial service, a bulletin board with information on available rental units in the Gallatin Valley, a free Notary Public service to students, a typing referral list, informational classes without the pressure of grades from Community University, Homecoming every fall, and we lobby the Montana Legislature on student issues every time they are in session. ASMSU collects nearly $500,000 from student fees annually. In addition to this, ASMSU generates $400,000 to $500,000 in other sources of income. This makes ASMSU very close to being a million dollar organization. —Mike Stoeckig MSCONTINUING EDUCATION The main function of the Office of Continuing Education is to extend the educational facilities of the University to the citizens of Montana. Continuing Education does this by administering and coordinating on- and off-campus instruction in the form of courses, institutes and conferences for individuals not regularly enrolled at Montana State University. Courses are offered for credit and non-credit, institutes and conferences are sponsored to update professionals, and a variety of skills workshops and recreational courses are made available each quarter. The range of courses and activities sponsored by Continuing Education during an academic year reflect the diverse interests of the citizens of our state. Courses for profesisonal enrichment have been offered for engineers, educators, bank employees, architects, firemen, municipal clerks, secretaries, athletic coaches and scientists. Areas covered include computer science, farm mechanics, education through music, accounting, school law, road design, bilingual education, group therapy, sports medicine and school finance. No less varied is the scope of subjects offered in non-credit courses. Most of these courses arc offerd on the Bozeman campus, and they are well received by members of the community of all ages and backgrounds. Pre-school as well as older children may participate in swimming and gymnastics programs, and for children of elementary school age, there are also sports camps, art instruction, dance instruction and creative expressions programs. For teenagers and adults, there are courses available in several sports, in martial arts and fitness, popular dance, sewing and culinary arts, and in such areas as foreign language, study skills, financial planning, home computing, wood working and interior design. Featured during summers are a running camp, the Elderhostel program for older citizens, children's programs, music camps and workshops, basketball and football camps, wilderness and wildlife courses, art workshops and architecture study abroad. A new offering that began in the summer of 1983 titled, "Put Some Class in Your Summer," is a one week program in which junior and senior high school students come to the campus to study computer science, backpacking geology or photography. Through its professional institutes, credit and non-credit courses and special seminars and workshops, the Office of Continuing Education strives to serves the people of Montana by presenting programs which meet their needs and interests. In this way it helps to make the educational facilities of the University available to all residents of the State. 117118COUNSELING CENTER The Counseling Center at MSU assists students in coming to grips with their problems, according to Pat Donahoc, acting director of the center. Most students' problems are typical developmental ones that most college-age people encounter as just a part of becoming mature adults, Donahoe said. They range from dealing with one's selfesteem to such things as maintaining relationships, making career decisions and wrestling with conflicts in values. "We see a lot of students who arc struggling with their self-esteem," Donahoe said. "It's difficult for some students to break ties with home and family. Others have difficulty establishing a sense of autonomy. Maintaining relationships, whether it be friendships or man-woman relationships, is also a problem for many students." Donahoe said the increase in older students (those 23 and over) attending MSU in recent years has caused a significant increase in the number of older students utilizing the Counseling Center's services. "We see a lot of problems related to marriage and family, divorce and separation, and transitions brought on by divorces and single parenting situations," he said. Eating disorders are also the subject of concern for many students. "Eating disorders such as anorexia nervosa and bulimia have attracted attention nationwide," Donahoe said. "And we find that most anything that is a national trend or issue is found at MSU, as well.” Donahoe said the Counseling Center's six full-time counseling psychologists also counsel students who suffer from depression and anxiety. "Some of that anxiety is caused simply by assuming total responsibility for yourself—choosing 3 major and selecting career goals," Donahoe said. "Not all students experience trauma when being forced to make decisions on their own, but some do, and we're here to help them.” Dealing with their own sexuality is another issue facing many MSU students. “We see students who arc apprehensive about sexual relationships because they're struggling with conflicts in values and sex roles," he explained. Counseling Center staff members also assist students who are experiencing academic problems such as time and stress management and test anxiety. Donahoe said the center's staff members primarily help students sort through their thoughts and consider alternatives. "It's our philosophy or approach to let students make their own decisions ' Donahoc said. "We just help them through that decision making process." Donahoe said there has been an increase in the number of students utilizing the Counseling Center's services in recent years. But that's not necessarily an indication that more students have problems now. "The Counseling Center staff has become more active and more visible on campus," he said. "As a result, more interest in our services has developed and more people are coming to us for counseling." During the 1980-81 school year, 1,650 students sought help at the Counseling Center. Donahoe said approximately one-third of the problems were related to personal issues, one-third dealt with relationship concerns and the other third involved academic, career concerns. The Counseling Center’s services arc free to all registered MSU students. "We also see a student's family members in conjunction with the student," Donahoe said. "But because of limitations on our time, we don't see non student spouses alone." More women than men seek counseling help at the MSU Counseling Center. "That, too, is true nationally," Donahoc said. "It's not that women experience more problems than men. It's just that they're more eager to talk to someone else about them.” 119HEALTH SERVICE The Swingle Student Health Service exists to provide quality health care exclusively for eligible, registered MSU students. Since scholastic achievement is in part, dependent upon good health, early recognition and treatment of illnesses can safeguard your health and prevent loss of class time and needless inconvenience. The Student Health Center is located in the cast wing of the Strand Union Building, fronting on South Seventh Street. The center is staffed by full time medical doctors, registered nurses, registered x- ray and medical technologists, registered pharmicists, and office personnel. Students are seen by appointment during regular hours. Acute emergencies are treated anytime on a walk-in basis. Services provided include x-ray and medical laboratory examinations, immunizations, psychiatric consultation, dental care and the Women's Health Clinic, where various types of gynecologic care are provided. The Health Service has always encouraged students to use the SHS facilities just as one would seek assistance from a family physician. INSTITUTIONAL RESEARCH The MSU Office of Institutional Research coordinates data relating to and studies of the efficiency and effectiveness of the University. Out of this broad charge has come a variety of activities. From a student viewpoint, some of the more interesting are the following: A grant received from the Kellogg Foundation supports several small projects to study various aspects of student success. One project examines the patterns in which students change majors. Another reviews the admissions criteria used by the graduate school relative to student graduation rates. A third seeks opinions of recent MSU nursing graduates relative to courscwork on research in nursing. Small grants and other assist- ance are available for additional similar projects. Micro computers constitute a new and interesting topic for the office. As campus offices and individual faculty and staff members purchase micros, small separate data bases are likely to arise; to ensure compatibility of data as well as efficient use of resources, the office sponsored an administrative date base users group. The office also compiles statistics on enrollment trends and attempts to project the number of future MSU students from each Montana county and from nearby states. Any opinions from students that would assist this projection is always most welcome. 121122PUBLICATIONS AND NEWS Bright and interesting videotapes prepared by the Office of Publications and News keep the image of Montana State University constantly before the people of the state. MSU's television and radio specialist, Carrie Hahn, has produced a myraid of feature programs during the school year, ranging from the MSU Day Care Center, High School Week and Student Day of Recognition, to men's and women's athletics and agricultural subjects such as the Payment-In-Kind program. Each single program she produces, ranging in length from 30 seconds to two minutes, is duplicated on video cassettes and shipped to stations throughout the state. The programs continue to be well-received by station program directors and help present a better idea of the many good things happening at Montana State University. Hahn, who joined the MSU news staff in September of 1982, represents the increased emphasis by the Office of Publications and News on serving the electronic media. In addition to her television work, she prepares radio programs for distribution to the state's major stations. Publications and News provides various services to the University, including a news bureau; production of undergraduate and graduate and summer quarter catalogs; departmental brochures and other publications; art and graphic design; photography; and editorial and public relations consultation. In a typical year, academic publications editor Allan Smart will produce more than 200 different publications. The editors are located in Hamilton Hall while the photo department is in the basement of Reid Hall and the graphics department is in the basement of Rcnnc Library. A primary responsibility of the office is public relations for the total University. Since MSU is a Land-Grant University, an appeal is directed to the state with the slogan, "The State is our Campus." MSU is charged with serving people of the state through resident instruction, research and public service. Through newspapers and television and radio, the office informs parents of students, alumni and the general public about progress at MSU. Emphasis is placed on stories about students and their achievements, though much information is sent out about research, extension work and other achievements of the faculty. Proccdurally, the news service function of the office works somewhat like a newspaper, in that editors dig out stories of interet and develop the stories. The sto-rcis, often accompanied by pictures, arc sent to newspapers in the state. The same process, of course, is used for television and radio clips. "MSU has a good image because it has been serving the state's people so well for such a long time," said Ken Nicholson, director of the office. "But we'd like to think we've made a contribution." 123RESOURCE CENTER The Resource Center offers a variety of personalized and specialized services to students and educators. The center is comprised of the Advance By Choice program, Disabled Student Services, Older Student Services and the Veterans program. Each of these programs is designed to help students to maximize their education at MSU. The Advance by Choice program provides assistance for students who wish to improve their academic performance. Classes arc taught which help students with their math, English or study skills. Counseling assistance is also provided for students with personal, career, or academic needs. Adult students' needs and concerns arc different than those of the traditional 18-22 year old student. The older student program is designed to fill these exigencies. The program helps to ease the trasi-tion back into school for these students by arranging specialized workshops and mini-courses of both academic and personal nature. Social and recreational opportunities for these students are also provided by the program. The office of Veterans Affairs assists veterans by acting as a liason between the university and the veterans administration helping those receiving VA benefits with any problems concerning those benefits. The office also serves as a "listening ear" for those students with problems they are unable to solve or questions they arc unable to answer. The Disabled Student Services provides handicapped students with assistance in adjusting and overcoming inconveniences associated with their handicaps. A resource room with access to special equipment is available to these students. Each of these programs are staffed with experienced personnel who specialize in making college life more comfortable for the student. Keep up the good work, gang! ■j 9 125BA' ASVKWS OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS In addition to the rigors of academia, college life means new friends, changing life styles, work and career planning, financial commitments, involvement and leadership, recreation and entertainment, development of a healthy body and mind, and perhaps most important, a personal growth in which the individual develops as a whole person. The Office of Student Affairs and Services ISAS) is concerned with these developments in students. Its staff actively provides experiences, opportunities and challenges through programs 3nd services that allow each student to reach his or her fullest potential. Some of the programs affiliated with SAS are the Career Placement and Planning Office, the Counseling Center, Intramurals and Recreation, and Student Financial Aid. Each of these programs is designed to fill a TESTING SERVICE The Testing Service is responsible for administering, scoring and interpreting the University's entrance tests, the High School Week scholarship tests, and personality, aptitude, and vocational interest tests designed to aid the student with his her curriculum choice. The staff also administers nationwide tests such as the Graduate Record Exam (GRE), Law School Admission Test |L$AT), Graduate Study in Business (GMAT), and the General Educational Development (CEDI, etc. In addition to administering the above mentioned tests, the Testing Service maintains a library of materials describing graduate schooladmission programs and a variety of other post-graduate training programs. The College-Level Examination Program (CLEP) is also administered by the office. need for every facet of student life. The Career Placement and Planning Office helps studetns appraise their interests and determine vocational objectives; the Counseling Center provides psychological services to help students cope with stressful college situations; Intramurals and Recreation allow students to develop lifelong recreational skills as well as promoting friendships between participants; and the Student Financial Aid office assists students in matters related to the financing of college. Throughout the 82-83 academic year, the departments of SAS have done an admirable job in combining their efforts for the benefit of students and staff. SAS encourages those of you returning to MSU to utilize the resources offered by each of their departments. Considerable occupational information is on file in the laboratory, including a number of college catalogs. Catalogs for correspondence courses are also on hand for those students wishing to take advantage of them. Students have the opportunity to take their correspondence school tests in the laboratory under supervision. Students needing evaluation in academic achievement or curriculum choice are referred to the Testing Service by the Counseling Center. The Testing Service is also responsible for making available research and consultant services on testing for University departments, elementary and secondary-schools of Montana and other state agencies, and to assist University personnel services and academic committees in their guidance functions. 127129PtNNYONHl134DORM LIFE Rising costs arc a concern for nearly everyone, but there are still some bargins for students seeking a college education. Residence hall living at MSU offers a variety of learning experiences for students, yet the cost is not prohibitive, according to Elaine Green, director of housing in the Department of On Campus Living. "I think we offer one of the best deals in town," Green said. "The average one-bedroom apartment for two people costs about $200 per month, not including food, utilities, phone deposit and garbage." The cost of residence halls at MSU averages about $85 per month, including all services, plus a small charge for use of the laundry housed in each building. The food service, which offers a wide variety of choices and two different meal plans, costs $5.82 per day for a student selecting the three-meal per day plan. The residence hall system at MSU, which can house 3,600 students, has been popular because it offers more than simply a place to live. OCL has worked to develop programs for students that will enhance their academic experience at MSU and has sought to meet the needs of specific groups of students by providing specialized housing. This year, OCL is offering special housing for students over the age of 23. A former sorority house has been converted to serve older students returning to college or entering college for the first time. "Oldcr-than-avcrage students are concerned with the lifestyle as well as wanting the convenience and advantages of livng in residence halls," Green said, "and many prefer to be with people in their own age category who arc facing similar adjust-ments in returning to school or entering college for the first time." Housing is also available for graduate students. Study floors with 24-hour quiet hours are also available, as well as four-person apartments, with an option of purchasing meal passes for the food service. Residence halls offer a wide variety of experiences for students attending MSU, Green said. "It gives students the opportunity to get involved in the campus community from floor to hall government," Green said. "Our staff is trained to help students and we provide a lot of activities for them to get involved in, in terms of forums, recreational opportunities, as well as the chance to expand and learn about different things." Developing life skills, interpersonal relationships and a unique lifestyle is a key part of residence hall life. Green said. "It can be easy for new students off campus to feel isolated," she said. "It can be difficult to meet others. Here they live with a group of people and arc involved in the same tasks. They share facilities, have a community lounge and learn to live with a roommate. "When younger students come to college, for the majority it is the first time they have lived away from home, and in an unstructured environment they might flounder," Green said. "Here we have rules to follow and a staff to assist students with problems they may be having." The resident advisers, who live on each floor, as well as the hall superviser and OCL staff are trained in helping students deal with developmental changes they may face during their college years. Green said. Life skills are developed through forums, informational programs and social functions. Students take an active role in policy decisions that affect the residence halls. Green said. The Residence Hall Association is operated by students living within the system. Each floor has its own government which determines the floor's living standards and deals with floor problems and questions, as well as establishing social, recreational and educational programs to meet the specific needs of the group living there. The hall government, with elected representatives from each floor, functions as the governing board for the hall. It oversees policies, social, recreational and educational programs for each hall. In addition, an inter-hall government, with representatives from each hall, serves as the students' voice to OCL administration, provides input on policies and oversees programs including forums, films, recreational activities and special events. ftU TAV.OO 137• ,STUDENTS SHIR TO OFF-CAMPUS Attitudes toward living on-campus may be rapidly changing, if current figures relating total MSU enrollment and the number of students living in the residence halls arc any indication. Years ago, it was traditional for almost all freshmen at MSU to live on-campus (in fact some schools still require freshmen to do so). Sophomore or junior year was the time for the college student to first get a place of his or her own, but that custom apparently no longer holds. Three thousand, six hundred and twenty-three students were living in the dormitories during the fall, according to figures available from On-Campus Living. This represents only 32 percent of MSU's record Fall 1983 enrollment of 11,233. The percentage of students living on-campus averaged a steady 40 percent until 1974, then began a steady decline which is still continuing. Coincidentally, this is when MSU first experienced a dramatic enrollment jump—the number of students has risen 40 percent since 1973, while the amount of residence hall space has remained fairly constant. Since 1979, On-Campus Living has operated at over 100 percent capacity, the condition known so well to many students as "overflow." Students formerly considering the option of on-campus living are probably discouraged by this fact, administrators noted. "When a student applies late in the summer, I'm sure that's the case," said Director of Housing Elaine Green. Roskie Hall is the newest dormitory. having been constructed in 1967. Hedges North was opened in 1966, Hedges South the year before. All of this construction was done when MSU's enrollment was only about 7,000 students but all projections were for an upward trend, said Lewis. "Universities nationwide were addressing the baby-boom trend," he said. "Housing was required to keep up with that trend." Over the next ten years, Lewis noted, MSU enrollment may not decrease but the number of younger student, those who usually live on-campus, will go down. About 55 percent of dormitory- residents arc freshmen, he said, and that number will probably remain constant. The increasing number of older students hasn't yet affected his office, said Lewis. On-Campus Living has initiated a dormitory strictly for oldcr-than-average students to address this need, however. "We hope that in the next several years, we will attract more older students with these new programs," he said. For the first time in several years, MSU dorms are not much above 100 percent capacity during fall quaner. "We like it this way, because it gives us more flexibility," said Lewis. "In past years, when we had students almost living in the closets, we didn't have that option." Enrollment fluctuates throughout the year, progressively decreasing from fall to winter to spring. The same phenomena happens in housing, said Green. —Mark Reinsel 139140 e NCVIK - l 5 -»-f L .. .3 9 i n »»I S 111 AS ASMSU Distric n Tt. r ‘ n- o« AUD ROGER I_ Hammer tv ' JT 5 .m ttc" FOR ASMS I' SENATE IMSTRKT4 Letter end Science . Art, end Art finance Board M«»brf RnpoiulbU ' to Work H oi r on Nov. 17 © deUrr to tcrr to, u na an4 1 krrm totrmt to (to hoger hammer FOr a $ M S f SENATE DISTRICT 4 letter and Science . Art end Architecture Finance Board M »b r Keaponaiblc Willing to Work Hard U W v A f» risi sn Appointment i 930BEING 3KEN FOR ’ YEARBOOK PI ATC ? 7? V s; Consider yoi invited. To give b mso -Sec Klo«cmStf I to 00+ i RHA Every student at Montana State University will probably be associated with RHA, the Residence Hall Association, at one time or another during their stay at college. Involvement may be cither as a member of the organization itself or by participation in one of the many activities they provide. RHA is run by and for the residents of MSU in an attempt to alleviate the blahs of studying. RHA officers work largely with Programming Services, who advise and helps to organize RHA's activities. During the fall quarter this year RHA put on the Beanie Dance for all of the incoming freshmen. They also worked with the homecoming committee in organizing the homecoming activities, along with sponsoring the Turkey Trot Run in November. Crazy costumes and funny money were a big part of Casino Night, one of the highlights of winter quarter. RHA also put on the Jim Bridget Winter Rendezvous, which consisted of such events as a hot dog eating contest, arm wrestling, and a tug-of-war. RHA was also busy during the spring quarter. Some of the main events were the Lirpa Sloof Dance (April Fool's spelled backwards), High School Week, the Roskic Run, and an all-campus picnic which included a band, games, and plenty of chow. RHA also provided a variety of small programs for students. A number of movies were shown in the Residence halls, including modern, western, and historical films. For those interested in movin' and groovin', there were jitterbug and aerobic workshops. With the help of the Food Service, special meals were prepared along with a guide to a better diet. RHA also arranged many concerts in the dorms, ranging from classical to blue grass to jazz. Stickers enabling students to get in TOI movie theaters at a discount rate were issued during the spring quarter. Along with all of these activities, RHA provided public awareness programs during the year such as crime stoppers and teaching self-defense. Besides these all-campus activities, the individual halls also sponsored some of their events. The men at Langford battled it out in a tug-of-war, and residents of South Hedges dressed accordingly for a M’A’S'H Bash. Each floor in North Hedges created a design and painted their elevators. Some of these designs included knights, provocative women, butterflies, and flowers. Getting involved in RHA is relatively easy. Floor officers arc elected in the fall and plan the floor's activities throughout the year. Starting out at this level can lead one to other positions in RHA, such as a hall or interhall office. Regardless of the level, being active in RHA can prove to be a very rewarding experience. —Shauna McGlothlia142Profile BECKY BAUER Singing isn't usually a mode of transportation, but it will be sending one MSU student around the world. Junior Becky Bauer is going to spend the next year touring the globe as a member of Up With People. This is a young singing group that uses international folk tunes and hit songs to bring hope and brotherhood to audiences. Bauer said, 'It's an entertainment educational program. Not only do they go out and entertain, but they stay with over 90 families. That's the educational part." Bauer auditioned last year. She reported to Tucson, Arizona, on July 11 for a four-week training session. There, the singers were divided into five casts of 100 members each. After learning the show and studying different countries, the troupes go out on a ten-month tour, half on this continent and half overseas. According to Bauer, the groups travel to various parts of Europe, South America and some of the Third World countries. They also plan to go to Russia for the first time. "I don't mind postponing school,' said Bauer. “Once I get into it, I'll get wrapped up into it. It's so easy to fall into a routine, just graduate, go to college, go to work, get married. This will be a good culture shock." Tuition for Up With People is $5,300. Other expenses for Bauer included transportation to Tucson and back, a passport, luggage, clothing and extra contacts, totaling almost $7,000. Bauer was involved in several fund raisers to help meet tuition costs. She collected sponsors for a 30-mile run from Boulder to Helena. Bauer is unsure if she will be able to raise all the money. She may have to take out a loan. 'With a dream like this, when money gets in the way, you have to look at the goaL.it'll happen," she said. Bauer, majoring in Elementary Education and Public Relations, will take independent study courses for college credit in music, elementary education and maybe drama while on the tour. Up With People was founded in 1968. Students come from more than 24 countries. Most have attended some college, and all are high school graduates. Over 10,000 applications come in every year for the 550 positions. Selection is based on positive attitude, motivation, goals, ability to communicate and a desire to make a positive contribution to society. Musical talent is not always required. 143Profile ERNIE PEPION Ernie Pepion grew up on a ranch near Browning, loving horses and doing a little rodeoing. He worked as a rancher and carpenter during that other, now distant, way of life. Eleven years ago, Ernie was a passenger in a car when the driver fell asleep. In the accident that followed, Ernie’s spinal cord was damaged. "I always thought I'd get well," he says."I thought any minute my spinal cord would be all right." But it wasn't. There were years of rehabilitation. Years of waiting to become well, to be able to move without a wheelchair, and years when Ernie says he "was sitting around doing nothing." But the miracle never came. Two years ago, Ernie says he decided it was time to do something. He had always doodled", and his enforced slower pace was giving him the time to see things others miss. Just getting up in the morning to sunshine makes a day worth living, he says. The smell of the grass, the color of the sky, even a smile from a passer-by became very important. A man in an iron lung "painted pretty good and taught me about colors." Two years ago, at 37 years of age, Ernie enrolled at MSU to study art. He had to train his memory, because he couldn't take notes. Sometimes he relics on other people to take notes for him. Papers must be dictated and "it usually gets changed around and isn't quite right." Life is very planned now. It takes about one and a half hours to get up and ready in the morning with the help of an attendant. Spontaneous activities are limited. When a fire drill sounds, unless Ernie is on a first floor, he has to be carried down the stairs. "You have to watch going into the bathrooms. It's just like a trap. You can get in, but can't get out until someone comes to open the door." But Ernie says he gets around campus pretty well, and he is painting. His first floor dorm room is near the art studio. With the aid of a brace and the use of his teeth, Ernie can mix the intensely saturated colors he perfers. He often paints horses or scenes from the reservation at Browning. The hardest part, he says, "is knowing you can do it, but you can't because of your handicap. Like painting a brush stroke a certain way. Then you have to compensate some way, figure out some way to do it." When he graduates, Ernie say he hopes to paint full time and sell his work to galleries. His paintings "may be some kind of message, but mostly I just like people to have fun looking at them." If living in a wheelchair is difficult, it is not what Ernie talks about most. "I just like lifehe says. T like waking up to a nice day. If you can smile once that day, the day is worth living." 145Profile STEVE PRESTON H iving people something to think about," is Steve Preston's main motive for his cartoon, Moo U., which is published in the Exponent. Steve is called Eric as a result of his radio DJ name, Eric Half-Elvcn. He is originally from Racine, Wisconsin, and came west to "get away'from the factories and factory-working people. Last year he traveled around the Gallatin Valley in a tepee for almost a year. Steve's first cartoon. Night Riders, was produced at the age of fourteen. It was drawn up to 'make fun of the Ku Klux Klan.” Since then, he has created propaganda posters, newspaper ads, and flyers with his versatile cartooning abilities. "Eric' also has an artistic hand and with it, he has painted many beautiful oil paintings. In addition to Moo U., Steve is currently the creating assistant for J.P. Doodles under the guidance of Barry McWilliams, the largest independent cartoonist in the country. He previously has worked for a nationally distributed underground newspaper about the size of the Rolling Stone in Chicago. His Moo U. format goes to colleges in Wyoming, Georgia, and Montana. By February, he hopes to have sent a sample to all of the colleges in the nation. To gain national publicity, Steve has been corresponding with people from the David Lcttcrman Show, the Tonight Show, Donahue, and other main television talk shows around the country. 'Dad's been pushing it,' Steve noted, in reference to his father's diligence in contacting these shows for him. Steve's characters are a 'sampling of college people' and some of his characters are actually copies of real people. The Moo U. format is a satire of Doonesbury and Bloom County. In the future, he may put his work into a scries of cartoon strips as in Til' Abner.' He may also put in new characters like Father Fun, or'maybe an American Indian.' Steve Preston is self-employed as an artrist and cartoonist. His realism and satire in his comics make his artwork truly original and profitable— he is now financially independent as a result of his original style of work. To Steve Preston, 'doing the strip... is the most important thing.' 147JCH ChAPP T£t} 148-CN C-A»£Vi:? 149JCN CHAftPENTgi? 150ThflU153RiCeuPCHAK 156nceuRCHMc158 auvscA  159162163164 165I167168691170171172Marshall Tucker Band 173Poco'XNMSCAJ Pat Metheny 177178179Waylon Jennings 181Christopher O'Riley 184 Lonnie Brooks 185Guaneri Quartet 186Berke Breathed 187Nina Wiener and Dancers 188 189Pacific Northwest Ballet!92acfcPOiAx 193194 K NSOAW195Fiddler on the Roof 197?C MOV The Importance of Being Earnest C8U5CKAX199»wN$nos The Waltz of the Toreadors201 BWAN STUBSBEHIND THE SCENES All too often we can sit through a two, or two-and-a-half hour theatre production and not think about the people and activities that have come together to make the play work...for both the actors and the audience. just imagine, if you can, all the work involved...the producer decides on a play, then he selects his director who will, in turn, select his crew of assistants who will help him breathe life into the production. Sound, lights, scenery, costumes, actors and actresses, publicity-all must mesh if the show is to be a success. Once the producer-or the head of the Theatre Department at MSU-selects the play he wishes to perform, legal arrangements have to be made to avoid copyright infringement and other legal entanglements. The producer, then secures enough copies to start production. Extra copies also have to be secured for stage crews so they can develop their part of the production. Once the play has been selected, usually a year in advance at MSU, a schedule of rehearsals is drawn up and work begins in earnest. The director has to select a sound, light and stage crew director to help develop those areas of the production while he attempts to orchestrate the entire production with some emphasis on the acting...and such areas as movement, tone, stage prop placement and the myriad details that make the characters come alive before audiences. "The director's true function," says Joel Jahnke, Theatre Department head, 'is to bring all the elements of the play together, moving in a single direction. He has to set the tone of the production, creating an atmosphere that will bring the best out of each individual involved, no matter what part they play in the production." The scenery crew goes to work, decid- ing on the types and styles of props to be used in the production. Careful attention must be given to the style, period and color or each piece of furniture and each prop to make sure it doesn't clash-unless it's designed to. Many times, intense historical research must be undertaken to insure authenticity and realism on the stage. After all, it just wouldn't ring true if a confederate soldier were to carry an M-60 machine gun on stage during a production of "Gone With the Wind" or to have Don Quixote riding a HarlcyDavidson instead of his faithful steed, Rociante, during a production of "Man of La Mancha." While the stage crew is buiding the flats (scenery panels) and props needed for the show, the lighting director works to make sure the stage is properly illuminated during each minute of the production. The wrong color of light, or the wrong lighting emphasis, can completely ruin the feeling and movement of a show in a split second. Frantic activities are going on back stage too. The costume designer is measuring each actor and actress to make their costumes complementary to the actor as well as the character in the play. Once again, attention to detail and color is a prime concern. While the costume designer is working with fabric, the makeup artist is working with flesh. Each individual's skin tone must be taken into account as the artist prepares each actor to portray a certain age, appearance and attitude through application of makeup. Each actor is matched up with a certain tone of makeup that will bring out his best features for the stage and for his character in the show. During each of these preparations, unsung heroes arc doing their part too. The publicity director is sending out weekly press releases to build public interest in the show and to let the community know when and where the opening will take place. This is a fairly simple matter at MSU, since all productions take place in the SUB Theatre. But there are variations from time to time, such as the traditional "Shakespeare in the Park" productions which have brought the works of classical playwrights to hometown audiences throughout Montana and Wyoming. As the publicity director does his job, the house manager begins arranging for tickets, playbills, posters and programs. For efficiency, these duties have been assumed by the publicity director at MSU. The house manager is left with the responsibilities of supervising the ushers and the seating arrangements for theproductions. Looking at it from the calendar's view, approximately six weeks have passed since the crews were selected and the actors chosen. Preparation and rehearsal time can vary, according to )ahnke "anywhere from four weeks to several months if rehearsals are intermittant." Length of production also varies according to the complexity of the stage settings, costumes, lights and sound coordination. The director makes careful notes during each rehearsal to complement the feeling he is trying for. Every rehearsal will see changes made and unmade time and time again until the director, his crews and the actors are all satisfied with the final production. And then comes opening night... Opening night is a serious, nervous, tense affair backstage, but once the lights go down in the house and the overture starts, the butterflies somehow disappear and the show goes on amidst the smell of the greasepaint, the hushed sounds of the stage crew and the thunderous applause of the audience. Once you've been there -as a crew member, an actor, or a member of the audicncc--the feeling stays with you forever. You arc now a victim of theatre magic. Which is one of the things the director and his many colleagues have been working for those past few months...mcmories and satisfaction for themselves and the audience. After all, that's what theatre and acting arc all about. 207MSU Dance Company 208212 mmwmwiDANMAS MR. MSU PAGEANT CANVAPSHAU. CANVAPShAU 215■nasiOA.vw3d saooaino 3Hi snihsijPtfWONEU. 223HACKY SAC How many times have you walked across campus and seen people standing around in a circle hitting a small leather sack with their feet? Whether it is called sack, foot bag or granola ball, hacky sack is rapidly becoming a popular past time on college campuses across the country. The game is said to have originated in the Asian countries, such as Malaysia, Singapore and the Philippines. It was first introduced to America by athletic physical therapist John Stalbergert more than 10 years ago. Stalberger, an Oregon native, designed the first bag to aid in the healing of damaged knees experienced by some of his patients. Today, the sack style differs somewhat from the originals. They were much larger and usually filled with some organic material such as dried cherry pits or popcorn kernels. These somewhat loose bags were often as large as 3.S inches in diameter and were much easier to hit. The problem was that they often had to be replaced when moisture would seep through the leather and dissipate the organic material. John Kiffc, an MSU Film 3nd TV student, has his own small business making and selling modern hacky sacks. These sacks are smaller, usually running about one inch in diameter. Kiffe makes, on an average, between 10 and 50 hacky sacks per week and usually sells them all. The sack can be purchased not only from private individuals, but also a number of Bozeman area merchants. The average hacky sack sells for about $5. Hacky sack is a game of cooperation, not competition, says Kiffe. The actual game has very few rules and can be played anywhere with two to 25 players and no score is usually kept. The feet are used primarily to kick the ball, but the head, chest and knees are also used. The object of the game is to keep the sack in the air while passing it to others in the circle. Each person is allowed to hit it as many times as they wish before passing it to the next person. One complete round of the circle is called a rally, but it is not essential that the sack move in any given direction. The main object is to keep it in the air. The current record for consecutive kicks is held by Kenny Schultz in Portland, Oregon. Schultz executed 13,900 kicks in two hours without letting the sack touch the ground. Balance is important in the game. A player must often stand on one foot, while kicking with the other. Some of the kicks range from the inside kick, a kick hit close to the ankle on the inside of the foot, the bend ankle kick, the fixed knee kick where the ball is hit on the upper knee, the toe kick and the back kick, which many say it the most difficult. Although the hands are not used, they still play an important balancing role in the game. Hacky sach player Eric Lippke said, "Just watch someone's hands when they play. Each person has their own certain style." Traditionally, a person wishing to join in the circle is asked to "hack in", says Scott Anderson. It is considered an inslut if someone refuses the offer. One of the cardinal sins in hacky sack, says Mark Mayer, is to poach or steal a kick that should have belonged to someone else. What's even worse, he added, is when someone poaches and then misses the kick. If no one goes for a kick and the sack drops, this is called a hackcidcnt, said Lippke. It is times like that when Murphy’s law comes into effect, he added. —Jacquie Potter 227PRESIDENT WILLIAM TIETZ 'CALL ME BILL' c » omc students think of the university president as an inaccessible figure enthroned somewhere on an academic Mount Olympus. It may be true at some universities, but it certainly isn't true at MSU. President William Tietz wishes he had more interaction with studcnts...and he prefers to be called "Bill". "I hate to be thought of as unapproachable," Tietz says. Tve had an open-door policy since I arrived here -for both students and faculty-and I'm eager to get involved in whatever problems folks think are important at this university." Since arriving at Montana State University in 1977, Tietz has set his sights on improving the university in every way possible. "Without unlimited resources, we must concentrate on areas where MSU can and should exccll he said. "We can create individual areas of excellence within the departments or colleges; we have to create, for ourselves, a regional status and from this, hopefully, wc will develop national interest in our programs. "People who are made aware of the various resources of our area of the Northern Rockies Region will come to MSU as we become more recognized in our special areas. "Wc must make sure that our rcsourccs--cquipmcnt, facilities and personnel are complimentary to the goals of quality that wc arc trying to achieve," Tietz said. "The quality of personnel over the past several years (at MSUI speaks to these goals. Our innovative programs and our success in regional and national competition attests to the quality of our people." But these programs aren’t the only areas on Tietz agenda. "One condition wc seek is to have a superior reputation for offering excellent opportunities for students. One of our questions must be, what arc wc doing for the students? "Wc arc looking very positive in this area," Tietz pointed out. "With the improvement of our facilities we are achieving the goal of providing an overall physical environment to permit233234the faculty and students to develop their respective potentials." There arc three key areas at Montana State according to Tietz; agriculture, business and engineering. "Rather than saying the image of this university as an agricultural and engineering center is a liability, I would say it is an asset, especially in this region." Laughing at the comment that some feel he is creating a "Silicon Valley" situation around the university, Tietz replied, "1 would rather call it, if you'll pardon the bad pun, more of a Bio-Con Gully'. The idea of a Silicon Valley with a narrow concentration on microelectronics is impossible. Montana State University can't afford to be that narrow. Our role in the future of technological progress includes agricultural biology as well as materials and engineering. It is also essential that we support the technical programs with strong arts, letters and humanities programs that are, after all, the core of a strong university education." Tietz' premise is to develop optimum use of the university and it's resources, but not so specialized as to lose jobs and not so basic as to lose pace. "We will not invade the domain of other institutions," Tietz emphasized, "But we do have resources and facilities that we can all share." Tietz secs a responsibility to provide the taxpayer with the best possible return on his investment. "In this state, and at this institution, the taxpayer may be getting the best return on his or her dollar compared to other institutions in the nation. Of each dollar, 18 to 19 cents is used for non-student oriented programs, such as administration and fixed costs. The other 81 cents goes to student oriented programs such as: instruction, academic support, student services and our scholarship and fellowship programs. I truly feel we arc getting our money's worth out of the resources we have to work with. Our goal is to be the best in the Northern Rockies Region," Tietz added. "But to be the best, we are not copying and we are not competing with other programs, and I think that is important to note." Bill Tietz closed with this observation: T feel that the quality of students and faculty at MSU is truly exceptional. The willingness to put up with inconveniences and hardships, the drive to succeed and participate is a milestone in institutional academic achievement. If that attribute can be maintained, the possibilities for this university are virtually unlimited. I particularly appreciate willingness to be innovative and challenging, to carry the fight to the system as opposed to being passive. That's what makes it all worthwhile for those in administration." As he escorted us out, Tietz interrupted our farewells saying, Don't call me President Tietz or Doctor Tietz. Call me Bill. I like it better." 235 —John DegelJAMES ALLARD T 9 amcs W. Allard was born in JJ Lincoln, Nebraska, and lived there until he moved to Missojnla, Montana, as a senior in college His only prior visit occurred when his parents drove the family car across the South Dakota and Wyoming borders to Alzada so that "the kids" could be in a new state; he was apparently impressed. "But in the spring of 1968 I was ready to leave home," stated Professor Allard, "and I liked what I had read about Montana." He particularly liked the UM Bulletin's picture of a mointain cabin with showshoes standing in front of the door, so James Allard came to Montana with the intention of finishing his BA in either mathematics or philosophy. Since a degree in philosophy took less time, Professor Allard finsihed that one and then stretched it into an MA; by that time "I was committed," he claimed, "so I went on for a Ph D." After three years at Princeton Professor Allard was “lucky enough to be offered a job at Montana State," so he returned here in the autumn of 1973. "I haven't been sorry," he says. "I find teaching philosophy very satisfying, and Montana State provides the intellectual and physical environment to maintain that satisfaction." Although Professor Allard believes that "many forms of life arc worth living" he also believes, like Socrates, that the examined life has "intrinsic merit." This conviction, coupled with the responding enthusiasm of his students, maintains his enthusa-ism and his feelings that he is doing something worthwhile in the classroom. "My satisfaction is further enhanced by the intellectual exchanges I have with my colleagues and by the helpfulness of our librarians," Dr. Allard mentioned, "who more than compensate for most of the inadequacies of the Renne Library collection." James Allard fully believes that our magnificant physical surroundings continually offer the possibility of relaxation and the time for thought necessary for a satisfying life. "What I like best about teaching students at MSU is the intellectual stimulation the students afford," noted Professor Allard. When asked what he would remember most about MSU when he leaves, he responded, "The friendships with my students and colleagues." 236 'V SCiA 237'f(0 JOHN ALWIN A a % cadcmic geographers are bit like Rodney Danger-field-'they can't get no respect." People know what biologists, pyschologists, chemists and historians do, but wonder what in the world is a geographer. When students sign up for a geography class they assume they are going to memorize the capital of Maryland, the length of the Amazon River and the height of Mt. Everest. "Probably one of the most interesting things I witness as a teacher is seeing students realize that geography is much more interesting and relevant than what they were taught in the fifth grade, which is often the last time many had a course that even resembled geography," states Professor Alwin. Tm kind of surprised to find myself a geography professor. It isn't the culmination of some grand design, it just happened. I grew up in the 1950's, the era of sputnik and transistors, when all young boys thought they wanted to be scientists. Even though I have been fascinated with maps and faraway people and places for as long as I could remember, I only allowed myself to minor in geography in college and took geology as a major while an undergraduate at Wayne State University in Detroit." Pursuit of a graduate geology program led Professor Alwin west to Washington State University at Pullman. Following graduation he took a job with Exxon as a geologist in northern Alaska, where he realized that while rocks were interesting, people and cultures were fascinating. He lasted less than a year before going back to school and starting over at the University of Montana, this time in geography. He received his PhD from the University of Manitoba in Canada. "While attending school in Missoula, my wife and I had fallen-in love with Montana and were determined to return said Professor Alwin. After four years on the Manitoba prairie word of a geography position in the mountains of western Montana sounded too good to be true. He and his wife moved to Bozeman and he has been on the faculty here since the 1976-77 school year. "My primary interest is in the geography of western North America, with special emphasis on Montana," he noted. I especially enjoy working firsthand experiences and using per sonal slides into the classroom." Professor Alwin has always used summer breaks for travel and research. "Visiting with students about their home towns and places they have been is always interesting and provides me with insight on different areas." For the last several years much of his spare time has Professor Alwin devoted to restoring a turn-of-the-century home in Bozeman's South Willson Historic District. Professor Alwin and his wife, Ann have enjoyed an added dimension to their lives since the May, 1983 birth of their daughter, Alison.KEN BOWERS A % $ a member of the Depart- .mcnt of Mathematical Sciences at MSU, Kenneth L Bowers feels that he has an enjoyable job at a institution located in a beautiful region of our country. What an ideal situation! However the hours involved arc long. Professor Bowers spends many evenings and weekends working instead of being with his family. Even so, from his point of view, "The advantages outweigh the disadvantages." Professor Bowers likes to teach, challenge and guide students and he likes his research. The pleasant environment “simply makes all these things more enjoyable." "From the time I was an undergraduate, I have wanted to be a college teacher." He had teachers who inspired him and in turn he warned to inspire others. These role models helped shape his outlook on education, especially in mathematics. Once professor Bowers began teaching as a graduate student, his expectations became reality. "The more 1 taught," he said, "the more I learned." He learned mathematics, but even more he learned about himself and about others. "The interaction with students and their ideas on mathematics and other topics were stimulating," Bowers noted. "Watching that light of understanding turn on in the face of a student is rewarding especially if the understanding is due to your teaching." Teaching is much more work than Professor Bowers expected or most other people realize. "As I prepare to teach a class, I think back to techniques my own teachers used that were interesting or successful. Luckily, in my case I found some techniques that were both." "Where will I ever use this?" "What good will this ever do me?" These arc age old questions teachers arc asked. The pat answer, "You will need to know this next quarter in ?????," is uncomfortable for both the student and the teacher. In Dr. Bowers' senior level courses, he is able to illustrate theoretical concepts with computational examples. Thus he sometimes gets to directly answer these questions by example. What a relief! To replace routine drill questions with ones requiring analysis and decision-making is the culmination of mathematical techniques. “My research is also invaluable in my teaching" stresses Bowers. "It provides me with better insight and fresh ideas. It challenges me as I like to challenge my students. More importantly it is a constant reminder to me of the struggle my students face in their courscwork." Hopefully the graduating students who struggled in Professor Bowers courses found, as he often does, the effort to be worthwhile and rewarding. "If in some small way I have helped prepare students for the future years," Bowers discerns. Then I have indeed been their teacher." "If and when I leave MSU, I will remember a major, quality institution in a small town in a rural area. Bozeman is a small town, yet in this region it is also a major center. Outdoor activities in this beautiful geographic region abound, yet cultural activities exist at the university. These combinations of contrasting styles are what makes MSU ideal."PAT BURNS Major Pat Burns, who has been teaching at MSU for two years, is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Aerospace Studies. He is the ROTC freshman advisor and instructor and serves as the detachment's admission's counselor. He received his BS (19701 and MS 11972) in Psychology at Washington State University and has served in the United States Air Force for the past 11 years. Major Burns has worked as a behavioral scientist and more recently as an affirmative actions program coordinator. Neither job, however, has provided the challenge and job satisfaction associated with his present job. "If I were to leave the Air Force today. I'd look for a teaching job in the social sciences at a small four year college. Hove teaching, academia, and, above all else, the students." A favorite topic of discussion is "self-directed learning', a topic which also pretty well summarizes his philosphy of education. “A major problem today is that we live in a rapidly changing world and we lack the adequate skills and strategics for adapting and coping. What were learing in our college and universities today will be obsolete in 10 to 20 years. Therefore, it's very important that we, as educators, provide our students with more than just subject-matter expertise. We need to provide them the skills and strategies to essentially become self-directed learners, ic, knowing how to learn without being formally taught. Self-directed learning the ability to learn on one's own, is a very basic human competence that has suddenly become a prerequisite for livng in today's world." When asked what he likes most about teaching students, he responded, "The dialogue and exchange of ideas. A defining characteristic of any institution of higher education is the free and open exchange of ideas. The students arc unfortunately often overlooked as a learning resource, perhaps because they arc the most important resource in the institution.' Major Burns is an avid tennis player. Other interests include skiing backpacking and astronomy. He says he'll remember "the mountains, blue skies, and all the great places to camp and hike', when he leaves MSU. 242JAMES CAMPBELL Iamcs Campbell is an Assistant Professor of Music. His teaching lied percussion, percussion techniques, ana electronic music. He conducts the MSU Percussion Ensemble, Pep Band, and will assist with the direction of the new Bobcat Marching Band, the "Spirit of the West." Jim is also a member of the faculty ensemble, the Montana Consort which has toured extensively and productcd two tclevsion specials. Jim earned the Bachelor and Master of Music degrees at Northern Illinois University, DeKalb. He is a native of the Chicago area suburbs. Nationally recognized as an expert in the field of marching percussion, Jim is constantly in demand throughout the country as a clinician and adjudicator for high school and college bands as well as drum and bugle corps. Jim enjoys to travel, and his work takes him to all corners of the country every summer and fall. One of the biggest thrills, he recalls, "was to spend a week working with the UCLA Marching Band to help get them ready for the 1983 Rose Bowl. The week was filled with rehearsals and performances at Disneyland, the Rose Bowl Parade and of course, the Rose Bowl Game. "Montana State University is a wonderful place to teach. I enjoy the wide variety of students that the Music Department serves. Music majors as well as students from all disciplines enroll in our courses. Teaching is more stimulating and enjoyable when you see different faces every year. However, the music majors at MSU work harder than those at most major music schools because they tend to participate in every music ensemble and carry a heavy academic load as well. It is a real challenge to keep a step ahead of them. "Because of the high visibility in athletic music it has been very rewarding for me to get involved with the pep band and the new Marching Band. The athletic bands give me an opportunity to work with the Athletic Director and his assistants as we try to produce an entertaining and spirited atmosphere at the football, basketball, and rodeo events. It is important to the community, university, and the Music Department that all our performing groups are of the highest quality. My biggest reward is being a part of this experience." 244II T caching is also a means of learning. If someone relates to my style and method of teaching, this is very gratifying to me. Whether the ratio is one on one or one on a hundred or more, I believe the classroom or any other instructional setting should be where a two way communication takes place. I worry when there arc few questions or comments in response to the subject being discussed. On the other hand, when the discussion is lively, I think everyone involved gains more. Over a number of years, I've been fortunate to enjoy my profession and at the same time have the benefit of contact with students and other faculty. I'll remember these contacts long after the teaching ends." 246BETTY COFFEY T) | ■ ctty has been teaching for 1 J 15 years, 5 years at MSU. She taught math in junior high and senior high school in New York state and is teaching computer science at MSU. Both math and computer science are subjects that people tend to shy away from and Betty h3s enjoyed helping students to see that these subjects are within their capabilities. Betty tries to make her classes informative as well as enjoyable. One of the frustrations of teaching at MSU has been the large number of students in the classes and the inability to interact with all the students. In order to bring more information and to create more interaction between the students as well as with the instructor, Betty adopted the Feedback Lecture Method as a teaching tool. A Study Guide and Lecture Outline were developed which not only helps students stay aware of what is being presented in class but also includes discussion questions that arc utilized in class to keep students aware of the material and allows time for students to review and learn from each other concerning new material. Betty is the Faculty Advisor to Society of Women Engineers and feels a strong commitment to encouraging women in the engineering and computer science fields. Good teaching has always been important to Betty and she has been a member of the Tcaching Lcarning Committee which has tried to share new instructional techniques with MSU faculty. Betty was born in Buffalo, New York, but has considered Bozeman her home for 12 years. She has two children, 17 and 18 years old, and loves to travel around the country visiting friends. Having been raised in a city Betty feels a need to visit a city periodically but always enjoys returning home to the mountains again. 248DON COLLINS Don Collins is a native Montanan, and proudly says, "I wouldn't live anywhere else!" Collins attributes his success with students to several things: doing away with the professorial arm length-becoming one of them, being open and straightforward which students appreciate, having a good sense of humor and lots of friendliness. Many students are familiar with him through one of his classes: Biology 105.They arc also well acquainted with his rapid speech which is an excellent attention holding device. Class is informal but always interesting and informative. Collins sees no problems with today's students, they're here to get an education. There has been an attitude change with respect to the campus, in particular the grounds, i.c., the numerous "cowpaths,1' across the lawns. He added his feelings that teaching has been a very rewarding career for him, and will continue to be.VAftSHAU. 251 RUDY DIETRICH r . oming from Austria, Rudy Dietrich was expecting a true culture shock and he is still surprised how easily he was able to adjust to Montana and MSU. “I felt immediately at home with the people, the landscape, and MSU," Professor Dietrich recalls. He believes teaching at MSU is a privilege in many ways. "I find students very open," he says. "They are ready to challenge me and my ideas." Professor Dietrich suggests that we all have a common goal — personal growth and growth in our field. These challenges and the interchange of ideas are carried out in a spirit of respect for the person involved and the integrity of the learning process. "I have had the fortune to make friends with many students, faculty, and adminsitra-tion," Dietrich stated. "I am expecting integrity in the work of my students and tend to be pushy." He holds the conviction that this creates healthy tension on both sides, the students in stretching their performance to the limit and on his side to keep up and hopefully set an example in work and attitude. "One problem I have is that students take me too seriously and need an adjustment period," says the professor. "One of my students in a large format photography class was mortified when 1 told him that if I saw him again carrying a 35mm camera during this class he would not pass the class. It took him awhile to realize that this was not so." "Photography has never lost its fascination for me and is still my primary interest," he says. Working for shows and writing on photography allows him to relate creative experiences to his teaching. “I am a compulsive bookworm," Dietrich confides, "And reading on photography, art in general, and philosophy is one of my favorite pastimes. Music is a major aspect of my life and from 7 a.m. til 10 p.m. it is part of my home environment." This summer Professor Dietrich hopes to get back to playing his cello with his family — one of his real blessings. "I have a wonderful and supportive family," he says. "The students and my family have helped me to a great extent to become what I am today." Rudy has been teaching at MSU since 1970. "What 1 enjoy most about teaching students today is the personal interaction and mutual trust in an experience of growth on both sides. There is also an attitude of sharing present that goes beyond the subject matter we deal with." "When I leave MSU, I will remember most the atmosphere of sharing and friendship among faculty and students and a common concern about education. I will also remember the amazing potential for learning available at MSU and the dedication of the students, faculty and administration toward learning." 252 NO tNlRANOE X VIRGINIA HARTMAN Virginia Hartman is a Montana native and grew up on a ranch around Clyde Park. She appreciates the rural life and the beautiful scenery around us and specifically enjoys the Gallatin Valley. Professor Hartman entered the teaching profession in 1967 and has found each successive year to be rewarding and enjoyable. "I enjoy the daily classroom drama, the meeting of the minds, the discourse of ideas, and the particular focus that differences of opinion bring to the learning environment," she said. Virginia Hartman especially enjoys seeing the blossoming of self-confidence and self-awareness as students explore and pursue their particular courses of study while at MSU. She is constantly looking forward to hearing from students who have embarked on exciting, rewarding carccrs-careers made possible by those skills, knowledges, and attitudes learned at MSU. Professor Hartman received the 1982 Outstanding Business Education Teacher Award from the Montana Business Education Association. This award was particularly important to her because many of her mentors has made this award possiblc.'A very cherished honor,' she comments. Virginia Hartman also received funding from the Montana Teacher Center to attend the Office Automation Society International Conference held in Washington, DC, this past December. She found the experiences and knowledges gained at this conference provided valuable insights for office automation design. According to Mrs. Hartman the future continues to look bright and exciting. "The explosion of office technology and information systems will continue to prove challenging to educators as we strive to stay at the leading edge. 1 look forward to being a part of this fast-paced technology and look forward to sharing these knowledges with students," she admits. Virginia Hartman enjoys her two children, Britney and Shane, and finds her family life has enhanced her professional life. Her husband, Lloyd, is always supportive of her endeavors "I am very happy with my life and look forward to the challenges each new year brings," she contends. 'When 1 leave MSU I will remember the students the most, Mrs. Hartman comments. “The students and the backpacks, and the chimes in the morning and evening."CHRISTIE JOHNSON C . hristic W. Johnson was bom and raised in Laramie, Wyoming, where her father was a geologist for the State of Wyoming. "While I grew up," she recalls, "I spent part of every summer in ghost towns and cabins in the mountains of northern Wyoming, while my father did field work for geologic mapping." From the time Christie was three, she spent every winter skiing. "My parents would go to great lengths to write elaborate excuses about why I missed school once in awhile, but when I took an excuse to the principal's office the first day back, 1 had fooled no one. They always asked, 'How was the skiing? " Though Professor Johnson docs not condone students missing her classes, she certainly understands the power that beckons on a fresh powder day! Christie Johnson finished her BS degree in Nebraska, and worked for a national accounting firm before returning to Wyoming to work on an MBA degree. In all, she spent six years without mountains or skiing and was determined never to leave them again. "So far. I've been lucky-I have taught at the University of Wyoming the University of Utah, and best of all, Montana State University," she noted. Professor Johnson's interest in outdoor activities is alive and well in Bozeman. Her latest passion is bicycle racing an exciting and stimulating physical challenge (especially when she considers that she's not getting any younger). "The more I learn about it, the more it becomes a mental challenge as well, Johnson notes. The psychological aspect of competition has taught her a great deal about herself, and she has discovered extensions of those philosophical concepts in daily life and teaching. Professor Johnson finds it interesting that she has ended up in the teaching profession."I was always a very shy person, and speaking in front of people terrified me. At one time," she added, "I remember deciding that teaching was something I would never be capable of." When Christie decided to work toward the MBA degree, she took a leave of absence from the accounting firm she worked for, and seriously considered returning to public accounting when she had completed the degree. As part of her graduate assistantship, she was expected to teach an introductory accounting course. "My voice must have quivered for the first two weeks that term! Even so, I found that I enjoyed helping others learn what 1 knew, and thrived on the opportunity to meet so many people," she remembered. Professor Johnson never returned to public accounting-instead she chose teaching as a career. "The academic world is great-it is dynamic and interesting she announced. No matter how many times Christie teaches the same course, there is always something new: new people, new developments, new colleagues, new problems. T think the variety is a challenge, and I find it exists in any course I teach, if only I take the time to look for it." Professor Johnson has had so many good experiences while teaching that it's hard for her to single out any favorite reasons for teaching. "I guess three things come to mind immediately." she claimed. The first is the close, lasting friendships that she has found through teaching. "Without the personal contact in teaching," she reflected, T would probably have never met the people whose friendships I value so much." The second is the experience she has had with one student working under her supervision at a local business. "I've watched the student grow in knowledge, maturity and confidence, and really learn the practical aspects of her chosen profession." This, to her, has been an extension of the educational process that is not always possible to achieve in the usual classroom environment. A third special dimension of teaching for Christie is the pleasure she gets from seeing students make progress toward their educational and professional goals. Next year will be her fourth year at MSU, and for the first time since she has been teaching, she will have the chance to see students graduate and pass the CPA exam, which were freshmen in her courses during her first year at MSU. "Even though I will see hundreds of students come and go through my course, she reasons, “it will be particularly satisfying to s$e that group of students reach a significant milestone. That's rewarding! "I like teaching students for several reasons," Johnson admits. Tt gives me the opportunity to use my knowledge in a constructive manner, that hopefully helps me reach more people than I would in other professional occupations. I like teaching students because most of them are here for a purpose, and in a small way, I can help them reach their goals (even if their goal is on a smaller scale, like pasing BUAC 225!).! like teaching accounting because I think it is useful and practical knowledge for anyone who lives in a society as complex as ours." When asked what she would remember most about MSU when she leaves, Johnson commented, "Hopefully, I won t leave MSU, but if I should, I will remember how great it feels to get paid for something I enjoy doing, in a place where I enjoy living. Such a combination is rarer 260261WESLEY KEZAR Dr. Wesley Kczar teaches in the Department of Animal and Range Sciences. He received his Bachelor of Science degree from MSU in 1974. He received his Masters of Science and Ph.D. at Oregon State University in 1978 and 1979 respectively. Concerning his philosophies on teaching. Dr. Kezar feels it is very important to always remember that students are real people with genuine feelings and concerns. He tries to avoid projecting himself as an "all knowing" professor who has all the answers. "It's better to admit that you don’t know the answer to every question students ask. They are intelligent individuals who aren't easily fooled. By being yourself and being perfectly honest, a better avenue of communication and overall atmosphere for learning can be achieved." Dr. Kezar feels instructors must meet the challenge of making learning a pleasant experience. "At times we have to become entertainers to achieve this." Kczar tries to teach his classes using sound, simplified basics. "If you can insure students fully understand beginning concepts, it becomes much easier to teach and learn more difficult portions of a course." In response to the question, what will you remember about MSU upon leaving, Dr. Kczar responded, "I will fondly remember the few students who's lives I touched in some small way. I will remember with sadness all the students who passed by so quickly that I didn't get a chance to learn more about them and experience what each had to offer.” 262: MCXMAMJIM MITCHELL T) ( J ccausc Jim Mitchell is not too far removed in age from today's students, he is keenly aware of the many trials that each must face during his or her college career. "An architecture student's time is a precious commodity and I feel obligated to never place unfair burdens upon it," Professor Mitchell points out. "I try to tailor my courses to encourage learning through consisc, well-planned, and [hopefully! stimulating lectures and exercises." The several hours he spends with a student each day, he believes, must be as beneficial as possible. Professor Mitchell believes in developing both a strong professional and personal rapport with his students. T well remember how many of my own professors seemed often aloof and difficult to communicate with," he said. Fortunately here at MSU these barriers seem much diminished, and it is upon this foundation that his classes proceed. Mr. Mitchell strongly believes that if a professor can be perceived not only as a scholar but also as a "friend” who is there to offer support and encouragement, then a student will often make better progress because he knows that someone “cares". "I presume the old saying were all in it together' really applies in our curriculum he reflected. "If a student is willing to give so much sweat and tears, then I too should be there to help and advise whenever possible." Professor Mitchell really does care about his student's achievements, and he has realized some of his greatest "highs" through their succcsscs...and as a side benefit he can truly say that he has gained many good friends along the way. Perhaps one teaching method Professor Mitchell has found unexpected success with is that of humor. It is his opinion that no course is so important or serious that it cannot stand a shot of levity at one time or another. He has found that if the student's spirits can be "kept up", tedium and disinterest can be lessened. An example might help to illustrate this. Over the past three years Mitchell has been known on occasion to wear extraordinarily ugly neckties. Quite justifiably the students have often been "grossed out" and for three years now have challenged him to a "Tasteless Tie Contest". Each year the number of participants has increased, and each year finds "alumni" returning for the showdown. This past contest even saw a guest appearance by the architecture school's director! (By the way. Professor Mitchell has yet to "win” one of his own contests...) In the fall of 1980 Professor Mitchell made what so far has been a "wise decision" to enter architectural education here at MSU, where he currently teaches several of the environmental controls courses as well as 2nd and 3rd year design. Recently another professor IThomas Wood! and Mitchell won first prize for a passive solar multi-family housing project in a national competition co sponsored by SOLAR AGE magazine and the American Gas Association. It is their desire to sec this project built here in Bozeman and to monitor it for energy conservation 264265ROBERT MORASKY A % Ithough few students noticc it at the time, Robert L. Morasky almost always puts the following saying by Calvin Coolidgc on the board the first day of class: The purpose of an education is to learn how to think, not what to think.'"Unfortunately, it is a great temptation to tell students what to think," Morasky remarked. “To profess' the truth to them, to delude oneself into thinking that, in fact, I can give them knowledge; after all, isn't my title 'professor'?" But, somewhere in his own education, Robert Morasky picked up the notion that he is not the keeper and giver of knowledge. "Teaching is really a process of modeling dcsicrablc behaviors and guiding students into situations in which they can learn. "On those days near the end of the quarter when there is a fresh layer of powder up at Bridger Bowl or the Gallatin River is just right for trout fishing, it seems a little harder than usual to call up that reserve of energy and pose the question once again to a student. How do you know?” That question begins the sequence of probing, thinking and questioning that ultimately produces a student who can't be easily deceived by propaganda from others or from the self, who won't resist change in a rapidly changing society and, most important of all, won't be afraid of questions and ideas." So as often as he can and with as much patience as he can muster he asks that question or any one of a hundred others that "stimulate students to think" or to examine their thinking. Of course, that isn't always what student want. But, it does seem to be gratifying to many, just as it is gratifying for Professor Morasky to see a student wrestling with some uncertainty or experiencing that flash of recognition that says "Now I know why I know!" There have been two experiences that stand out in Moras-ky's memory as verifications of the philosophy that he has chosen to follow. The first was a poster that he found on his desk one afternoon with a note that said he should hang the poster in his office because it exemplified for this annonymous student the purpose and spirit of his teaching. The poster said "Give me a fish and I cat for a day. Teach me to fish and I eat for a life time The second experience was provided by a quiet, nondescript, seemingly average student in one of his classes who had challenged a number of previously unquestioned beliefs and came away from the contest with a better appreciation for her intellectual skills. She wrote the following poem and, "just as all students seem to do with important things," left it on his desk. My mind's been teased tickled a bit tormented by your "why's" "what-if's" and a challenge to examine what I thought 1 always knew. I'd been schooled for competition and you have pitted me against myself. I was question-full in need of lifetimes to seek the answers and you have added more. Yet You seem another who knows that fields arc for thinking and jets maybe just maybe for rumbling in our bodies. Another who would leave me room for all the world-simple things that are life to me, understanding that they’re not stupid or dumb. I like that -and- thank you. 266267BRADFORD MUNDY p rofessor Bradford Mundy L. joined the staff of Montana State University in 1967. Prior to this, he received his Ph D. from the University of Vermont in 1965, and received his B.S. degree from the State University of New York, Albany. As an undergraduate student, he majored in chemistry and minored in education. 'Research and teaching go hand in hand," as far as Professor Mundy is concerned. Although he is concerned about quality teaching and the students he works with, Mundy also maintains an active research program. He devotes a large amount of time reading journals and keeping abreast of the new trends in organic chemistry. Professor Mundy 3lso contributes to the scientific literature; he is the author of about 50 papers and one graduate textbook. He is currently involved in the writing of two other books. He feels that not only is the time spent in research of value to the advancement of science; but, also directly impacts on the vigor of undergraduate teaching and eduation. "Chemistry is not a study of the history of things done in the past; but rather a constantly evolving discipline,' says Mundy. Professor Mundy is quite proud of his achievement of being the only staff member of Montana State University to win both the teaching and research awards. "This proves that research and teaching arc compat3blc," he says, and in his view, "a university cannot exist as a university without the vigor of research." Professor Mundy remembers one experience that perhaps suggests the extremes he will take to get a point across in the classroom. A freshman class (Chcm. 122| was having particular trouble with a “simple" concept -neither rewards or threats seemed to help. So, he taught his four-year old son the concept and brought him to Gaines 101 to teach several hundred college students. His son was so small that he had to stand him on the laboratory bench in the front of the room. Instead of teaching, his son cried! Professor Mundy had to hide him under the desk for the rest of the period. That was a while ago—the son will be in college in another year! When asked what he likes most about teaching, Professor Mundy replied, "I like the "youngness" of students. Being with them constantly keeps me from feeling older. I like to see them wonder about things, learn to laugh and enjoy life, and to appreciate the great gifts and potentials that can be theirs-they have only to go after whatever they want." And when Professor Mundy was asked what he will miss most when he leaves MSU, he remarked, "Who's going to leave MSU? I don't have any plans or desires to not teach or do research. I'll have to be dragged out of Gaines Hall, and I will surely put up a great struggle!" Professor Mundy lists chemistry as one of his hobbies, because he enjoys the time spent at it. He thrills at the excitement of research students (both graduate and undergraduate when they make the big "breakthrough." Other activities that take his time include skiing and woodcarving; and in the late evenings he enjoys spy and mystery novels. Professor Mundy is married to Margaret (Saimond); also a former undergraduate of the State University of New York. He recalls that she would routinely beat him in courses they took together. She is now the Activities Coordinator at Resurrcc tion Parish, where Professor Mundy is also quite active. They have three children, Chris, Ellen and Jill; and a Lhasa Apso named Ethyl. 268CfNMSQA'X 269DICK POHL Dick Pohl, associate professor of landscape architecture, has been teaching landscape design in the Department of Plant and Soil Science since 1976. As a landscape architecture graduate student at Iowa State University, he set a career goal of helping others learn about stewardship and wise use of the land. He gained practical experience in a professional office in Omaha where he designed and supervised the implementation of many significant projects. At MSU Dick teaches a variety of courses from home landscaping through landscape construction and site planning. He helps students learn by providing real study sites and real problems. In Montana the field experience often requires hearty and rigorous students as Bozeman weather is very unpredictable. Field trips are a critical part of education experiences thus allowing students to be exposed to and absorb the complexities of the built environment. Such experiences also contribute toward student responsibility and lifetime leadership roles. Recently Dick has become involved in the creation and development of a new outdoor classroom — the MSU Arboretum and Botanic Center. 'Our campus cries for strong landscape development with extensive variety of ornamental plants," commented Dick. "The arboretum will provide landscape beautification as well as educational and scientific benefits for the entire state of Montana." 270S-p. ttCXMAM 271DOUG POLETTE T III believe my chosen field Lof industrial arts goes a long way towards the development of the individual's potential to use the knowledges from nearly all disciplines in concert with each other to arrive at a logical and workable solution to technological problems, says Professor Polettc. 'In this process the individual uses not only their mental capabilities, but also their physical capacities to actually construct a product that has first been designed and engineered based on theory and then actually constructed in the laboratory.” Professor Polettc feels the best educational processes includes not only the manipulating of facts, figures and data, but also applying that information to the actual participation with tools, materials, processes and products of our technological society. He believes that as we move further into a technological dependent society the best way to assure the continued development of the American system is for all individuals to be able to view the problems and potentials of society through the eyes of an education system which is as broad based as possible so all aspects and implications of society's future decisions can be best determined for the betterment of all mankind. "My small part of this process is to provide my students the opportunity and need to go beyond the lecture classroom and into the laboratory where all diciplines merge to struggle with solutions to current industrial problems and future technological concerns,” comments Professor Polette. Doug Polettc has been teaching at MSU for 10 years. In his teaching experience at MSU he has concluded that what he likes most about teaching students is “their desire to learn, their demand for quality instruction and their sense of fairness." 272SALAH SAYED-AHMED s alah Saycd-Ahmed. Associate Professor of Film and Television Production, has been teaching at Montana State University since 1968. His teaching responsibilities include motion picture direction, writing, editing, cinematography and motion picture special effects. Prior to coming to MSU. Salah taught as a Professor in Giza, Egypt and was a lecturer at several universities. He received a B.S. degree in Law and Police Science, and a B.A. degree in Dramatic Arts in Cairo, Egypt. He arned a M.A. degree in Cinema at the University of Southern California. Salah has many years of professional experience in the motion picture industry and has worked with many prestigious movie directors and personalities. Before his teaching career at MSU he operated his own Film production company in Cairo, Egypt, traveling throughout the Near East on assignments in North Africa. Europe, and Asia. In 1955 and 1956, Salah served as technical advisor and assistant in the Filming of Cecil B. DeMil-Ic's The Ten Commandments for Paramount Studios. He also worked on The Loves of Omar FAkhayan, (William Detcrlie). The Egyptian (Warner Brothers), and The Land of the Pharoahs (Howard Hawks). During the summers, Salah usually returns to Egypt and often works as a Film consultant for Filmmakers and for the Ministry of the Interior (Security and Police). During the summers of 1977. 1978, and 1980, Salah has taken interested students from MSU on summer workshops he has conducted abroad. In 1977 he conducted a six-week workshop in Egypt, visiting Egyptian studios in Giza and National Network TV studios in Cairo, Egypt. In 1978, he conducted another six-week workshop in Munich. Germany, and visited the studios of Bavaria and the network TV studios in Munich. And in 1980 he arranged another workshop in Egypt, conducted in the Cinema studios and in the National Network TV studios.281MICHAEL SEXSON Michael Sexson has taught English at MSU for 14 years. He has a Ph D. from Syracuse University and is the author of a book on the American poet Wallace Stevens (Edwin Mellen Press, 19811 as well as numerous articles dealing with myth, religion and literature. In 1970 he was voted Outstanding Honors Professor and in 1982 he received the Anna K. Fridley Distinguished Teaching Award for MSU. He is co-editor of the national interdisciplinary journal CORONA. He was the principal architect of LOGON '83, a nation-wide computer conference held on the MSU campus, and with his wife, Lynda, organized the spectacular ECLIPSE 79 festival of four years ago. He has been active in several professional organizations, and has scripted many video, film, and readers' theatre projects. Of teaching, he says: "We have the mistaken notion that teaching is the dispensing of 'information.' If that is so, a teacher can easily be replaced by a computer, an infinitely more patient and error-free tutor. Teaching begins only after the student has learned skills with the assistance of books and machines. Genuine teaching is the process by which those skills arc allowed to operate in ever-widening contexts; it is the making of significant connections among things thought to be unrelated, an experience of being genuinely 'in-formed.' Good teaching is ultimately a mysterious thing, unwilling to be quantified and diagrammed. Even so, I think we can say some things for sure about it. It is the opposite of everything that is boring and banal; it involves a passionate attachment to ideas and to the conviction that an idea is real-a chemical event in the brain-that can transform minds and lives for the better. It involves failure, never being content with one's knowledge and methods. Tve been failing at teaching now for almost 28 years and I intend to keep doing it till I get it right." When asked what he enjoys most about teaching. Professor Sexson commented, "Participating in the creation of expanded world views is a unique, almost guilt-producing pleasure." "What I will remember most about MSU when I leave will be the student who visited me years after he had graduated to tell me that he had finally gotten' a poem we talked about in a literature class' 282SHANNON TAYLOR TXT hen I am nearing finals week of a successful quarter, I invariably take time to analyze the factors that contributed to my perception that what took place between my students and me was good. One of the first thoughts that comes to mind is knowing that there are 90 students scattered all over campus studying for my final exams and or completing a final writing assignment. If they feel they are simply 'going through the motions' to complete my course and feel that there is no real value in their studies, I have not successfully communicated my view of the student-professor relationship," states Professor Shannon Taylor. Each quarter there exists the opportunity for professors through their conduct and expertise to instill students with the motivation to become competent professionals. Mr. Taylor tries to use this opportunity to the fullest extent. "I always take time during the quarter to discuss with my students what it means to be a college graduate," remarked Professor Taylor. "I begin the discussion," he continues, "by reminding my students that they could have chosen not to go to college after high school graduation. In fact if they would have chosen not to attend college, they might have been on a very successful career path ahead of schedule. I then ask them to articulate what they see as the discriminating characteristics between young adults who graduate from college and those who don't.' He always gets the easily measured qualities, such as: jobs of higher prestige, salary and responsibility. Students also deduce that the reason society rewards college graduates with the better jobs is because of their knowledge that they received dunng their formal education. Professor Taylor then suggests that the students view learning content material not as a means to getting good grades, but as a means of obtaining self confidence and satisfaction through society's rewards. Once students have graduated from college, other members of society will expect them to recall and use content material in their area of expertise. Professor Taylor has found that, "It is easy to motivate students by suggesting that the better they are using their college-gained information to help their colleagues and friends, the more these associates will value and reward their performances." "Up to this point the discussion is fairly straight forward," says Taylor. "However, I then ask my students if college graduates think differently from individuals who did not attend college. Docs our society expect a different type or kind of thinking ability from its college graduates?" He manages the subsequent discussion by introducing the concept of problemsolving ability and suggests that students view their college careers as formal, structured experiencs designed to make them better problem sovlcrs. "Society will not only expect them to have certain content knowledge and facts relevant to their area of expertise, but will expect them to be the individuals who invent the novel solutions to tomorrows problems, Professor Taylor commented. He encourages students to take an active role in their college experential process and points out that much of what they view as irrelevant or unnecessary classroom assignments or exercises arc designed by professors who really have the student's best interest at heart. Professor Taylor has been teaching at MSU for four years. "I enjoy interacting with young adults who 3re developing their opinions, knowledge, and thinking skills," he says. "It is an unique opportunity in a person's life, and I enjoy being part of it." 284HOVAN 285A % her 21 years with the Department of Theatre Arts at Montana State University, Ben Tone has turned in his cap and gown for the bright lights of the stage. Tone received his BA in theatre from Portland, Oregon, in 1950 and since then has created a growing reputation as an actor. During the 40's, Tone performed on the Borscht Circuit in New York and went from there to theatres across the nation. He also got involved in Shakespeare productions at Stratford-On-Avon, England, in 1945. Since his arrival at MSU, Tone directed such local favorites as: Waiting for Godot: The Marriage of Figaro: Skin of Our Teeth: Carmen: Twelfth Night: School for Wives. Oedipus and The Cherry Orchard. In 1977, he starred as Lear at MSU. A member of Actor's Equity, AFTRA and SAG, Tone has starred in three Hallmark Hall of Fame Productions; Alice in Wonderland: Devil's Disciple and The Lark. Ben hopes to get more involved in motion pictures now that he is retiring. After spring quarter, Tone left for Seattle to star in a film, "Bombs Away" for writer director Bruce Wilson and Nexus Films. The movie is scheduled to be released during the fall of 1984. Tone was presented the Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Society's Distinguished Teaching Award in 1977. At that time, he had appeared in over 18 productions for A Contemporary Theatre |ACT) in Seattle. Tone is recognized as an expert in creative dramatics, presenting workshops in this area at the 1975 Rocky Mountain Theatre Association annual convention and for the Montana Association of Teachers of English. "When I first started teaching,” Tone said, "I tried all sorts of things I thought a teacher ought to do. But then I realized the best teacher I ever had was the late Doris Smith. 1 worked with her at the Portland Civic Theatre. She sincerely loved theatre and sincerely loved her students. She found what you were good at and harped on that and suddenly you became better at all the other techniques too. "Slowly I'm doing more of that. In building enthusiasm, you have to become a child again and show your emotions instead of being the sophisticate who doesn't show his feelings. Conveying emotions is what acting is all about and what teaching is all 3bout. "I love teaching," Tone concluded, adding, "I hate to grade. Tone left the department June 30 and left immediately for Seattle to begin work on the new movie. Former head of the Department, Dr. Bruce Jacobsen, once said, "Students trust Ben and have confidence in him. His encouragement has aided many students to go on successfully in this difficult profession." Everyone in the department remembers that Ben Tone gave a lot of himself to everyone and asked for little in return. The important thing is that they will always remember him, and the name Ben Tone will always have a special place in the theatre at MSU. 286287ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE rT"'he Department of Accounting i. and Finance is one of three departments within the School of Business. It is worth noting that this school represents the oldest program on the MSU campus since the first courses taught at this university in 1893 were business courses. The department offers a standard four year program with majors in accounting and finance. Present enrollment within the department is approximately 550 students, equally divided between men and women. The department services students from some 28 other departments or programs throughout the university. During recent years there has been a high level of demand for the programs' graduates, both from within Montana and from national firms. Over the past three years the pass rate on the uniform Certified Public Accountant's Exam has been averaging 46 percent, which is approximately three to four times the national average. Presently, the department has 13 fulltime regular faculty and some occasional part-time staffing. Eight of the faculty have doctorates and nine have various types of certification or licenses. All are relatively young, aggressive, enthusiastic, excellent teachers. During the past year the faculty published about ten professional articles and one book. Most are engaged in some type of creative activity with some activities supported by grant funds. Long range future planning encompasses two tentative goals. First, the depart ment is considering seeking accounting accreditation which is an additional accreditation beyond AACSB. This is a new program that appears to be growing nationwide. Second, the department is reviewing the need to establish a graduate program in accounting. This may result in a Master of Accountancy degree at some future date. AGRICULTURE AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION If your grade or high school included a course in vocational agriculture, industrial arts or you have received training in 4-H, chances arc you were taught by a graduate from the department of Agricultural Industrial Education from MSU. The teacher training programs for vacational agriculture and industrial education was established early at MSU to accomodate the need for well trained teachers for Montana's public schools. Though the departments operated separately and have been located in several different colleges, they were merged in 1978 and moved into new facilities in the Creative Arts Complex (Cheever Hall). Agricultural Education students prepare to either teach vocational agriculture or are enrolled in the new approved extension option which prepares students to become county agricultural extension agents. This curriculum has been particularly attractive to students because teachers of vocational agriculture have been in short supply in Montana and the nation since about 1968. Too, students graduating in this curriculum receive the highest average first year salaries of students graduating from the College of Agriculture. The industrial arts curriculum provides an appropriate education for persons wishing to teach industrial arts at cither the junior high or high school level. The persons who have four years of occupational or trade experience and receive a BS degree from MSU are also eligible for vocational certification in Montana. Many of Montana's agriculture and industrial leaders have graduated from these departments at MSU. Many of the industrial arts students become self employed as contractors. Follow up studies of those graduating, reveal a high degree of satisfaction with the curricu lum due to its breadth of its concentration on learning by doing philosophy that prevails in the department. Service to the teachers, administrators and the citizens of the state remains a central focus of the department. Its staff serve as speakers, evaluators, program planners and as resource persons to state agencies, businesses and industry and the schools of Montana. 290AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING A gricultural Engineering is "all of engineering applied to all of agriculture." It is... —The design of power units and implements for tilling the soil, planting crops, harvesting and processing the products of agriculture —The design and construction of environmentally-controlled structures for raising livestock, growing plants, and storing such crops as small grains, potatoes and apples —The development of water management systems for the proper and efficient utilization of water in crop production conservation of soil and water for cropland and rangeland managment of livestock and agricultural wastes to control water and air pollution —The design of energy systems for agricultural production- biomass combustion, solar, wind, methane. All of these activities, and many more, fall within the scope of Agricultural Engineering. Agricultural engineers are a relatively small group of highly trained individuals who play a major role in society by promoting increased productivity and efficiency in the agricultural industry. Once almost exclusively a man's field, agricultural engineering is now being chosen as a career by an increasing number of women. Ag engineers find employment in many different areas. In addition to working in areas traditionally considered the domain of the civil or mechanical engineer, the agricultural engineer may find employment with: farm machinery and equipment manufacturers and distributors, sprinkler irrigation companies, farm building manufacturers and contractors, food and feed manufacturers and processors, U.S. government agencies, state and local government agencies, electric power suppliers, or as self-employed consulting engineers and contractors or farmers and ranchers. At Montana State University the Department of Agricultural Engineering is located in the College of Engineering. The AE curriculum is fully accredited by ABET, the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology. Upon graduation, most agricultural engineers take the Enginccr-in-Training exam, the first step toward becoming a Registered Professional Engineer. Students are exposed to ongoing research activities within the department. Some of the current projects include development of a prototype cable-logging system, four-wheel drive tractor field studies, range-land improvement machinery development, biomass furnace testing and evaluation, management of forage and legume crops under different irrigation systems, development of a computer model for surge flow irrigation, development of specialized grain drill openers, and harvest optimization of edible food legumes. The Department looks forward to more work in these areas and others as the opportunity and need arises. 291292ANIMAL AND RANGE SCIENCES The MSU Animal and Range Sciences Department is unique in that it consists of three fairly distinct yet interrelated subject matter groups of Animal Science, Range Science and Reclamation of Disturbed Lands. Each group performs a teaching, research and service function, yet the emphasis upon each activity varies from group to group. Bachelor of Science degrees are granted in Agriculture with majors in Animal Sciences and Range Science with science and production options in each major. Master of Science degrees are conferred in all three areas. Department facilities include the Livestock Center, just west of 19th Avenue on the edge of the main campus, old Ft. Ellis, just east of Bozeman, and the 13,000 acre Red Bluff Research Ranch, located 35 miles west of Bozeman near Norris. These facilities house dairy and beef cattle, swine, sheep and horses that arc used in departmental teaching and research programs. In addition to their exposure through teaching labs, students have access to these livestock through ag student enterprises, and many students arc hired to assist with research and other aspects of unit operations. The principal goal of Animal and Range Sciences Department research is to improve the efficiency of protein production from Montana rangelands and livestock. Research funded by the Montana Ag Experiment Station and contract and grant funds is directed toward the management of the natural resources and the environment to optimize protein production and other economic goods and, at the same time, protect, conserve and enhance basic resources and environmental quality for sustained productive use. Much of the current research in animal nutrition has dealt with determining the nutritional value of barley and wheat stillage, a by-product of the production of alcohol for use as a motor fuel. This is a new feedstuff to Montana and, apparently, will be available in considerable quantity in the future. Research has helped answer questions about how it can best be utilized by the livestock industry. Other research projects vary in scope from the basics of livestock genetics, reproduction and nutrition to such current topics as the effect of livestock grazing on watershed areas upon water quality and teenhiques for the reclamation of grazing lands disturbed by mining. The Department programs are intended to meet the educational needs of the undergraduate and Master's level graduate student and to provide the latest technology to the livestock industry of the state. 293 2 4ARCHITECTURE Because architecture tends to be more accessible to us than the other forms of art, we tend to take it for granted; yet its very familiarity as a house, a school, a hospital, a religious structure, or a courthouse — those forms and institutions around which we shape and define our lives — makes architecture a reliable informant of who we are. Each of us looks to certain structures in our community as psychological or symbolic reference points; without these familiar forms our sense of "place" would be shaken. Architecture, then, is a potent message carrier of not only artistic trends, technological advacements, or changing economics, it is an antenna of its age and a mirror of who we arc. The School of Architecture is proud of the current activities and achievements of its faculty and students, and of the varied curriculum it offers. For example, two of the School's new faculty members, Heinrich Hermann and Christian Bcrgum, created and published a new national architectural journal, THE MONTANA STATE ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW. MSU Architecture faculty continue to take part in national design compctitons; recently, Thomas Wood and James Mitchell won first place, and Linda Brock an honorable mention in a passive solar design competition for the American Gas Association and SOLAR AGE magazine. Many interesting and challenging options exist within the department's curriculum: Internships: During the fourth or fifth year, some students may elect to spend one quarter and a summer as an intern in an architect's office in place of a quarter of school. This internship can be served anywhere in the United States or abroad. Summer Foreign Study: When enough students arc interested, the program sponsors an architectural study trip abroad during the summer. With an adviser, students visit, draw and study historic buildings and sites, as well as investigate modern architecture and planning. Last summer MSU Architecture students visited China. This summer a design focus trip to Scandinavia is planned. Downtown Studio: The School of Architecture maintains an off-campus design studio located in downtown Bozeman for selected third and fourth year students. Projects focus on finding design solutions for real design problems in the regional area. A current project involves design solutions within the historic district of downtown Red Lodge. Plans for the future include the formation of a one-year Master of Architecture program for currently practicing architects. Areas of concentration promise to be in the fields of energy, planning, and preservation. Perhaps coinciding with this program, as an internship option, is in School's participation in the stabilization and restoration of the 1867 Red Bluff stone house and stagecoach stop as an educational resource center for Public History, Historic Archeology, Historic Preservation, and the continued use as an Agricultural Research Station. Montana State University School of Architecture takes pride in its academic achievements and its public service, and look with optimism to the future. 295296ART The School of Art is committed to making available to the students of MSU the best possible faculty, curriculum, facilities and experiences for a professional education in the studio arts and design. On both the undergraduate and graduate levels, the School seeks to prepare its students for careers in the visual arts and to enrich the cultural lives of all University students. Additionally, the School recognizes its responsibility to serve as a cultural resource for the community, state and nation. The School of Art was established in 1893. As an academic department of the University, the School of Art is a subdivision of the College of Arts and Architecture and is allied with the School of Architecture and the Departments of Film Television Production, Music and Theatre Arts. The School's faculty is composed of practicing artists, designers and scholars each teaching in the particular discipline of his or her professional involvement and is augmented by rotating visiting artist teachers and graduate teaching assistants. The curriculum is divided into seven areas of study: art history, ceramics, jewelry and metalsmithing, painting, printmaking, professional design (graphics and interior) and sculpture. Curricula within these areas lead to the Bachelor of Arts in Art degree (BA) with options in art education, art history, artist-craftsman, fine arts, graphic design, and interior design; the Master of Arts in Art degree (MA|; and the Master of Fine Arts degree (MFA). The School of Art is located in Haynes Hall which is one of the buildings in the Creative Arts Complex. This building is equipped with excellent facilities in all areas and features a gallery, arts and architecture library and a ceramics sculpture courtyard. 297BIOLOGY The Biology Department offers the Bacholor of Science dcgTcc in Biological Sciences with options in Biology Teaching, Biomedical Sciences, Botany, Fish and Wildlife Management and Zoology. We offer Master of Science degrees in Biological Sciences and in Fish and Wildlife Management. We offer the Doctor of Philosophy in Biological Sciences. Autumn quarter 1982 the Biology Department had 328 undergraduate majors, 39 masters students and seven doctoral students. We are encouraging our students to develop their English, mathematical and chemical skills in preparation for a very competitive job market in a world of many people, limited resources and an aging human population. The opportunities for biological service and research will undoubtedly increase. Our research strengths arc in aquatic and terrestrial biology especially as related to the environment and resource management. We are participating in the development of the biomedical sciences and genetic engineering at MSU. Research funds this past year were awarded to Biology faculty by private, state and federal sources to conduct research on bighorn sheep, deer, grizzly bears, grouse, eagles, Alaskan fisheries, marine mammals, trout habitat, thermal impacts on Ennis reservoir, Missouri river trout, plants in Georgetown lake, lichens as indicators of air pollution, plant populations, pain mechanisms, brain development, impact of insecticides on the nervous system, immunology and parasites, and other topics. 298299BUSINESS Business, Office and Distributive Education is one of three departments in the School of Business. The department has two major program areas. One area of emphasis is in preparing teachers to teach business at the secondary and postsecondary levels. Both the Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees are offered in this program. The second area of emphasis is office administration. This area includes a two-year certificate program and a Bachelor of Science degree program. Department enrollment of majors and minors is about 200 and class size averages around 25. There arc six full-time faculty members in the department plus five to six part-time faculty and graduate teaching assistants. The faculty place a high priority on quality teaching and advising and strive to maintain a friendly and warm atmos- phere. There is ample opportunity for student involvement in departmental activities. There are four student clubs sponsored by the department. They arc Distributive Education Clubs of America, Future Secretaries Association, Office Education Association, and Pi Omega Pi (business education honorary club). Through these clubs, students arc involved in department activities such as hosting High School Week and Business Education Day and serving on key committees in the School of Business. Placement of graduates has been good and prospects continue to look bright. The department works with the office of Career Placement and Planning in this effort. One of the major features of being a part of the School of Business is the flexibility and mobility of the student in a business CHEMICAL ENGINEERING The highest starting salaries of any MSU graduates, nearly 100 percent job placement and career opportunities ranging from oil companies to nuclear reactors to genetic engineering —all these factors combine to give MSU chemical engineering a storied past and a bright future, as an increasing number of graduates are discovering. Its high quality of students give the MSU Chemical Engineering Department (affectionately known as "Chem. E.'l much of its luster, professors agree. The single most important factor is undoubtedly its generous scholarship program, started in the late 1950's, which now distributes over $40,000 to freshman and sophomore students. The program was initiated and developed by Lloyd Berg, Chem. E. Depart- ment head from 1946 until his retirement from the post in 1980. "My reaction is that it is a direct result of the scholarship program, which attracts the top high school students," said Professor Dan Shaffer. "When you look at their records in high school, we have a better base of students to start with," said John Scars, the first-year department head. This difference is borne out by chemical engineering students' scholastic achievements: the average GPA of this year's 55 graduating seniors is about 3.30, with eight people possessing a 3.90 or better; fifteen percent of MSU students eligible for honor scholarships arc in chemical engineering, while Chem. E.'s comprise only four percent of the total university program. All business students seeking the Bachelor of Science degree take a common core of courses during the early part of their program. This not only provides a sound background in business administration but allows the student easy movement from one field of business to another. Also, upon graduation the student is prepared to work in a broad area of business occupations. The Department of Business, Office of Distributive Education has made a commitment to place increased emphasis in the office systems area and will continue to expand in the data processing and word processing areas with a major emphasis on microcomputer applications. Graduates of department programs are well equipped with the skills to compete in the changing marketplace. population; about 40 percent of chemical engineers make the honor roll (3.25 GPA or better) each quarter, compared to an MSU average of 18 percent. MSU chemical engineers with a BS degree started at an average salary of $27,400 last year, according to the annual pamphlet released by the Career Placement Office, the highest on record. One chemical engineer also earned the top pay of any MSU graduate in 1982- about $31,000. "I think the undergraduates here would stack up VERY well against anywhere else," said Shaffer, a former recruiter at Cclancsc and one of three new Chem E. faculty at MSU this year. 'I'm impressed at how hard the kids are willing to work Scars, a former professor at West Virgi-nia University, echoed Shaffer's sentiments. The undergraduate students impress me with their vcrsatility...their activities in the community and on campus pleasantly surprise me," he said. "It's definitely more prevalent here than at other places. I think Montana people are more independent, and this affects not only their goals, but how they interact," he added. Shaffer also attributes a "high level of student-faculty interaction" to the department's success. CHEMISTRY The year 1982-83 was one of continued development for the department of Chemistry. The National Academy of Sciences published a book ranking the more active Ph.D. granting departments. MSU's Chemistry department was one of four departments in the State of Montana to be included in the report. The department ranked particularly well in improvement over the last five years and in job placement of its students. Further progress has taken place during the subsequent two years. One of the major events of the last year was the installation of a state-of-the-art mass spectroscopy facility. Mass spectroscopy is a technique by which a molecular structure may be determined and chemical analysis may be carried out on very small samples such as are often "There's an air of informality that aids the learning process," he noted. "There's not a fear of the 'almighty professor' as there may be other places." The MSU Chemical Engineering Department has traditionally been a leader in the number of women engineers loften graduating the largest class of female Chcm. E.'s in the country). About 30 percent of the MSU department's students arc now women. The department's faculty are currently concerned with four main areas of research: catalysis (speeding up chemical reactions), separations, transport and energy conversions. Research funding comes primarily for the Department of Energy, the National Science Foundation, the Department of Natural Resources and private grants. Chemical engineering research at MSU has had major repercussions in industry throughout the years. The catalytic hydro-sulfurization process developed by Lloyd Berg in the 1950's is today the second largest volume catalytic process in petroleum refining, exceeded only by catalytic cracking. encountered in life sciences or agricultural research. The instrumentation, valued at nearly $700,000, was purchased with the assistance of grants from the National Science Foundation and the Murdock Foundation. Other important milestones were reached. The department awarded 12 Ph.D.'s, placing it among the top 25% of Ph.D. granting departments in the United States. Admissions standards for graduate students were elevated still further and 20 new students were enrolled in the department from all over the United States and from several foreign countries. During the year Professor Eric Grimsrud and student Steve Lawson were each awarded the prestigious Wiley Awards for excellence in research at MSU. Along with the good news there was one particularly sad note. This year marked the passing of Professor Ray Woodriff after 45 years on the MSU faculty. Professor Woodriff was internationally known for his research in Analytical Chemistry and for his theories of matter. He supervised a vigorous research program at MSU and worked with many MSU students at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. He had an overpowering belief in the importance of the pursuit of knowledge. He communicated this to his students and colleagues and had a profound influence on their careers. Professor Woodriff was a kind and gentle person who set an excellent example for two generations of MSU students. He will be missed very much. 301302CIVIL ENGINEERING AND ENGINEERING MECHANICS The Department of Civil Engineering and Engineering Mechanics is "home" to undergraduate students in the Civil Engineering, Construction Engineering Technology and Engineering Science curricula; and graduate students in Civil Engineering, Environmental Engineering, Environmental Health Engineering and Engineering Mechanics. Major efforts of the department this past year have included developing of microcomputer capability, and increasing interaction with statewide advisory’ committees. The student chapter of American Society of Civil Engineers designed and constructed this year's version of the traditional concrete canoe, which they raced in competition with other Pacific-Northwest chapters at Olympia, Washington. The student chapter of Associated General Contractors sent a large delegation to the national ACC meeting in Atlanta. m304EARTH SCIENCES The Earth Sciences Department is multidisciplinary, with seven geology and five geography faculty. It offers two undergraduate options in both geography and geology and a masters program in the latter. Since 1975 the number of majors has doubled to more than 225, making it one of the largest departments in the College of Letters and Science in terms of number of majors. Last year over 3,500 students enrolled in departmental courses. Faculty members know that quality and up-to-date teaching requires active research. Most are involved in studying Montana or Northern Rockies-Crcat Plains topics, and incorporating findings into the classroom and sharing research results through publications and presentations at professional meetings. Geologists presently are conducting research ranging from a crustal genesis study of 3.5 billion-year-old rocks in the Absaroka Range to more contemporary topics such as the selection of a new Bozeman waste disposal site and locating water beneath the MSU campus. Ongoing studies also include investigations of Montana coal and geothermal resources, the overthrust belt, saline seep, glaciation in the Yellowstone Valley, volcanic rocks in the Gallatin Range, and ancient reef rocks of central Montana. Of late, most faculty have been involved in writing guidebooks and road logs for various Montana-based professional meetings. Recently completed and ongoing projects by geographers include a MONTNA HISTORICAL ATLAS, popularized books on the geography of both eastern and western Montana, an environmental assessment of Montana lakes, population changes in the Rocky Mountain states, alpine glaciation in Nevada, and the development of wheeled transport in the Canadian prairies. 1982 was an especially busy year for the depanmental staff and students as they sponsored several major meetings. In May the department hosted the annual gathering of the Rocky Mountain Section of the Geological Society of America, attended by over 700 geologists. That summer Dr. Dave Lageson was co-converer of the Geological Society of America's prestigious Penrose Conference on "Laramide Deformation of the Rocky Moutain Foreland, Western U.S." at Red Lodge. Most recently, in October, the department hosted the International Snow Science Workshop that brought together a group of 300 snow scientists from North America, Europe, and )apan. Looking to the future, faculty will continue to emphasize quality teaching while remaining active in research. Both teaching and research will be augmented by additions to the remote sensing image enhancement equipment recently acquired with a National Science Foundation grant. Computer-assisted cartography is another exciting tool that should be available soon within the department. These innovations are necessary and welcome additions, but there is little likelihood they will diminish the strong field orientation that has been one of the department's hallmarks for decades. 305ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND COMPUTER SCIENCE With some 1,076 majors this past year, the EE CS Department is by far the most popular department on the MSU campus. The modern electronics revolution is the prime reason for this popularity-a survey by the American Electronics Association entitled "Technical Employment Projections: 1981-83-85" states that "by 1985, there will be a demand for 199,000 electronic engineering and computer science graduates at the BS level, but only about 70,000 will be available to meet the demand." In order to maintain quality in the face of the rapid increase in student interest, departmental enrollment limits in the professional programs were being phased- in this past year. The department programs have a strong emphasis in computers. CS, EE, and EEET students take required courses in programming, logic design, and microcomputer hardware and software. CS students take in-depth courses on data structures, data base management, operating systems, compiler construction, computer simulation and so forth. Within the department, a DEC 11 44 computer is dedicated to research, and a DEC VAX 11 750 has recently been acquired for upper division and graduate student work in CS. In research, the EE robotics group is doing real time dynamic simulation of multiarm robots using a VAX 11 780 coupled to an Applied Dynamics AD10 computer. Related to this is an NSF supported project in image processing, and work on computer control of machine tools. Additional on going research examination of microwave effects on living cells, to the characterization of light scatter properties of optical surfaces. Over the past 20 years, some 40 Ph D. and 200 MS degrees in EE have been granted by the department. Job prospects arc very bright for advanced degree students in EE and CS. Plans to request approval of the Ph D. program in CS are on the drawing board. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION The Department of Elementary-Education offers teacher preparation for certification for students seeking a teaching career in grades kindergarten through eight. The first two years of the program provides high quality general education in the arts and humanities, science, mathematics, and social sciences. The junior-senior years are made up of the professional education courses in teaching reading, mathematics, language arts, social studies, science, art, music, and physical education with enough flexibility for specialization in kindergarten, primary, intermediate, and upper grades. A major attribute of the program is the inclusion of two paraprofessional quarters each of half days of teaching prior to student teaching and a full quarter of full days of student teaching. Special concentrations for additional endorsement in Reading and Instruction Media arc available, and extra optional work is possible in Music, Mathematics, Special Education, and Early Childhood Education. Fifth year and graduate programs arc offered for students desirous of pursuing advanced programs in elementary curriculum and instruction. 306ENGLISH The English Department at MSU is now becoming widely known for three new programs. Perhaps best known locally and nationally is the Thinking Skills and Writing Project, in which certain English faculty arc collaborating with faculty in all schools and colleges of the university. The purpose of the project, which is jointly sponsored by MSU and a federal grant called the Fund for the Improvement of Post-secondary Education, is to train faculty in all disciplines to incorporate assignments into their courses which help to develop students' critical thinking and writing skills. During the first year of the project, more than 30 faculty received intensive training in a four-week summer workshop, and by the end of the summer of 1983, at least 100 more will have received some degree of training. An important focus of the project is a method of instruction that stresses collaborative learning in small groups, and the use of writing as a way of discovering thought and learning subject mat- ter. Students across campus arc already discovering a new emphasis upon writing in many of their courses. Faculty are discovering improvements in their students' learning as a result of the new approach. The second program, the establishment of a comprehensive writing center, will make the writing-across-thc-curriculum project a permanent program. The MSU Writing Center, scheduled to open in the fall of 1983, will offer assistance to students and faculty on writing needs related to various subject fields and to the writing course program. Workshops, minicourses, group conferences, and tutorial programs for individuals will be scheduled. The center will also be using computers to teach reasoning and writing skills in conjunction with selected courses in various departments. At the same time, the center will provide support services for the new freshman writing course, to be called College Writing I. In sections of 60 students, the course will use a small-group collaborative learning approach to provide students with a foundation in strategics for organizing material and formulating good thesis statements with supporting evidence. liie third program is a major revision of the English Department's curriculum and course offering to become effective in the fall of 1984. In place of traditional courses with separate literature into narrow types and historical periods, the new curriculum will provide a broader understanding of the importance of literature in the life and culture of humankind. The emphasis will be upon the development of the students' own-perspectives and individual thinking, in a setting which stresses dialogue and interaction instead of the traditional lecture and recitation method. The curriculum for English majors and minors, and even the course experience for nonmajors, will be more integrated and coherent as a result. 307308FILM AND TELEVISION The Film and Television Department will at last be unified under one roof beginning autumn quarter, 1983. The dreams and aspirations of the Department faculty, and the needs of students arc being met in a 5.5 million dollar complex that is truly one of a kind, and should indeed be a showplace in the region. The faculty know that a building docs not make a program, and they are active in efforts to re-think and remodel the Department curriculum with an eye to 'state of the art” and student survivability in the job market. Students entering the program two years from now should see reflected in the curriculum some of those efforts. We anticipate the usual problems attendant to moving into new facilities, reorganizing and becoming aware of the potential to do old things better, but perhaps more importantly, the potential to acquire new respect and understanding of what each of us can do and how to integrate those skills into a more meaningful experience for students. We believe our enrollment will grow, and that we can provide the kind of educational experience that insures and justifies that growth. It has been a long and difficult trail to this point in our history, and now that we have reached this turning point, it is our wish to follow through and justify the trust placed in us by all of those who believed in us. GENERAL STUDIES The General Studies Program fulfills a variety of interests and needs at MSU. Most typically, incoming freshmen choose General Studies when they are uncertain about a major. Others deliberately decide not to select a curriculum immediately, but instead, choose to explore and widen their range of choices. Some students enter the General Studies Program to remove deficiencies in their preparation for a chosen major. Since most curricula require at least one year of general education (science, social science, fine arts, humanities, etc.) students can not only sample a variety of courses, but can apply these courses to the general education requirements as well. All courses taken in General Studies arc regular university courses and, with a few exceptions, will apply towards a degree. Students may remain in General Studies for up to 90 credits (through the sophomore year), although we encourage them to search actively for a suitable degree program. Academic advisers in General Studies help students explore a variety of campus resources which are available to help them discover their interests and abilities. General Studies advisers have also participated in teaching a career exploration course (EDCO 2801 winter and spring quarters in a further attempt to assist students with the career choice process. The National Student Exchange Program which is also housed in the General Studies Department, offers students the opportunity to live in a new cultural and geographic environment, to broaden their educational backgrounds through specialized courses or unique programs which may not be available at MSU, and to learn more about their capabilities through an increased awareness and appreciation of self and others. Sixty-one colleges and universities within the United States participate in the NSE Program and typically 65 students from MSU attend participating schools as equal number exchange to MSU. ?09310 HOME ECONOMICS The Department of Home Economics, through its teaching, research, and outreach activities, is concerned with the functioning of individuals within family and other living units; the elements of the near environment-food, clothing, shelter, human relationships-and policies and programs relating to these elements of their near environment. In addition to recognizing the importance of strengthening the family and maintaining a positive home environment, today home economics also reaches out into industry and busienss, government agencies, and other units of society dealing with nutrition, housing, clothing, and the environmental aesthetics of the many settings of people's daily activities. Activities within the Department this year include a strong effort to investigate possibilities for inter-departmental cooperation in programs and courses. The Department is also operationalizing the emphasis in Marriage and Family Therapy at the graduate level, with the enrollment to be capped at 10 students each year. Future plans focus on increasing research involvement and productivity, development of vital programs which will assure our continued accreditation by the American Home Economics Association, the development of a foods science research lab, and the development of entrance and exit standards to home economics programs. 311INDUSTRIAL AND MANAGEMENT ENGINEERING As it has for over 60 years the Department of Industrial and Management Engineering offers programs and courses which appeal to the engineer who is business oriented. Both bachelor's and master's programs are offered as well as a minor for those students majoring in some other curriculum but still interested in Industrial and Management Engineering. The program in Industrial and Management Engineering is fully accredited the same as all other engineering programs at MSU, and students must take the same basic mathematics and science courses required of all engineers. On top of this basic background the I ME student takes courses which enhance his ability to plan, organize, and manage operations and activities in almost any kind of organization although emphasis is placed on manufacturing. In addition to manufacturing our graduates have found positions with hospitals, government agencies, and a wide variety of other types of organizations. This rather broad acceptance of our graduates comes about because of their general ability and interest in improving operations and reducing costs. Such a broad viewpoint often leads to managerial positions early in a graduate's career with all the rewards and satisfactions inherent in such positions. MATHEMATICAL SCIENCES The Department of Mathematical Sciences provides studies leading to the BS degree in mathematics, mathematics education, applied mathematics and computer programming, and statistics. The MS degree is awarded in mathematics, mathematics education, and statistics and the Ph D. degree is awarded in mathematics and statistics. The department has a varied role which encompasses research in mathematics and statistics, provision of statistical consulting services, and instructional responsibilities for large numbers of service courses. In connection with these objectives the faculty have varied job descriptions with some devoting their efforts entirely to teaching while others may have as much as 45% of their responsibility related to research and graduate student advising. Over 1,100 student full time equivalents (approximately 10% of the University enrollment) arc created by the instructional activity of the department. A major portion of this is due to the six mathematics classes required of every engineering student and the four required for every student in business. The upper division enrollments have also become larger so that many classes in which a single section was adequate in previous years now require two sections to provide really quality instruction to moderate sized groups. Twenty of the 27 faculty in the depart- ment have published professional work during the past year. This is significantly above the national average of approximately 50% of the faculty who publish and represented the emphasis and enthusiasm which is given to research by our faculty. Five of the faculty are involved in national or regional associations as officers or editors of journals. In the future greater emphasis will be placed on the use of microcomputers in connection with mathematics courses and it is expected that most students in scientific majors will have their own computers within the next five years. 312MEDICAL SCIENCE WAMI The WAMI Program, started in 1973 at MSU as a part of the Regionalized Medical School of the University of Washington, offers the first year of medical education to residents of the State of Montana. The Regionalized Medical School has similar University Phase programs at the University of Alaska, Washington State University and the University of Idaho. Medical students admitted to the University of Washington School of Medicine also have the opportunity to obtain a portion of their clinical education during the third and fourth years of medicine in Community Clinical Units located in the four WAMI states (Washington, Alaska, Montana and Idaho). Four units are located in Montana [Whitefish Kalispell, Missoula, Great Falls and Billings). A total of 180 students have been admitted to medical school through the Montana WAMI Program; 116 have graduated with the M.D. degree from the Uni- versity of Washington School of Medicine and arc cither practicing medicine, or are in residency programs throughout the United States. The WAMI Program was initiated with the following goals: (I) increase the number of residents from Montana admitted to medical school, (2) increase the number of primary care physicians, (3) bring the resources of the University of Washington School of Medicine to Montana State University, physicians in Montana and citizens of Montana, (4) redress the maldistribution of physicians in Montana, attracting more physicians to small communities and areas of need, and |5) accomplish the goals without construction of a medical school in Montana and at a mimimum cost to the State of Montana. These goals have been accomplished with the exception of the maldistribution problem. The indications are, however, that many of the medical students who started their medical educa- MILITARY AEROSPACE STUDIES The Air Force must have a profesisonal officer corps with special abilities if it is to meet the challenges of a complex and highly technical environment. The Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps IROTCI education program provides the opportunities for profesisonal development. It is designed to help young men and women develop leadership and management skills and to assume positions of ever-increasing responsibility and importance. Any university student may enroll in the General Military Course (CMC) which is the first two years of the four-year program. There is no military obligation. The CMC covers two main themcs--thc development of air power and the contemporary Air Force in the context of the US. military organization and Department of Defense. The two-year program consists of the Professional Officers Course (POC). The POC curriculum covers Air Force leadership, management, and U.S. defense policy. All students with at least a junior standing may apply for entry in the POC. Entry is through selection in a competitive program based on standardized test scores, college major, grade point average, physical examination, and personal interview. The Air Force ROTC curriculum is unique in that every area of instruction and training and every activity in the program have one primary objcctivc--to provide each student the opportunity to learn and to put into practice the skills and techniques learned. Communication skills, particularly speaking and writing, arc emphasized. The AFROTC cadets have been cx- tion at MSU will return to Montana to practice in rural areas. The WAMI curriculum at MSU offers 17 graduate level courses (70 credits) which are required for all medical students. Many of these courses are available to graduate students studying in the basic science areas. The faculty serving the WAMI Program have their academic appointments in the departments of Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics and Microbiology. In addition, a large number of Montana physicians teach in the WAMI Program. WAMI, as a part of the instructional program, administers a Willed Body Program which is open to residents of Montana. This service provides interested citizens with the option of donating their remains for use in medical education and research. trcmcly busy this past year in community and campus service projects. Led by Arnold Air Society, the AFROTC honorary, the cadets were active in MSU's Alumni Association Scholarship Fund Raiser, the canned food drive for the local chapter of the Salvation Army, and snow shoveling and leaf raking projects for Bozemans senior citizens. In addition, the cadets are actively involved with area scouting groups and high school students. The cadets made three field trips during the school year. They flew to Fairchild AFB, Spokane, WA, where they participated in two air-refueling missions. They also visited Hill AFB, Utah and Malm-strom AFB, MT. The purpose of the visits is to provide the cadets an orientation to the Air Force environment as well as provide career motivation. 313MODERN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURES Wc often judge people from foreign cultures on the basis of how their accent and appearance conform to our expectations. The Department of Modern Languages and Literatures (MML) provides a context for understanding foreign cultures and examining the stereotypes wc apply to people of other countries. In the language courses the focus of methodology is on teaching students to speak French, German or Spanish from the first day of class. In the upper-division classes students examine the rich cultural and literary heritage of European and Hispanic peoples and the contribution they have made to our own cultural and intellectual history. The small department has an exceptional faculty. In French, Dr. Douglas Daniels is the managing editor of the journal CONTEMPORARY FRENCH CIVILIZATION which is recognized internationally as a source of current information about the French-speaking world. In German, Dr. Rex Dahl is conducting research on the application of video-disc computer technology to foreign language teaching. In Spanish Professors Ramos and Reichmuth provide students with culturally-based experiences and activities which complement their studies. Professor Ramos has recently published a book on the Venezuelan short story. Over the past few years the Department has developed a series of exciting and challenging courses for students with no knowledge of a foreign language. Since most of the great literary classics have been translated into English the department wanted to make them available to a campus-wide audience. Most of these courses focus on Literature such as the work of Rabelais and Montaigne or Camus and Sartre in French, Ccrvantc's Don Quixote and contemporary Latin-Amcri-can authors such as the nobcl Prize-winning author Gabriel Garcia Marquez in Spanish, and in German, Goethe's Faust and the extraordinary work of Richard Wagner. Other courses such as The French Today and Social Rebellion in Latin American Literature have an historical or sociological perspective. Finally, the department wants students to be aware that foreign language study has practical, job-oriented value as well. Thus they have established an extensive list of resource materials on foreign exchange programs, work-study abroad and travel opportunities. In addition they have compiled information on specific career options for students who wish to combine foreign language study with majors in other disciplines. The department has 3lso designed a program of foreign language study which reflects a broad cultural approach and which meets the specific needs of students at Montana State University. 315 316NATIVE AMERICAN STUDIES The principal mission of the Center for Native American Studies ICNAS] is to establish, maintain and improve the educational process as it relates to the Indian people of Montana, the region and the nation. To carry out that mission, the faculty of the Center for Native American Studies strives to provide a quality educational program designed to meet the changing professional and cultural needs of Montana's tribes and all Montana citizens. The Center has a uniquely broad responsibility to serve three distinct constituencies: the teacher and teacher candidate who will someday teach Indian children; the on-campus Indian and non-Indian student who desire an academic program of Native American Studies, and the Montana tribes with their own self- directed needs related to socio economic, cultural and community development. A central tenet which guides the Center in serving its constituencies is an adherence to the premise that the Center and MSU will be responsive to expressions from Indian tribes and groups in terms of what they need in the way of Indian related programs of instruction, research and service. By providing a vitally needed link between the Indian communities and MSU, the Center strives to extend the resources of the campus and Center staff in an effort to help individuals, both Indian and non-Indian, and Indian communities in becoming more fully functioning, self-actualized entities in a multi dimensional and multi cultural society. NURSING The primary aim of the MSU School of Nursing is the baccalaureate education of persons for the practice of nursing. The School of Nursing has evolved an unique model to provide quality nursing education in a sparsely populated state. The lower division nursing curriculum is provided at the Bozeman Extended Campus. Extended campuses at Missoula, Butte, Great Falls, and Billings are the sites for junior and senior level nursing courses. The baccalaureate program also has the flexibility to accommodate registered nurses who wish to receive a BSN. For the past thre years the “Roving R.N." program has taken baccalaureate education to nurses in outlying areas of the state such as Sidney, Kalispell, Havre, and Wolf Point. The graduate nusing program provides specialization in traditional specialty areas. As an unique contribution to nursing, students address the problems related to provision of optimum health care in an area with low density population and the attendant problems of allocation of resources. The graduate program likewise offers the opportunity for further specialization through an exchange program with the Schools of Nursing at the University of Washington, and the Oregon Health Sciences University. The average total enrollment in the School of Nursing program is approximately 760 students. The nursing educational programs anticipate changing health needs. Participation in nursing research accelerates change in nursing practice and helps ensure that Montana's unique nursing problems and needs arc served. 317318PHYSICS During the past seven years enrollments in Physics classes have increased 115%. This now means that approximately 75% of all students who graduate from MSU have had at least one class in Physics, an impressive acheivement given the present weakness in science education nationwide. Moreover, in that same seven years extramural funding has increased over 400%. This has amounted to about one million for 1981-1982 which makes Chemistry and Physics the two highest externally funded departments in the University. Physics faculty members continue to be recognized for professional excellence. Richard Pollina was one of 17 scientists selected by the American Physical Society to develop national research plans for coal utilization. Larry Kirkpatrick received an American Association of Physics Teachers Distinguished Service Award 11982). Gerald Wheeler is a Kellogg Fellow. John Hermanson received the local Sigma Xi Faculty Research Award (1982) and Hugo Schmidt received a MSU Wiley-Outstanding Research Award (1981). Physics students at MSU reflect the calibre of the faculty as well. PLANT PATHOLOGY Plant Pathology has been intimately associated with teaching, research and extension at Montana State University since the inception of Montana State college in 1893. From 1906 to 1929, the number of students in Botany, which included Plant Pathology, increased from 328 to 1,016. As a department within the College of Agriculture, Plant Pathology has responsibilities in three areas-teaching, research and extension. TEACHING: Courses are aimed primarily at introducing methods, concepts and practices in plant pathology to students mainly in life science areas. The department cooperates with the Departments of Plant and Soil Science and Biology in offering core courses and in training under the Plant Protection Option in the College of Agriculture. Graduate level courses are aimed at developing expertise in specific areas of Plant Pathology and include diseases caused by soil borne pathogens, air borne pathogens, viral and bacterial pathogens. RESEARCH: The primary thrust within the Department of Plant Pathology involves research on the diseases of the major crop plants within the state. Since the cereal grains constitute a bulk of the more important crop plants within the state and since about 80% of the plant disease losses occur within these crops, our research program is slanted heavily within this area. EXTENSION SERVICE: The extension plant pathologist is responsible for programs that permit the diagnosis, understanding and control of plant diseases which occur in the state. The extension plant pathologist provides the link between plant pathology research and the producers who need this information to produce high quality crops economically. 319PLANT AND SOIL SCIENCE Academic departments mean many different things to different people but when one sorts through all these ideas the education of people seems to be the fundamental objective of a department in a university setting. The mission of the Plant Soil Science Department is instruction, research, and public service in those areas concerned with crop production (both agronomic and horticultural crops) and the wise use 3nd conservation of the soils resource. Rangeland weed and soil problems and land reclamation are other important areas that arc shared with other departments. In these activities the department is Montana-oriented but its endeavors have national and worldwide reaches as well. The department takes their "Land Grant" responsibilities and obligations seriously in serving the people who can use our resource. Thus, instruction is both fundamental and applied and research is basic and applied. Several things arc happening relative to the teaching programs. The department is currently involved in improving our computer facilities for students to use in their classes and research projects. This should give the latest exposure to computer technology which will help in their careers. Much of the instruction occurs in the classroom but one class is considerably different. During spring quarter sel- ected students who have enrolled in the traveling educational course go to the classroom by traveling to another area in the U.S. and observing the crop agriculture of the region. The horticulture section of the department is developing a campus Arboretum to be located near the MSU campus for teaching and research purposes. It will serve as a location to grow many native and introduced plant species used for horticultural purposes. Many research activities arc currently underway in the department. Of significance is genetic improvement of crop cul-tivars, which leads to the development of new varieties in cereal and forage crops for Montana and the region. A Montana bred malting barley is currently being studied and may serve as a standard for the brewing and malting industry if it passes all tests. Research has been underway which focuses upon proper land use and protection of the basic plant and land natural resources in Montana. Soil scientists arc actively developing a state soil survey and interpretation to provide guidelines for the best use of land in Montana. Weeds arc a major problem in the management of livestock and crops. Weed scientists in the department are looking at biological means of controlling weeds by using natural insect and disease predators to weeds as a means of reducing weed species. The physiological reaction of weeds to various chemicals and biological toxins is also being investigated. Some of the farming practices in Montana need new approaches. Alternate cropping systems are being examined by our scientists to more fully utilize available soil moisture and reduce the saline seep hazard. Flexcropping systems allow the grower to plant according to the current environmental conditions that will govern the production for the coming growing season. Other research in this area is examining the possibility of growing legumes with cereals to provide nitrogen for cereal growth. Many native species in Montana arc being looked at by our scientists for their landscaping attributes in the urban landscape. The department feels the teaching and research efforts in the department have paid off in improving the competitive position of Montana's agronomic and horticulture industry and planning the wise use of the soil resource. The breadth of activity in Plant and Soil Science and of the faculty expertise represents strengths in areas critical to teaching, research, and service responsibilities and their role at MSU. The department feels they must use their instructional, research, and service programs for the benefit of the people of Montana. This is their highest priority. POLITICAL SCIENCE Politics has always been a central part of human existence. For the classic Greek scholars, politics was the supreme human activity. Living and being involved in the community, or ■ polis' was considered to be the highest form of existence. Humans without government were considered to be cither gods or beasts. In sharp contrast, modern-day politics is often disdained as a dirty business, to be avoided by ordinary citizens. In the formal study of political science, neither of these "value" judgements is prevalent. Instead, political science deals equally with both the positive and negative aspects of governing, in the exploration of "who gets what, when, and how" in complex social systems. Political Science is the study of both conflict and consensus, of governance and rebellion, of how man and women use power both to serve their own ends and the general welfare of the community. Study in political science offers three kinds of opportunities. First, it is a challenging dimension of a liberal arts education. An open society requires the active minds of well-rounded persons, capable of conversing in a variety of subjects. Second, it affords expanding career opportunities in government, private business, law and teaching. Third, it fosters the development of participatory skills which allow individuals to be effective in a variety of civic activities throughout their lives. Students may take a variety of classes from among several traditional subfields within political science. These include: American Government and Politics, Political Theory, International Relations, Comparative Foreign Governments, Public Law and Public Administration. The program provides three different options for undergraduates: Public Administration, Pre-Law and Political Science. Additionally, a Master s of Public Administration Program is offered at the graduate level. The faculty is comprised of nine members representing all of the subdisciplines of Political Science. 320PSYCHOLOGY Psychology is the scientific study of the behavior of humans and animals. The principle aim of the discipline is to better understand, predict and influence behavior. As such, psychology is at the same time both theoretical and applied. This is certainly true of the Psychology-Department at Montana State. The main thrust of the program is two-fold. First, the department strives to provide a wide spectrum of available and recent information within the field to interested MSU students who might find this information valuable to their studies. For the student who decides to major in psychology at MSU, the department provides the solid background in statistics and research methodology required to continue work in either applied or general experimental psychology. Instructional and research interests within the faculty of the department range from the philosophy and history of experimental psychology to the techniques of humanistic and experiential group processes. The faculty's interests include most of the predominant areas of psychology such as learning, physiology, perception, cognitive, social, comparative, developmental, quantitative, human factors and systems behavior. Current ongoing research covers such diverse topics as hugging, the effects of endorphins on taste preference in rats, the cognitive structure of memory, how aggression and authority arc perceived differently by the different sexes and many other issues on SPEECH COMMUNICATION The Department of Speech Communication at Montana State University believes that its primary-role is to prepare students to enter any sector of our culture equipped to make a significant contribution to its humane, ethical and intellectual development. The department believes that majoring in speech communication is particularly good preparation for all segments of human life. The department's approach to the study of human communication — a combination of the humanities and the behavioral and social sciences — provides a balanced integration of study, research and application. The major in speech communication is not a training program leading directly to a specific professional or business career. It is, rather, a broad based educational program providing the student with a solid, liberal arts foundation from which to launch a career selected from a wide range of possibilities. The department offers the Bachelor of Arts in speech communication, with options, or areas of emphasis, in general speech communication, public relations communication, managerial and organi- thc frontiers of behavioral science research. Although a relatively small program, the Psychology Department reaches almost 2,000 students per year through its introductory course alone. Additional courses of interest to large numbers of students range from systems analysis and industrial psychology to human learning, social, and abnormal behavior. Certainly some understanding of psychological issues is essential to anyone wanting to function adequately in our rapidly changing society. The Psychology-Department at MSU provides the student with the opportunity to enhance his or her understanding of human behavior in a complex world. zational communication and hearing impairmcnt communication disorders. The department also provides general education courses for undergraduate and graduate students in all departments of the University. These courses are roughly-organized into the areas of public speaking group discussion, interpersonal communication, organizational communication, mass communication, public relations communication, and communication disorders. 321 • 322THEATRE ARTS The Department of Theatre Arts opened its 1982-83 Mainstage Theatre season in the SUB Theatre with Oscar Wilde's classic comedy. The Importance of Being Earnest. This production was MSU's entry in the American College Theatre Festival and was adjudicated by regional judges. This production, directed by G.B. Roe, was later selected as one of four finalists to be performed at the regional theatre festival in Cocur D' Alcnc, Idaho in January and also won accolades for three of its actors: Barbara Kenck, Dan Sharkey and Gordon Carpenter. Gordon Carpenter was selected as the alternate to the National Irene Ryan Acting competition out of more than 30 actors in the region. Later in the fall, the department performed a revival of last year's production of the Dicken's classic, The Christmas Carol, adapted and directed by Ben Tone. 1 Many young people from the community were involved in this production as well as actors from MSU. Gordon Carpenter performed the role of Ebenezer Scrooge as the Theatre Arts Department celebrated Christmas with the Bozeman community. In February, the Departments of Music and Theatre Arts combined their talents to produce the classic musical, The Fiddler on the Roof. Joel Jahnkc directed and Sarah Mantel performed as musical director as well as conducted the orchestra. Theatre Arts faculty, G.B. Roe, performed the role of Tevye, the dairyman, as the production played to full houses for three weeks in February. Early in the spring, Ben Tone directed his last production as an MSU Theatre Arts faculty member, with Jean Anoulh's, The Waltz of the Toreadors. The 1982-83 academic year marks the end of Ben's 20-year teaching career as he retires to pursue other interests. His work has left a positive mark on the department and he will be sorely missed. The final show of the 82-83 season was Bernard Pomcrance's award-winning drama. The Elephant Man, which was performed in early May. The production was directed by G.B. Roe with Dan Sharkey in the title role. In addition to the Mainstage season, the department also presented its "other season" in the Shoestring Theatre and elsewhere in the community. Fall quarter the department presented A Coupla White Chicks Sitting Around Talking, as a student budget dinner theatre in the new SUB Ballroom directed by Theatre Arts major, Lori Eschlcr. In the winter, Ira Levin's, Deathtrap and Bcchctt's Krapp's Last Tape were performed in the Shoestring Theatre. Deathtrap was directed by Theatre Arts major, Kelvin D. Richardson and Krapp's Last Tape was a one-man tour de force performed by Gordon Carpenter. In late March, the department coordinated efforts with the Riverside Country Club for the third year on a dinner theatre production of the 3-act musical, The Apple Tree. Todd Hobcrecht directed as his senior project in Theatre Arts with Carol Patton doing the musical direction. During spring quarter, Nadine Howatt performed a one-woman production in the Shoestring Theatre entitled "Ladies of an Evening" and an all student produced Vaudeville show at the Ellen Theatre to celebrate Bozeman's Centennial closed out the other season. All in all, it was a very busy and successful year for the Department of Theatre Arts. We are very proud of the accomplishments of both faculty and students during 1982-83 and arc hopeful that next year will be as successful. 323324 VETERINARY SCIENCE The Department of Veterinary Science Veterinary Research Laboratory is one university unit with two affiliations. The Department of Veterinary Science, a subunit of the College of Agriculture, is responsible for resident instruction activities including pre-veterinary advising. The Veterinary Research Laboratory, a subunit of the Agricultural Experiment Station, is the research and service portion of the unit. The primary mission of the total unit is in the area of research (80961 with an overall objective to perform basic and applied research studies designed to contribute to a better understanding of animal health and disease, and ultimately, to reduce losses in Montana livestock caused by disease. The basic research studies are centered primarily on elucidation of the pathogenesis of disease processes. The Veterinary Research Laboratory is comprised of the following research areas: bacteriology, immunology, virology, parasitology, pathology and electron micros- copy. In the past, major emphasis has been directed at investigation of repor-ductive diseases, respiratory diseases, enteric diseases, diseases of the newborn and parasitic diseases. These research activities coincide with national interests where losses associated with food animal diseases exceed S12 billion annually. The estimated losses in Montana exceed $40 million annually. Plans for the coming years involve a continued organized research attack on disease problems with special attention to immune mechanisms of host defense and application of molecular virology techniques (genetic engineering recombi-nant DNA) to animal disease studies. The potential application of recombinant DNA technology and producion of disease specific monoclonal antibodies presents a bright future for animal disease research studies. These new technologies will surely revolutionize future disease prevention and treatment approaches in the U.S. over the next decade. 325229BOBCAT ATHLETES: A HISTORY OF CHAMPIONS Highlights have been plentiful in the almost 90 years of athletics at Montana State University. From the 1929 national championship basketball team to the 76 NCAA Division II national champion football team, the Bobcat athletic program has had numerous individual and team champions on the conference, regional and national level. Football was the first sport at MSU to get a school sanction. In 1897, the then Montana State College team got its start with a 1-3 inaugural season. Since the first year, championships have been more than common. The first state title came in 1899 when the Bobcats compiled a 3-0 record. It was the first of five straight titles for the Bobcats 11899-19031. The 1946 Bobcat squad was the school's first football team to be invited to a bowl game. MSU won the Rocky Mountain Conference championship with 5-3 record and earned a berth in the Harbor Bowl against New Mexico. The two teams fought to a 13-13 tie in the first of MSU's six bowl appearances. Other MSU bowl games include the 1956 Alumimum Bowl when they fought to a scoreless tie with St. Joseph's of Indiana; a 28-7 loss is the 1966 Camellia Bowl; and a 10-4 win over Dakota State in the 1976 Grantland Rice Bowl. MSU's biggest bowl game was also in 1976 when it defeated Akron in the Pioneer Bowl for the 1976 NCAA Division II national championship. Do the names Sonny Holland, Don Haas, Jan Stencrud, Bill Kollar and Steve Krachcr sound familiar? These are just a few of the outstanding individuals who have put on the Blue and Gold. The Bobcats, which have won almost 300 career football games, have had 14 athletes selected to first-team all-America units and 99 selected to the first-team Big Sky Conference all-star team. Five former Bobcat football players are currently active in the National Football League, while three are on rosters of Canadian Football League teams. Bobcats in the NFL include Stencrud (16 years) and Larry Rubens (rookie) with the Green Bay Packers; former all-America tackle Bill Kollar (nine years| with Tampa Bay; Jon Borchardt (three years) with the Buffalo Bills; and Minnesota's Sam McCullum (nine years). As far as coaches go, MSU has had some great ones. Sonny Holland is the winn-ingest coach in Bobcat history. The former all-America center compiled a 47-27-1 record in seven years and led the 'Cats to the 1976 national championship. Other coaching greats include Schubert Dyche (1928-35,1938-41); Tony Storti, who owns the best winning percentage at .705 (31-12-1, 1952-54, 1956-67); current Fresno State coach Jim Sweeney (1963-67); Herb Agocs (1958-62); and George Ott Romney (1922-27). A big year in MSU athletics was 1962 when the Big Sky Conference was formed. Since the first football season in 1963, the Bobcats have won seven conference titles and finished second five other times. Titles came in 1964, 1966-68, 1972, 1976 and 1979. The winningest sport in Montana State's history is Bobcat basketball. When the 1981-82 season was completed, the Bobcats had won 1,040 and lost 765 games in a history-laden span that began in 1901. The 1,000-plus victories put the Bobcats in a select group of college teams that have reached the 1,000-win plateau. The biggest success on the court occurred when Gcogrc Ott Romney was the head coach. Romney was hired in 1922 and promptly led the 'Cats to a 19-2 record. That was the start of a career that would see the Bobcats run up an impressive 145-30 record in six years. In 1928, Romney's squad finished with a 36-2 record and set the stage for the Bobcat's first national championship. Romney left MSU following the 1927-28 season and gave the reins to his assistant, Schubert Dyche. Winning their first 12 games, Dychc's squad raced to a 36-2 record and won the Helm's Foundation national championship. The names of J.A. "Cat" Thompson, Frank Ward, Brick Breeden and Max Worthington will always be etched in the Bobcat history books. Breeden, following his playing days, went on to become the winningest coach in Montana State's basketball history. The namesake of MSU's 9,000-scat basketball facility won 283 games and lost 198 in his 17 years as 3 head coach from 1935 to '54. Other great coaches include Romney; Dyche (110-93); and Roger Craft (1962-69); and Dobbic Lambert (1955-62). Craft's 1966 team won the most memorable tournament in the school's history. Craft led his squad to the All-College Tournament in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, and MSU came away with three wins by a total point spread of only six points. The 1966 team was led by Jack Gillespie and Tom Storm, two of MSU's all-time greats. Other Bobcats whose names arc dotted in the record books include Larry Chanay, the all-time scoring leader with 2,034 points; Kermit Young, Bill Brickhouse, Craig Finberg and Doug Hashlcy. Other sports have also been filled with highlights over the years. 331The Bobcat ski team is consistently one of the top finishers in the country and two NCAA national champions have been produced at MSU. Tor Fageraas won the nordic title in 1962 and Bozeman's own Dan Brelsford won the slalom in 1978. Brelsford was a three-time all-America selection. 1983 marked another milestone in MSU skiing as the 1983 NCAA championships were hosted by MSU at Bridgcr Bowl. John Shampcny, a former standout on the squad, now coaches the squad. Forty-three Big Sky Conference cham-ions have been produced by the Bobcat wrestling program. Most notable of the champions are Jim Lockwood (1964-66) and Larry Leonard 11966-68) who won three titles. Two-time champions have also been plentiful as nine Bobcats have accomplished that feat. Bill Willetts, a former Big Ten champion, heads the 'Cat program. Rob Stark has MSU's track and field teams on the upswing. Of the possible 36 indoor and outdoor records, 34 have been set in Stark's six years as the head mentor. MSU has turned out 26 Big Sky individual champions. The 1981 season was also a good one for the cross country team as Steve Bishop of Bozeman won the individual title at the conference championships. Bishop, who had an outstanding four-year career, holds seven MSU cross country and track distance records. The Bobcat cross country team was headed up this past season by first-year coach Kirk Keller, a former all-America distance runner. Jerry Peach had his hands full this year as the former Bobcat player headed up both the men's and women's tennis programs. It would be too difficult to mention all of the highlights that have taken place in the almost 90 years of Bobcat athletics. The term "winner" is one that would have to be used if any kind of definition would be written about the accomplishments of both Bobcat teams and individuals. —Bruce Parker 332NEW COACH MEANS GOOD NEWS FOR FOOTBALL SEASON Til dc all I can to get students excited about college football. It can be a hecx of an experience and an integral part of college life." said new coach Doug Grader. It didn't take long before everyone realized that the hiring of Graber was gooc news for the Bobcats. by PHIL WARD The big news prior to the 1982 MSU football season was the hiring of a new coach after a dismal 3-7 season in 1981. It didn't take long before people realized that the hiring of Doug Graber, a former assistant with the University of Wisconsin, was good news. Graber brought with him an enthusiastic approach to the game of football as well as a complex offense geared for balance between the pass and the run, something which fans of the previous run-oriented Bobcats weren't familiar with. Coach Graber came to MSU with a definite goal-to bring success on the gridiron back to Bozeman. '1 want to get back to winning ways,' the first-time head coach said. 'One reason I came to MSU was its winning tradition. It all boils down to winning. 'Results are the only things that matter as a coach ' Graber also had designs to make the experience of college football more satisfying and involving to the students on campus. "Ill do 3ll I can to get students excited about college football. It can be a heck of an experience and an integral part of college life.' With the conclusion of the season, it was clear to sec that Coach Graber accomplished his goals as the Bobcats improved upon last year's accomplishments as they finished with a 6—5 overall record and a 5—2 Big Sky Conference mark-good enough for a share of the league title with Montana and Idaho. Graber also instilled some excitement in Bobcat football which had been sorely lacking in previous years. The Bobcats got off to a good start under Graber despite a close loss at the hands of Division I Utah in Salt Lake City. Another loss to North Dakota State and the Cats were sitting at 0-2 in the young season. After a key position change, sending Mike Godfrey into quarterback for senior Barry Sullivan, the Graber passing offense began to take shape and the Cats began to play with confidence. MSU jumped out strong in the Big Sky Conference race with a win over a tal- $av Graves Xented Nevada-Reno team in Bozeman. A road game to Ogden, Utah, ended in another Bobcat victory and a 2-0 league mark. The win streak reached three with a triple overtime victory over defending Big Sky and national champion Idaho State in Bozeman. The Cats stretched their win streak to four games with a homecoming triumph over rival Boise State. Out to a 4-0 start, it looked like the pre-season prognosticators who had picked the Cats near the bottom of the league would be rebuffed, but a two-game skid put the Cats back to earth. 1 WANT TO GET BACK TO WINNING WAYS.' THE FIRST-TIME HEAD COACH SAID. 'ONE REASON I CAME TO MSU WAS ITS WINNING TRADITION.' A fired up Idaho Vandal team with a new head coach and the league's top passer in Ken Hobart derailed the Bobcat express in a road game at Moscow, Idaho. Still at 4-1, it appeared that MSU could still win the conference, but an embarrassing 45-14 loss at the hands of intrastate rival Montana put the damper on the Cats' playoff hopes. The final league stop for the Cats was a home contest against Northern Arizona which ended in an MSU victory, keeping the playoff hopes alive. A big non-conference game against highly-touted Fresno State loomed ahead for the Cats as a victory could have earned MSU an at-large berth into the playoffs, but the Cats were sorely outmanned in a 336 SAMGPVESSAM GOMES 45-14 loss. The 5-2 league mark was good enough for a share of the conference championship, but Montana, by virtue of its wins over Idaho and MSU, claimed the league title. The football program, under the hands of Graber, took a marked turn when Graber opted to move up to the pro ranks as an assistant with the Kansas City Chiefs of the National Football League. Soon after Graber and his staff listed their 1983-84 recruits, the head coach announced his decision. The vacancy was soon filled by offensive coordinator Dave Arnold who came to MSU as a part of Grabcr's staff. The 38-yearold Arnold took over the reins of the winningest program in the history of the Big Sky Conference. "I'm naturally excited about the challenge to continue the program that we started here," Arnold said. "Doug started it and we’ll continue Bobcat football in that direction. We’ve got a great staff 3nd great kids to work with. We also know what we want to accomplish and what it will take to get there." With these thoughts in mind, Arnold opened the 1983 spring football drills with the promise to improve upon last year's success. "There's no question things are going to be a little different," Arnold said. "We'll have a few variations on offense and defense, and I think we ll do things better. Spring ball gives us an opportunity to evaluate the talent. It's real important to the younger kids because unless they come in and show us they can play, they don't get the chance to start." The spring football season included 340 SAMGOVESSAM GfilMsS two Blue-Gold games--onc in Columbus and one in Bozeman-with the Blues coming out on top both times. Going into the fall season, Grabcr said he felt optimistic. "The major thing about this spring is that we went through 22 practices without a big injury," Arnold concluded. "I think we made great steps toward our first real game." 342 SAMGft £SSEASON’S BASKETBALL SAW UPS AND DOWNS The year began with a good start, but as everyone was to see. the year was characterized by turmoil and inconsistency. As the year ended, the Cats looked back and saw ‘...more valleys than peaks...' by PHIL WARD The 1982-83 MSU men's basketball team saw its share of ups and downs and when all was said and done, the club lost two seniors and a head coach in a year characterized by turmoil and inconsistency. Going into the season, head coach Bruce Haroldson was prepared to qualify his club for the Big Sky Conference playoffs, but an injury to 6-11 Greg Walters and the dismissal of seniors Bethel Dcbnam and Greg Palmer hindered the Cats in their efforts as they finished with a disappointing 3-11 conference mark and a 10-18 overall record. The Cats started the year strong with 3n upset win over Canada's Athletes in Action, 80-65, and the win prompted Coach Haroldson to make these comments. "We have a lot of youth and we're going to make mistakes, but they will be the kind of mistakes that will make better ball players out of them in the long run." Inconsistent play marked the Cats' style for the next few weeks as they played brilliantly in beating the University of Washington but looked miserable in a loss to South Dakota State. Things seemed to be coming together, as MSU finished fourth in the prestigious Far West Classic in Portland with wins over Portland University and Tennessee State and won their first conference game over Idaho State on the road. But this was the last time that things would really go right for the Cats. Before the conference season, Coach Haroldson had a bright outlook for his club. T think we've got quality players that will rise to the occasion," Coach Haroldson said. "If we can remain as a team and not drift into individuality, then we'll be a good team.'’ But after an embarrassing loss to intrastate rival Montana, the Cats were unable to remain as a team as Debnam and Palmer were dismissed from the team for 'WE HAVE A LOT OF YOUTH AND WE'RE GOING TO MAKE MISTAKES. BUT THEY WILL BE THE KIND OF MISTAKES THAT WILL MAKE BETTER BALL PLAYERS IN THE LONG RUN.' "disciplinary reasons" which were later revealed as disloyalty to the team, including backbiting and ribbing of younger players. The action prompted a full page ad in the Bozeman Daily Chronicle from Palmer's parents listing the reasons for the dismissal and the parents’ feelings that the crimes did not fit the punishment. Without the services of the two seniors, MSU played with a lineup consisting of one senior, four sophomores, and three freshmen and a four-game losing streak ensued. The Cats came out of the slump with a 71-59 win over Northern Arizona, but promptly lost the next six and then split on the road for the last two games of the season. With the disappointing and tumultous season behind them, Coach Haroldson outlined some of the team's needs and guaranteed a stronger program next year. “Were looking to get a point guard who can penetrate the lane to free up Jeff (Eppcrly) so he can be allowed to concentrate on scoring. Well try to get a junior college and a high school point guard who can step in right away and lead a ball club of mainly sophomores and juniors. "We've had a lot more valleys than peaks, but I guarantee it will be the other SAVGwves 345SAM GOMES way around next year. We've got a lot of talent in this program and these guys have gained a lot of maturity." Unfortunately for Haroldson's sake, he will never get the opportunity to sec how far the team had matured as he resigned under pressure in late March and later signed on as head coach with Pacific Lutheran, an NAIA school. When the search committee had finished its deliberations, former MSU and Minnesota assistant Stu Starncr was appointed as MSU's 19th head basketball coach. Stamer came to MSU with the promise to make no promises. "I just want to do a good job every day," Stamer said. Tm a 'one-day-ata-time' kind of guy. If I think too far ahead, I get confused. I can't make any promises because those arc just words. I can make a commitment, and that is day-by-day. I’m just that kind of guy." With these ideas in mind, Starner went out to recruit more team speed and creative players. He came up with Livingston's Krai Ferch, Anaconda's Scott Hurley, and a junior college point guard transfer, Larry Hamilton, as his first three recruits as more were expected later in the summer. 346 DtNVSOA  NNSSOAUK 347349 SAM GOMESA FIRST FOR WOMEN’S BASKETBALL With the oss of only one senior and o strong recruiting year, the women's basketball team looks to improve on a season which saw the Cats gain their first-ever playoff spot. by PHIL WARD 1 983 saw the MSU women's basketball team flip into the Mountain West Athletic Conference playoffs for the first time as the young, tal- SAVGWVSS ented squad finished fourth in the conference to earn the final playoff berth. First-year coach Jane Henman took the reins of a team with only one senior in jane McDaniel and molded the club into a strong unit which finished with a 6-8 regular season record. Led by McDaniel, juniors Vicki Heebner and Kathy Roos, and freshman Kathy McLaughlin, the Cat women jumped out to a 5-5 non-conference record, and Coach Henman felt her club had a lot of potential. 'Depth-wise, we've got more players that will be able to come off the bench and help us. We’ve got another year of experience with these kids." Henman's high hopes were tarnished slightly at the beginning of the MWAC season as the Cats lost their first three conference games and appeared to be out of the chase for a playoff berth, but they broke out of the slump with big wins over highly-favored Boise State and Idaho in Bozeman. After splitting road games with Eastern Washington, Portland State, Idaho State, and Weber State, the Cats were sitting with a 4-5 record. After losing a tough game to the Grizzlies of Montana, the Cat women needed a win over Portand State in Bozeman to cam a chance to get to the playoffs. An 81-75 win over PSU led to a coin toss to decide whether MSU or PSU would earn the final playoff spot as both teams ended with 6-8 records. MSU won the coin toss, ending the suspense which surrounded the last half of the season. "When it comes down to a coin toss, you prepare yourself for anything” Henman said. "I think everybody involved wanted the opportunity to go to the playoffs really bad." With the fourth place finish, the Cats had to face number one finisher Montana and MSU was defeated for the third COACH HENMAN TOOK THE TEAM WITH ONE SENIOR. JANE McDANIEL AND MOLDED THE CLUB INTO A STRONG UNIT straight time by their cross-state rivals. With the loss of only one senior and a strong recruiting year, the MSU women's basketball team looks to improve on a season which saw the Cats gain their first-ever playoff spot. SAMGOVSSMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY Despite difficulties facing the team, a new coach with a unique coaching philosophy lead the team to some credible performances. by PHIL WARD New faces and a new coach highlighted the 1982 men's cross country season. Kirk Keller, an all-American from Naz-arene College of Kansas, took over the reins of a youthful and inexperienced team. The Cats were a freshman dominated team, but they proved to be a competitive unit despite their lack of experience. Coach Keller brought in a unique coaching philosophy, aimed at helping the athletes through the science of cross country running. "Today, a coach must apply the science of the sport to that sport,' Keller said. 'The day of the coach with the whistle around his neck wearing a baseball cap are over. THE DAY OF THE COACH WITH JUST A WHISTLE AROUND HIS NECK ARE OVER Keller not only had to manage the inexperience of his team, but he had to deal with the loss of standout Steve Bishop who was lost to graduation. "This is a rebuilding year for us,' Keller stated. 'We're young, we've got a lot of new kids, and we're under a new program." Despite these difficulties facing them. the team came up with some credible performances, including a second place finish in their own MSU Invitational, a fifth in the pre-District 7 meet, and a seventh place showing in the Big Sky Conference Championships. Freshman Bill Brist led the youthful harriers as he led the team in all but one race. Coach Keller reflected on the season. 'It was definitely a successful season. Considering the progress we made with the young inexperienced team, I would say we've come a long way. "-2WOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY With o season that was much improved over the previous year. Coach Dale Kennedy remarks. Tm really pleased with the progress we've made.” by PHIL WARD A senior transfer, a strong group of returning runners, and a talented crop of freshman spearheaded the 1982 women's cross country team. At the start of the season, head coach Dale Kennedy was pleased that most of the team's athletes came prepared for a season of tough competition. While Kennedy was expecting his club to be ready for competition, he didn't antici- pate the addition of Washington State transfer Mary Lynn Cuyer who turned out to be MSU's number one competitor. The team also showed a lot of depth with returning lettermen Lynn Creek, Chris Hoth, Kathy Chase-Close, Linda Goddard and freshman Leslie Randich. The talented squad had some impressive performances, including a second place finish in their own invitational, a third place showing in the pre-District 7 meet, a second place showing in the Mountain West Athletic Conference (MWAC) Championships, a seventh place finish at the District 7 Championships, and a 33-24 dual win over the Montana Grizzlies. COACH KENNEDY HADN'T EXPECTED AN ADDITION TO THE TEAM, MARY LYNN GUYER. WHO TURNED OUT TO BE THE TEAM'S NUMBER ONE COMPETITOR Guyer placed second in the MWAC finals, eighth at the district championships, and captured the Bobcat-Grizzly dual. Coach Kennedy looked back on the season with satisfaction and gazed ahead to the future which will see the graduation of Guyer and the loss of Hoth for personal reasons. "This season was much improved over last year," Kennedy concluded. Tm really pleased with the progress we made, and we're going to have to really develop as a team if we want to beat some of the teams ahead of us.' 355GYMNASTICS by PHIL WARD Key injuries which severely hampered the team's performances were tempered by a Christmas break trip to Hawaii as the 1982-83 version of the MSU gymnastics team competed and UNEXPECTED INJURIES STRUCK THE TEAM EARLY IN THE SEASON AND CRAMPED THE CLUB'S STYLE THE REST OF THE YEAR earned a third place finish in the Mountain West Athletic Conference. The Cat gymnasts looked to be very strong as the season opened as all of last year’s top all-arounders were returning to improve upon their previous performances. All-arounders lanicc Crcar, Marianne Arild, Christy Ross, Barbie Baker, and Margaret Swart, as well as new recruits Cathy Lowe and Miki Smith were ready to lead MSU to new heights in the gymnastics arena. But unexpected injuries struck the team early in the season and cramped the club's style the rest of the year. During the year, Arild, Baker, Ross, and Lowe were all hit by the injury bug and Baker was lost for the year after the first two meets. Despite the injuries, the Cats won their first home dual against Eastern Washington, 153-151.05 as Crcar won the all-around competition. The early December meet was followed by a trip to Hawaii for the Aloha Gymfest which featured three teams ranked in the top 10 in the nation and the Bobcats. Arizona State, Nebraska, and Cal-St3tc Fullerton led the meet as the Cats competed admirably but couldn't measure up to the nationally-ranked clubs. A meet with nationally-ranked Utah State ended in a 177.15-153.15 drubbing and things got worse as MSU lost to crossstate rival Montana 166.05-151.75.Going into the MWAC championships, the MSU gymnasts were battered and deflated but determined to make a good effort. When it was over, MSU finished third with 160.85 points, a season high, behind Boise State and Montana. At that meet, Grcar placed fifth in the all-around and senior Margaret Swart recorded a career best with a 31.75 score. Both Swart and Arild were lost to graduation and with a strong team returning, head coach Rich Kccs is optimistic about 1983-84. "We'll be coming back real strong next year. We won't be running from anybody." RODEO by PHIL WARD The MSU Rodeo Team highlighted its 1983 season by clinching the Big Sky Region as the MSU women amassed 1,675 points to outdistance its nearest regional competitor and the MSU men used a last ditch effort to eke out a winning margin of 59 points over Dawson Community College. The regional victories qualified both teams for the College National Finals Rodeo which were held in Bozeman, June 21-25 in the Brick Breeden Fieldhousc. At the finals, the MSU men garnered a 12th place finish as Sul Ross of Texas stole the show with the men's title. For the women, MSU, which was considered a favorite going into the competition, finished a disappointing 13th place as Eastern New Mexico captured the national title. Lisa Scheffer was MSU's top placer with a sixth place finish in barrel racing, while Mary Mclancy finished seventh in breakaway roping. Mike Lcnning spearheaded the men's attack with a fourth place fin- 1984 looks to be even better for MSU ish in bareback riding and a tenth-place rodeo, finish in the national all-around standings. During the regular season, MSU hosted its own spring rodeo and finished a lcss-than-expected third in the men's and women's races, but after that, it was nothing but first and second-place finishes for the MSU women. The men's team struggled for the first half of the season and started to peak as the season came to a close. The season culminated with the College of Great Falls Rodeo in which MSU needed a strong performance to clinch the region. They came through with a second place finish to outpoint Dawson Community College for the top spot in the region. The year saw the arrival of first-year coach John Larick who came to MSU from Hartnell College where he had previously built strong,programs. His team-selection method, which incorporated points earned at each meet, seemed to work for the MSU hands and Larick's knowledge of the sport was obvious. With the coach back for a second year and a strong returning team, 358 ovwuac photon ocn soawDAN VARS DAN VARSHA. 362 VAR$AA.KN $Ci U 363SKI TEAMS HOSTED NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS The 1982-83 ski seoson was a first for the men's and women's ski team as they had the opportunity to host the NCAA Skiing Championships in Bozeman. by PHIL WARD Anew men's nordic ski coach and the opportunity to host the first ever co-ed NCAA Skiing Championships highlighted the 1982-83 season for the MSU men's and women's ski teams. The Bobcat men's athletic program welcomed newcomer Randy Rogers to its staff as he took over the cross country skiing program for head men's ski coach John Shampeny. Rogers came to MSU to finish work on his masters degree and decided to assist the ski program. "It's a real battle to teach, coach, and go to school, but it definitely keeps me busy," Rogers said. "By combining coaching and my thesis, I'm making a duplication of effort because they're both related. "I work more on the scientific basics of training. The only way to gain an edge these days is to apply new scientific techniques and trends." After an eighth-place finish at nationals a year ago, the men's team hoped to improve but were without the services of three-time all-American Rusty Squire who graduated. Dave Mahalko, Matt Murphy, and Brett Tallman were MSU's threats in alpine while Jon Eggert, Rick Callies, and Jon Barton were the Cats top nordic skiiers. The men's team gradually improved from fifth place finishes at the MSU Invite and the Utah Invite to a fourth AT THE NATIONALS THE CATS HAD TROUBLE WITH WAX PROBLEMS ON THE NORDIC COURSE place at Wyoming and a third place finish at New Mexico. At nationals in Bozeman, the Cats had trouble with wax problems on the nordic course, 3nd as a team, MSU's men and women combined for an eighth place finish. The women's ski team were coming off a seventh place finish at nationals last year and were poised to improve behind all-American Karen Jcskc of the nordic team. Head coach Gary Shampeny had this to say about his women's team prior to the season. "Looking at the returning kids and the new kids involved, I would say we arc very much improved." Competing in the western region, the Cat women were challenging the best teams in the nation week after week and consistently placed fifth and fourth as a team. At nationals, the alpine team had strong performances from Ingrid Gustafson, Pam Koonce, and Carol Clouscr, but a less-than-expectcd performance by the nordic team hurt the team's chances. The NCAA championships were run smoothly by the MSU and community people involved and the possibility of the finals returning to Bozeman looks very good.366 367TENNIS by PHIL WARD The MSU men's tennis team got a new coach and the women's team kept the same, and it turned out to be the same person in both instances as Jerry Peach held the reins of both programs as the teams attempted to improve their perspective lots in the Big Sky Conference and the Mountain West Athletic Conference. The women's team looked to be very strong with a corps of returning letter-winners, including number one singles player Robin Covcrdalc. The Cat women were able to record a 15-5-1 match victory heading into the MWAC championships with four of those losses coming at the hands of conference rival Idaho State with scores of 7-2, 6-3, 5-4, and 5-4. Before the MWAC finals, Coverdale had amassed a record of 18-1 in singles matches and earned the number one seed heading into the finals. In the finals, Covcrdalc captured the singles title and teamed with Joy Mac-Pherson to win the doubles title, but Idaho State and Idaho finished ahead of the Bobcats who finished third. With all but two of this year's athletes returning and having recruited the state's top two tennis players in Linda Maneely of Great Falls and Carrie Hies of Billings, 1983-84 promises to be MSU's best in terms of women's tennis. Coverdale was chosen to compete in the Division II tennis nationals. The men's team was coming off a last place finish at the BSC finals a year ago, and Coach Peach was determined to raise the team's level of play. "After looking at last year's team and comparing them to these guys, I think we've got more power, and now we have to find a way to put that power to better use." After losing twice to Idaho State, the IN THE FINALS, COVERDALE CAPTURED THE SINGLES TITLE AND TEAMED WITH MACPHERSON TO WIN THE DOUBLES TITLE Cat men knocked off Montana 5-4 in Bozeman. This was the last time the Cats would beat the Griz as MSU fell three straight times, including once in the Big Sky Championships. Heading into the finals, Coach Peach was optimistic. "I honestly think we can compete for the number five spot." When it was over, MSU had finished seventh, but Peach was not disappointed. “I'm satisfied with the performance. We simply had some holes we just couldn't fill." 'C .cv 369370MEN’S TRACK THE TEAM RETURNED TO THUMP THE GRIZZLIES 88 1 2 - 58 1 2, THE BIGGEST WINNING MARGIN BY AN MSU TEAM Competing in the prestigious Husky Invitational was one of the highlights for the men's track team this past season. by PHIL WARD A schedule which included powerhouse talents like Washington State and UCLA highlighted the 1983 season for the MSU men's track team which finished seventh in both the indoor and outdoor track championships. The indoor season for the Cats was basically a tune-up for the outdoor season, but for senior Ken Ricdl, one of MSU's all-time leading scorers, this indoor season would be his swan song. After a fairly consistent regular season, Ricld went into the Big Sky Conference championships healthy and optimistic. But a severe leg injury struck Riedl down prior to the long jump competition, and he was forced to withdraw. Rob Stark, head coach of the MSU team, summed up the team's per- formance at the indoor meet. "We had a good seaon in terms of performance," Stark said. "We stayed injury free most of the time, but they ended up hurting us." The outdoor season allowed Stark to utilize a renovated schedule as he opened the season a week later than normal and ran a meet prior to the Big Sky Championships-both firsts since Stark took over the MSU program. The Bobcats also were without the services of three of their top athletes in Lance Deal, Jeff Clem, and Bill Brist who were all red-shirted. "We took some calculated risks redshirting Lance, Jeff, and bill," Coach Stark said. "We look at those points lost and sec we have a lot to make up. We re up against it." The team overcame this setback in their first meet by winning the Ricks College Invite. A trip to Seattle was a highlight for the team as they competed in the •o icwt prestigious Husky Invitational. They returned to Bozeman to thump the Montanan Crizzlies 88V4-58VS, the biggest winning margin by an MSU team, and it marked the second team win in the last three years and only the fourth dual win in meet history. After a dual meet with nationally-ranked Washington State, the Cats traveled to Phoenix, Arizona, for the Big Sky Championships. Despite some fine track performances, a letdown in the field events-MSU's mainstay throughout the season-led to a seventh place finish. Despite the results at the conference finals, Stark was satisfied. "More than anything, I'm happy with the season. Were really excited about next year already. We figured we reshirted about 40 points in the conference meet this year and 43 of our 55 team points this year will be returning.'' SA.V GOVtS 373WOMEN’S TRACK Tbe major accomplishment of the women's '82-83 track season was to capture the first-ever Mountain West Athletic Conference indoor track championship in February the Cats had finished in third, only 10 points out of first place. Guycr won the 3000 and 10,000-mctcr runs to pace the team effort. by PHIL WARD The elusive double was what the MSU women's track team was attempting to garner in 1982-83, and although they were only able to accomplish half of that goal, it turned out to be a very successful season for the women thinclads. The maior accomplishment of the women tracksters was capturing the first-ever Mountain West Athletic Conference indoor track championships in February behind the performances of all-American Janet Buntin and Mary Lynn Guycr. At the indoor championships, Buntin scored 24 individual points with a win in the long Jump, a second place finish in the 55-mcters, a third in the 400-mcters, and she ran on the winning relay. Guycr won the 3000-meters and placed second in the 1500-mctcrs. "We peaked just right,” said head coach Dale Kennedy. ”1 think we exhibited the most enthusiasm and the girls really wanted to win. We scrapped for every point we got" Buntin became an all-American by placing sixth in the nation in the long jump. IT TURNED OUT TO BE A VERY SUCCESSFUL SEASON FOR THE WOMEN THINCLADS Heading into the outdoor season, Kennedy hoped his club could ride the momentum gained from the indoor victory. but he knew winning both indoor and outdoor championships would be no easy task. "We're working towards the MWAC Championships and getting national qualifiers. The conference looks really tough if the indoor championships arc any indication." Crucial imurics were a setback to the Cat women in their quest of the elusive double as middle distance ace Denise Clare was lost for the season and Kathy Chase-Close went down in mid-season. Weight specialist Carrie Albano dropped out of the program to concentrate on academics. Despite the setbacks, the Cat women had strong performances as Guycr qualified for nationals in the 5000 and the 10,000-mcters and Buntin qualified in the long jump with a 20-5 jump. A 69-67 loss to the Grizzlies of Montana was a heart-breaker to the Cats and a foot injury to Buntin put the icing on the cake, but MSU was poised to win the outdoor championships nonetheless. "We're going with every gun we've got," Kennedy said. "We're loadin' her up. We're going in with the idea to take a backseat to nobody.” When the finals were over. 374 Sam G-wtsSAMOW ESWOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL by PHIL WARD The hopes for the 1982 women's volleyball team were pinned largely on the talents of returning letter-winners Heidi Wagner, Michelle Usitalo, Lisa McCanlies, Alison Foster, and Gle-nele Oberrich, but a rash of injuries and inconsistant play led the squad to a disappointing 11-25 overall record. Before the season, head coach Chris Bigelow knew her squad would be fairly untested except for the returners, but Bigelow expected a strong team. "We're a fairly young and inexperienced team,” Bigelow said, "but all in all, we're a more balanced team this year. The five returners are all extremely strong achievers, and they'll be strong in influencing the team." The balance of the squad was distrupted as injuries hit key competitors, including McCanlies and Wagner. After a tough preconference schedule, the Cats jumped out to a 2-0 Mountain West Athletic Conference (MWACI start. But after that, the rash of injuries hit, and the team dropped nine straight and finished with a 5-9 conference record, not good enough for post-season tournament play. One of the major highlights for the team was its involvement in the UCLA Invitational which included all of the top teams in the nation. Although the Cats only managed a 1-4 showing in the tourney, they did gain valuable experience. A PASH OF INJURIES AND INCONSISTANT PLAY LED THE SQUAD TO A DISAPPOINTING 11-25 OVERALL RECORD Said Bigelow of the season and next year's outlook, "It turned out to be a building year. It was definitely a year for experience. I'm very positive about next year.” sav g .v;s SWG5M-S 377WRESTLING by PHIL WARD A young, enthusiastic, and talented squad went into the 1982-83 season with high hopes of securing a Big Sky Conference title as MSU hosted the conference wrestling championships in February, and after a successful regular season, the Cat grapplers culminated the year with a fourth-place showing at the Big Sky finals. Looking at his team, head coach Bill Willetts knew that the team depth was missing, but he hoped that the talent on his squad could make up for the lack of depth. "We have some well-seasoned individuals, and they've spent a lot of time in competition and have done well. I’d like to see our freshmen and the guys with little varsity experience come along and have a super year. If that happens and we stay healthy and make the grades, then everything could fit into place." Unknown to Willetts at that time was the fact that the team's top athlete, Jim McCready, would be lost to a knee injury halfway through the season and would be out for the remainder of the year. Before McCready's injury, the Cats competed in the prestigious Caesars's Palace Invitational in Las Vegas, Nevada, and finished 23rd out of 33 teams. As January approached, the Cat grapplers opened the new year with a 39-3 win over Northern Montana, but dropped a tough meet to rival Boise State 20-19 in Bozeman. The Cats got back on the winning track with a 21-19 win over Idaho State as heavyweight Lonnie Burt clinched the win with a victory over rival Arnic 'WE HAVE SOME WELL-SEASONED INDIVIDUALS. AND THEY'VE SPENT A LOT OF TIME IN COMPETITION AND HAVE DONE WELL.' Baglcy. The Cats continued with some good performances and were poised to explode at the Big Sky Championships. At the championships, MSU qualified three individuals in the finals with defending champion David Jones, Jeff Todd, the team's only senior, and Burt. 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Schumacher Don el Paul Smith Richard Alan Smith Donna Lee Stewart jane Michelle Strand Kelly Ace Sullivon Leslie Jean Sullivan Margaret Elizabeth Swort Ka lie Eiida Swenson Allen Word Van Noy Lyd a Vizcaya Catherine Jeon Wagner David Andrew Waidmon Benjamin Edward Weaver Deborah Kay Behr Williams Mary Angeline Williams Myron Edward Zorger III 402Bachelor of Arts in Theatre Arts Gordon Thomas Carpenter Lori Lynn Eschier Susan Kay Murdoch-Quinn Patrice Elaine Davis Todd wiison Hoberecht Bachelor of Science in Film and Television Production Stephen domes Allen Scott Richard Anderson Michael George Billets Maria Billinis Randal AMn Boschee James Leonard Bothur Robin Wesley Brawn C'Oig William Campcna Cicudia Co'ole Clark Gory Steven Cook Cynthia Jean Cooley Rolf Ho'Old Damon Debra Arne DeAngelo Robin Anne Dickey Lisa Ann Dickinson Michael Patrick Dixon Gregory jcmes Cykstrc Carmen Beth Edgerley Eve Ayce Epstein Eric Rodney Funk Lou'ie Ann Gernty Er.c William Hammer Lawrence Wiliam Hiller Jacqueline Ann Johnson Jacqueline Mane Kerry Johnson Wheel Allen Kinitzer Melissa Jane Kolman Robin Julienne Lake John Michoe' Lor Leah Cynthia Lew.s Michelle Bailey McCo ncha Jacqueline P Mercer Sonjc Rce Moss Catherine Ann Cynthic Short Nelson Todd Thomas Parker Eric John Peterson Matthew Bcrrett Reski Robert Rajiv Sho'ma Dennis Wayne Sided Bc'eara Lyme Stoddard Robert Barton Sullivan Christopher Moore Swonberg Jeffrey Null Tiefermann Troy Coleman Trimble Dcvid James Wallace Kathleen Ann Wgdorski David Alan Wndom Morns Arthur Zahn SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Bachelor of Science in Business Rory Dale Abraham William Ccrl Altheas. Jr Michael Patrick Altringer James Russell Anderson Stephan Hi io y Andreas Jeanne Josephine Annotora Kimberly Blanche Bates Antonsen Kelly Genn Arnold John Rchcrd Barker Patricia Ann Wetstein Bell Mary Jayne Bernhcrdt Janei Mane Borsanti Teresa Co-ol Bckma Mark Steven Bond .orie Kay 3rekke Cathy Mar e Brode-ick Debo'o-' Momot Brown Robert Owen Bush John Michael Butoroc Misty Lee Carey Bret Waite Chapman Judy Ann Mischei Cheff Chuen Sum Chen Loren Lcwrence Clancy Michael Dean Clark Nanette Marie Coleman Colleen Marie Connors Mery Lisa Culver John Wayne cuniff Gail Mcrie Cunningham Gory D Daum Timothy Lee Dietz Paul Matthew Diiley Beverly Goil Dixon Lori Ann Cohv.el DombrowSki Michael Jcmes Donnelly Kevin Leroy Dosland Shawn Elizabeth Dougherty Darcy Elizabeth Drcpes Janice Sue Drummond Judith Ly-n Drummond Anthony Paul Dybo Lesli Kay Ebeitoft Donald Jon Edasscn David John Eilestad Libbi Gayle Formcn Erickson Joseph Patrick Evonkcvich Michael Edward Evans Gregory Scott Fogan Br an Lawrence Fo mer Deborch Ann Feist Curtiss 3iane Fiechtner Russell Kendall Filiner Jeri Lynne Flom Elizabeth Ann Ford Ralph Carter Freeman III Anita Jo Fuhrmon Sandro Kay Gebhordt Jim Leslie Gbson Pomelo Dawn Akiestod Gilbert Undo Mane Gilly Anarew Gercid Giiewe Steven Jere Godia Mark Edmund Graham Sherrda Lynn Jones Gaves Margaret Marie Greenwode Eugene John Gegcry Vincent Scott Grewe Jacqueline Dennice Gigg Nancy Joy Goen Gary Alan Habel Larry Raymond Haferman Julie Kay Harris Virginia Mae Good Hosscnali Betty M Hastings Tamra Lynn Hayes Scott Michael Heard Roger Lee Heimbigner Michael Charles Henry Shelley Lynn Henry Mary Ehzcbeth Holloway Denms Allen Hughes Genn Bruce Huntsman. Jr Rolcnd Eugene IversonTony Ailen Jensen Karen Ann jerke Bonnie Jeon Rich Jesson Goraon Perry Johnson Toda Burton Johnson Charles Huntington Jones Timothy Arthur Kalberg Mo'k David Kasberg Ervin Eiden Ketterling. jr. Patrick A Kilwein Amy Stedem Kimmei Paul Leo Kirkpatrick Penee Doreen Hren Wakken Jay Paul Kloster Anne Marie Knopp Raymond Dean Kojetm Mikel Ann Korich Rookie A on Kunstmann Janet Kay Lccey Dovid Chafes Lamprecht Lani Kcrye LcRongo Larry Victor Larsen Usa Anne Lcsh Gerald Edwa'd Lewis Camille Ley Lisa Jane Leys Thomas Patrick Uedie Beth Diane Lmcberg Deborah Kay Fnberg jncweaver Kcmalo Ann Lingo Jeff Lee Lustgrca' Susan Leigh Marke'f Kevin John Markovich Lee Gilford McCorty Marc a Kay McDonnell Jerry Ernest McGuire Laura Mcrie McPhoi! Dennis Patrick McS weeney Steven Lee Miles Kevin Jay Miller Jean Mare Minder Laurie Jean Mitchell Gary Richard Mondk Keren Ruth Siess Monforton Sheila Roe Morasko Shelly Key Morasko Lori Lynn Mom son Donald Matthew Mui'yon Kathy Anne Myhre Dennis Conrad Nae‘ Bruce Ray Neimmen Cheryl Undo NeitherCOft Suscn Lynne Ness Da'hs Joan Nordhagen Brian Kim Northrop Laurene Ann Young Nunemcker Shelley Mare Olson Lot' Down KindSChy OphuS Stacy Drew Parrott Kirk Daniel Pearson Winona Mar e Perkms John Char es Perrei a Davd Wayne Perry Bonita Kae Peterson Phillip William Peterson James Richard Powell Usa Mare Pratt Kathleen More Quinn Thomas Patrck Quinn WJiiom Cho'les Rector Kelly Jo Re mche Kenne'h Mark Redl M chei e Mo'ie Riggm Mary Annette Rvers EdwO'd Charles Robnson Suzanne Robtaiiie Jayne Day Rutledge Usa michetle Ray Sammons Rita Jo Sampson Scott Jacob Sanford Mark Andrew Sonsaver Alan Russell Sartam Sherri Lynn Sauoer Cynthia Jo Scheibei Marilyn Kay Schillinger Kent Thomas Schroer Dawn Edelle Scruton Michae Vemcn Seaman Kothenne Sue Schaefer Selby Brenda Ann Seymanski Gory William Shea S eohen Robert Sherman David Arthur Skinner Jerry Aon Smith Mmam Coe Sm th Robert Marlowe Smit'-' Robin Lynne Smith Shen Eae Spika Dcreen Dolores Sterne' Michae Br an Still 3rad Eugene Stnegel Thomas Jeffrey Stroeher Barry John Sullivan Tony Michael Theien Carol Lynette Thomas Debora Mae Smai Thomhii: Daniel Lynn Trembly Gary Lee Trescott Davd Matthew Trippe Michel e Cooper Tucker Joon Marie Vender Tuig John Vanaerwall Suscn Lynn Von Woert Rober Cno- es Vaughn LOuiS Volk Lynda Go i Forbes Wodsv.orth Dav d Joseph Wa denberg Lynnette Lea Wo stod Pau Joseph' Webster Mark David Whaton Thomas Lee Wilkes Jcmes Hugh Williams Jacque me Roe Wilson Chores Anon Wimmer John Christopher Wise Roney Ted Wold Crag Forward Wood John Rner Woods. Jr Nina Pearl Young Stephen John Zobrocki Mark Lewis Zcnetti Done Ela ne Zanto COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education Brenaa Kay Bach Kristine A Bartholomew Kr $ti Lynn Bergland Jeanette Mar e Bert ran a Nancy Ann ck Michelle Lynn Blile' Robm Arm Badges Lourette Kay Brook Teresa Marie Ccuif eld Judith Eileen Chesterfield Karen Leo C oypoo Corolyn Ann Cook Mark Ge'Cd Cooper Wendy Lea Carter Curry Mery Elizabeth Dohy Leslie Jone Leith Drummond Lynette Marie Ngo n Farr Hollis Arm Flies Sheree Lynn Ford Tcinefte Mono Gilmer Noncy Lee Grewell Mary Celeste Hampton Soroh Draper Hash Romono Roe Heupei Shoron Elizcbetn Hoy Tommie Lynn Klmker Diane Cap! Knopp Suso" Gwen Kollekowski Julie Rce Kozehsk Colette Maureen Lakey Wondo Faye Lor US Buus Larsen Ailo Rose LOwney Potty Mane Mace M che e Marie Mansonti Frank Chorles Mcrble 41H-Lne Marie Garnett McConnell Donna May McGeem Mcnene Mae Meochcm Ba'bara Lee Mi'ier Michele Anne Mills Lorra Mae Nelson MitZkuS Tcmaro Ann Morris Decora n Ann Munseii Donna Roe Myr$to Jane Elizabeth Nansei Susan Marie Maodic Nehis Bernice Mary Oakberg Kmberiy Alone Lynch O'Hoir Michael Joseph Pierre Kathleen Joan Porter Julie Ann Rodemocner Judith May Myers Reid Ela ne Maie Richardson Joseph Anthony Rouette Rose Maie Schoetfer Ju'iana Mae Schmidt Allan Dale Stpes Marguerite Ann Speae Justino Maie Strobei Kimberly MO'ie Su’l von Debra Charlene Summers Kaen Gaye Swenson Nancy Jean Magnuson Tennant Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Tommy Lin Aosheim ’ora Lean Micnae Andrews Barbara Patr cia Beoch Donna Kay Benows Debra Kcry Miiiad Bjasness Kelly Anne B air Joyce Mane Brence Christina Kim Bull Mait Anna Christensen Susan Lyn Christotferson Constance Gale Diggs Denise Ear ene Doncidson Ten Ann Dudley Poiiy Dee Durgan Rosmond Marie Ferguson -ill Elaine Hci Aliso Vi Hammond Janet Luaiie -ughes Perri Ann Huntley Debra Denise Johnson Tommy Sue Owen Jones Catherine Mory Lasen Janet Lynn Lehenbauer Cheryl Runoe Leona: Judith Anne Lewis Theresa Joan lipp LOjra Louise LOCh Beth Paula He ness Mo phis Debra Lynn Martin Patricia Jeon McDonnell Lynette Jeon McDonough Karen Lynn Melvin Christina Josephine WO'ny Newlond Bridget Mary Nichols Theresa More Lake Pearson Scndra Key Petermann Diane Julie Gartner Prchai Karen Sue Schmid Rder Laurie Ann Roberts Use MO'ie Rockwell Bachelor of Science in Physical Education Dale Robert Anoerson Melissa Catherine Boa ey EdwO'd Charles Barry Jill Karen Canfield Kother ne Margaret Lynn Cu'ien .eanne Deborah DeRudder Cynthia Renae Tudor Droger Kirk Lowry Dunckei °aui Joseph EHbogen Cnnstooher Wayne Fontana De l Fritzler -Curie Jeon Gatzioff Kathleen Rene George Karl Edmund Gerstenberger Pamela Sue Goddard Kay Ellen Gunderson Lynn Hall Cora Lee Holland Michael Scott Harvey Douglas Robert Hosniey David Everett Hayes Raymond Francis Heogney Sally Mo'garet Burgess Hemzmona Deborah Lynee Holliday Jeffrey Ecward Howard Keren Louise Ryberg Howard Undo Diane Huist Beth Ann joenecke Crag Clare Jensen Jody Andrew Kappe Undo Gay Deering Kaul Larry Dale Kerschner Robert Joseph King Pamela -eon Knowiton Judy Gale Knutn Amy Louise Koehler Rebecca Faith Kosonke Toni Lynne Lor son Carolyn May Uepeit Rcha'd August Lohse Janet Mae Themes Uzabeth Ann Townsena Lisa -one Troxei Corrie Ann Van ArtsdO e Coal Mcrgaret Vance Thomas M.choei Vanaeroeck Kimberly Key Verscnoot Ronald James Viste Karen Jill Wilson Wogenhais Kaylin Jeon Weickum Sneiley Anne Wild Carolyn E Youngberg Jane! Ka'iyn Roiie Kathy Ellen M Her Ross Marguerite Mary Sanders Dana Lynn Sax Genoa Roe Schortmonn Floyd Arnold Smithson Dowd Wilson Sto ey Chnstine Ann Stanton Cmdy Roberto Stordahi Battie Lame Thornton Catherine Ann vcnVynck Miriam Jeon wongrud Karen Lee Whifford Diana Lynn Wi son Lyndia Carol Wilson Nancy Lea Worley Jeanne Elizabeth Young Theresa Key Zuhoski Patricia Susan Lucas Br an Stuort Mathews Erin Lynn Miller Moyfrid Underhdug Pedersen Connie Jean Reuser Tommi jo Rley Kelly Jay Robertson Janice Eileen Schaffner Leny Lyle Schilling JOAnn Me mdo §cillmon Theresa Lynn Townsend Michael Lynn Toyne Kim Louree Woiker Lori Joo" B orchard Whitney Kathieene Morie Wikmson Ann Cariyte Philips Wlliomson Susan Anne Wimmer Rchord Thomas Woienski Kristin Kay Young 405Bochelor of Science in Secondary Education Jon Michoe Delphy Money Sinoro Dolezai James Lee Eoies Frederick Hamilton Hurst Detxxah Ann Kimmet Denia Wane Lay on Patrick Gene McLeod Franklin Coy Rowland Barbara Frieda Saner Michael David Sncioir COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering Erwin George Curry William Scott Mitchell Herbert Jay Sonders Timothy Donold Grove Kenneth Lloyd Mosdol Bradley Wade Wtight Juan Carlos Luciant Raymond Joseph Roths Mark Alan Yerger Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering Tobin Warren Alt Renee Jacqueline Amicuco Chery Ann Cornish Anderson Lmasay Mormon Anderson Dan el Joseph Arriola Robert Edward Bciiey Jeffrey Dcmo Bradford Scot Jeffrey Brown Loren Dean Buettner Jerome Peter Chore John William Collins Lai Anne Cushman Roger Thomas Dauer Arden McKinley Edwards Bradley Jon Razee Pcul Delwyn Gage M choei Rogc' G'een James Haro d Heath Kenneth William Hunt Richard Alien Isbell Roger Toshiaki Ito Toseen To at Karim Poul Albert Koto Timothy Dean K rkpatrick Jody Wayne Long Brian David Lorsen Eric Raymond Leiand Sylvester John Losinski Michoe: James Louis Vincent Cal Moio Roxanne Marie Pratt Nae‘ Scott R, Nieboa Mark Daril Mobie Christian Thomas Nygren S’even Mark O'Neil Peggy Lee Payne Carr e Shown Peiiett Timothy waiter Penberthy Daniel Jay Peters Wichoe: Raymond Pinter Elizabeth Ratliff Den se Lucille Trahan Rees Wayne Allen Robertson Judy Mae Rust Troy Allen Savage Cioudia Jeon Sc hock Steven A exonde' Schreiner Brodiey O’Neill Stohiecker Charles Daniel Steas Arthur Milo Stubbs Julie Froncne Haulmon Sweeney Robert Michaie Thomas Daryl Scott Thompson Kelly Kay Thornbagn Paul Joseph Thurmond Levi Wesley Todd Deoaah Anne Wane' Eric Edmund Weiss Mark Alien Weitz Michael Shone Wills Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering Can Jon Anderson Robeff Oscar Ande'son John Richa'd Be'ggren III 3nan Neil Beirwagen Mohamed Saod Bishi Jeffrey Scott Boucher Gregory Wane Bowden Martin Joe Burris. Jr. Scrd'O Lee Carlson Man Leong Chow Tho HmgChow Gregory Scott Dye Jeffrey Micnoei Ebe Gero d Arthur Edwards Jon Bae Engen Wode Ellis Hobbs Stephen Peter Holmes Russell William lliich Suzanno May Buckei Jeffens Kev.n Clcxk King Stephen Edword Latham Douglas Murray Lee Michael Scott Linn M choei James Lowe Rovert Edwad Lower Bryon Richard Mockie William Hona Moibcuer Scott michaei McGee Larome Kay Bort-eimess Meoa Joseph Raymond Miche Heather Eloine Miine Soeea Akmai Mirzo Myron Mcrk Moae Mark Horry Morse Scott Brion Murphy Ronoail Orvm Ne'son Muhammad Hascn Nusoir Gero d Warner Poddock Veido Pct'ico Banes agei Gary Wayne Peterson Patrick Lee Redmond Rodney James Rmdoi Arne Bengt Ripie Scott Edwad Rounds Roger Lawrence Sonde-s Thomas Jude Schmidt Jeffrey Scott Stemnagen Gory Michoe Swonson Eyrl Cosier Thompson Gary Odf Thompson Keren Kay Thastod 406Robert Alexonder Tipton Ronold James torchia John Patrick Voudreuil Paul Bennett Wagner Richard John West Bachelor of Science in Computer Science Neii Bruce Brock William Bela Campbell Jeffery Jon Clark Br an Thomas Colony A ion Lloyd Dassooviiie C arence Rufus Dodge Lee Parrish Emerson Angel ia Denise Emond Steven Lee Fogle Ralph timothy Gardner Danny Lyle Hamilton Nancy Jean Haverkamp Bart Leslie Hooerecht Clifton Dole Howe Renito Aliene Krebs bach Robert Martin Lehmann Lynne Renee Mortz Bret Alan Mathews Jeffrey Thomas Murray Richord Wcde Phillips Drvin Dale Raph Carol Jcne Reichert Brenaa Lea Smith Russell Laurie Jean Shommei Brett Lewis Toistedt Shirley Renate Towns Clay Michel Twitchell Jeffrey Bu'dck Wolf Bachelor of Science in Construction Engineering Technology Glenn Houston Alexander Raymond Lee Backen. Jeffrey Alan Bedey Bruce Joseph Brannon Timothy David Broun Richard Tommy Budde Jeffrey Lance But er James Francis Conway. Jr Douglas Wayne Cowon James Joseph Dinan Boyd Allen Dunham John Paul Eggar Michoe Jon Ellig Scott Lee Emenck Patrick Andrew Fncres Gregg Alan Fandnch Char.es Dayton eiis Joseph Edward Piiicetti Loran Edward Frazier Steven Neo Gar back Garry Lee Gochenour James William Gold Daniel D Hamilton Kevin Lee Hintt Dona Drew Hoffman David Chcries Jesme Mark Wesley Jordon Mark John Kobos Jeff Ho'ry LO'sen Jay Carsten Loken David Alan Loyning Timothy Hons Luthje Duane Charles Money Edward Michael Marcn ck Timothy Cnaries Mead Austin Blake Midd e’on Crag Edwin Mitchell Clayton Loran Perry Christopher Jonathan Phicox Abduiich Sulaiman: Ramhormoz Daniel Walter Robinson Andrew Michael Ronrnne Scott Donald Ruston Davia Wode Sanders Kenneth Felton Schwartz Michael Paul Se di William Frank Shaw Drew Fredrick Sieiboch Mark Allen Smith Michael Anthony Staico' Pcui Coiims Sterner Done) Clock Stickney Lance Btbbms Vickery Peggy Ann Young Bachelor of Science in Raymond Ciar Boggs Janet Marie Broun Richard James Burt -oseph Wayne Chauvin Gegory Peter Chema Kien Lecng Choy William Douglas Cox Paul Byron Cross Frederick Joseph Currie Daniel Lee Dcuer Steven Earl Dennis Cnaries Mortin Depner Mark Wayne Dige Leo Theodore Difrense. Jr. James Arthur Erickson Dave Eugene Fisher Flint Sterling Freeman Tracy Sue Smith Freeman Mcrk David Grosen Kim Johnnie Hansen Michae Christopher Horns Electrical Engineering Rck Eugene Heiser Rosanne Irene B'efzke Hofiond Robert John Hoppe Bohrcm Hourmona Jerald Stewart .orame Gegory Lynn Johnson Victor Allen Jory Mark George Jurenka David Richord Kiopmeier Joel Ray Latham David Joseph Mcme Chnstcpher Joseph May Bnen Gerard McCrea William Henry Meyer Stevin Lee Miier Robert Francs Mills Mohammad Javcd Mirabi Joseoh Bane Mitchell Keith Clyde Newman Robert John Gselio Kevin John OTooie Don el Quay Pointer Daniel Goodwin Paul Justin Wode Penn Steven Scott Plummer Mark Franc s Prouty Richard David Roths Edward Robert Ray Michael Dole Softy Gegory Steven Sanders Steven Dean Schennum Mark Dean Scheuffeie Duane David Schiicht Allen Irvm Stmnette Brett David Swimley Crc g Anon Tangedai Sheieno Rachel Waterfieid Thompson Bradley Scott Toiierud Massoud Vcziri George Feramona Wcsei III Roberto Lynn Wenzel Mark EcKvard Young 407Bachelor of Science in Electrical and Electronic Engineering Technology Kevin lee Andersen Walter JoKn Baxter Robert Adorn Birgenhe;e Jon Miles Boucher Joseph Allan Burrows Undo Lou Foster Albon Kevin Goub Steven Howard George Michael John Gra ue Shawn Eric Gustafson Keith Lee Heimbach Scott Dean KuKes Brod ey Steven Kundo Christopher Rolf Latham Wa ter Eugene Lengstorf. Jr Michael John Undner Scott Edward Mai lord James Brian McIntosh Terry Owen Miller Patrick Charles Moron Ronald Jason Myles Scott Mart n Newmcn M choel John Obstor Gregory Francis Pyle Steven Wil iam Quinn Donn Eugene Rydberg Co'i William Schilling Denny Eugene Smith John Carl Stomp'el Norman Drew Weinberg Zachary Wcryde Wills Michael Stephen Wright Bachelor of Science in Engineering Science Theodore Lee Hundtoft Todd Charles Michael Dirk Anthony Torro Denn s Joseph Londwehr Bachelor of Science in Industrial and Management Engineering John William Albrecht Francis John Allaire Howard Lester Bowman Kathleen Jocrne Bryan Davd Eugene Grommcns Doncid Gregory Hond Robert Paul Hormon. Jr. Benjamin Have Julio Pauline Lemon Monica Mery Mitze Keith Aon Novakcvich David William Wight Mcrtm Allan York Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering Edward Fred Armstrong Paul Dean Barker Alan James Bosto H. Brian Beery Gory Leo Boehm Doug as Eugene Bondar Michael O'Leary Brown Timothy Richard Brown Tracy Dean Brown Keith Charles Chiicote Kenneth Raymond Christie Bryan Dovd corcoron Amend Blame Cox Gory Leon Cox John Mems Dawson Michael Francis Deiiy Dean Allan Fresonke Jonathan Pe er Fry Gayle Nevn Gudenon Hons Gregory Hartmann Scott Charles Heal Pete' Sean Hertei Donald Scott Hoban Alan Waiter Johnson Lance Alan Jones Anthony Thomas Kelley Russell Edward Kerkes Siroos Khadivi Berncrd Timothy Koenig. Jr Michael Robert Lone John Douglas Losensky Leslie Dean McCartney John Bradley Vemett Roger Duone Morris Mcnoei Davd orthey Mary Christine Osmundson James Evans Osterheid Steven Leroy Peace James Michael Pra t Joseph Lewis Ra ston Troy Heicer Richlen Davd John Roddy Kelly Dean Roger sen Steven Paul Rosse Eric Word Rube Alan Gerard Schailer Mark John Snenck Donald Taylor Smith Herbert Trent Tcwnsenc Blame George Wright Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering Technology Scott Cameron Allen Charles Eggert Anderson Wesley Frank Brooock Barry Crag Brosten John Robert Bumgarner Scott Ge'oid Bye Joseph Patrick Conavan Jon Christian DeGroot Neil John Dennehy James Arthur Fleming Todd Kendall Frank Char es Lender Fred William Bruce G roux Alfred John Goetz Woae Carlyle Graham Ronald Morion Hamilton. Jr Joseph Anthony Heinz Jay Coim Jackman Terry Randall Jackson Kev n Pafricx Keiieher Kev n John Kenison Donald Edward Lego e Chmg-Fu Uu Wyatt James Lofftus Wiliam Mongold Mock Thomas Milton Most 408Joseph Leigh Meick James V ncent Monohon Williom Douglas Murrey Michael Bruce Patrick Dawd G Simmons Mark Kevn Smith Douglas Eric SoMe Dooc'd Frederick S'okoe Kevin Dwayne Thieimann Ken Allen Thornton Robert Scmuel Webbe' Steven Wayne Wmdbgicr COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCES Bachelor of Arts in English Hen'v C ay Beaford Susan Nancy Brewer John Wiliam Burgess Cheryl Lynn Cobell Joyce Lorra ne Hater Furgoson Drew Gorrity April Clxtis Goepferd Kelly Marlow Guthrie Wayne Douglas Johnson Norma Dione Lassey Kathleen Ann Me one David Dean Marks Kelly Reed Murphy Gregory Scott Olson Jacqueline Adeie Overon Tommy K Plubeii Susan Xenobia Roesgen Linda Alice Sorgeot Anarew David Scott James Paul Semes Susan joy Edscii Slater Karen Sandro Small Sue Wilfoog Stafford Teresa Ann Stocksdc e Holly Joy Wade Mary Louise Wort ora Denise Debcron Wedhoos Monica Mae Whalen Susan Lee Mergenthoi Wilcox Pamela Jane Williams Bachelor of Arts in History Karleene Nellie Matus Bowman William Bennett Fouik Louro Roe Christottersen Rachel Dionne Knight Elizabeth Dustin Dunba' James Stewart Krayer Tina Gcrye Edwards Kristyn Lisa Linrude Ronald Mark Ma eiich „ames Loren Rcd'ord. Jr Bachlor of Arts in Modern Languages Mary Margaret Bownes Jeanne Ann Brown Orville Matthew Hogan. Jr Bettina Lee Jervis Lisa Ann Saunders iris Elizabeth Schaeffer Therese Josephine Scnwoiier Steven G'wyn Symmes Bachelor of Arts in Philosophy Edward Earl Conrad David Erie Shontz David Wayne Wysoski Elizabeth Ratliff Bachelor of Arts in Political Science Perrie Ann Agocs Mark Steven Andersen John Eric Bchye' Laura Anne Booth Deborah Sherree Breen John Carl Brown John Dale Carpenter Cathleen Ann Coffin Robin Kay Conner Snoron Jo Dickman Michoel Lowell Fanning Karen Feilerhoff Rodney Duane Fischer John Rondels Floyd Holly Jo Fronz Joyce Ellen Brooks Greer Kevin Michael Hodze Lowell Dean Holliday Michoel Snawn Houlihan Terry Allen Hurst Cynthia Ann Lotts Cherie Lynne McNett Mary Carol Mehrens Conme Joy Orlando John Benedict Pennell Donald Craig Petersen Mark Allen Piecrson Merle James Raph Joseph William Sobol Steve Crag Schneider Kevin Ryon Seth Clay Alan Skurdol Kelly M Wilis Dma Louise Yunker Laurie Ann Zink 409Bachelor of Arts in Speech Communication Cynthia I Ackmcn Eugene Arthur 3eii Angelita Kay Jasmine Bick Robert Michcel 3 xde!on Denise Annette Boucher Barbara Jeon Bowman Wydette Carpenter Carol Joan Caarvat Carmo Jean Clem Marcia Jo Ann Davenport Lissa Jeon Dev s Kelly Jo Dwyer Soifyonne Eahier Justine R chmond Fell Cothieen Heather Fellows Ann Mahe Garberg Kent J Goodman Jocquefyn Mo'e Gottfried Kenneth James Grant Terry Lou Holien Albert John Kaianick ledette Ann Keiton Frcncis Joel Kiessens U$a Marie Knudsvig Aiion Robert Lenhcrdt Julie Christine Lindberg Ann Elizabeth ups John Earl Moclm Virginia Ellen Madden Eric Thomas Oksendohl Bachelor of Science in Steve Joseph 3oha'ski Duane Cutler Colmey Tamera Lynn Davis Dee Eugene Dey Leonard Matnew Fcbich Craig Edwin Foss Ban Rooert Gustafson Marla Ilona Hal Mary Alice Herem Biological Sciences Pamela Kaye Isbell David Franklin Johnson David Mark Kcne Morgan Russell Leach Ciif'O'd Philip Mcniey Kelly Deo Mcnze' Jay Arnold Newell Stephen John Olsen Roger Brinton Parlour Bachelor of Science in Botany Donald James Browne Mary Elizabeth Faber Stephen Mark Greytck Bruce Randoil Howard William Leonard Lepey Teresa Mane Moistoa Bachelor of Science in Chemistry Kirk Charles Brus Frcnklin David Hardcostle James Ronald Dean Darryl Wayne Moos Mohammad Rezo Kondori Eghteda'zoc Joseph Patrick Monsonti Richard Adam Eisenberg Charles Philip Myers Jcmes F. Fait Nathan James Nunn Garth Howard Gullickson Donna Marie Rodman Bachelor of Science in Earth Sciences Colby Loyd Branch Carol Ann Brittenhom David Walter Briar Verne Wesley Brown, jr. Tamie Lynn Hoffman Porker Jennie Lee Penfold Korin El zabeth Phoneuf Kathleen Ann Saylor Joonra Eicne Simensen Deborah Dulcney Smith Elizabeth Dcwman Soettigue Mary Bess Summers Jewel Clara Bjcrgio Hanson Sunwoll Sheila Ann Toner Karen Patr ce Wa er Terry Lin Willett Alice Mo'ie Wiliams Roberta Lee Winters Wallace Mashan Yove’ich Carla Jili Perry John Eugene Romville Michael Leono'd Rohrenbach David Houston Rushing Da e Flynn Sherick Zochcry Reed Sims William Hughes Wilson, jr. Volerie Anne Wohl Gerald Kevin Wunderlich LcRay Anfncny Schmitz Kristine Kay Knutson Weinberg Debra Ar ene Albert Schoub Susan Lynne Stafford Steven William Stenzel Timothy Manning Swoger Patricio Mary Coulter Corry Kathleen geneiie Deavenport 410John Edward Dustmon Richo'd Neil Elioson Creed Miles Evens James Richad Frontes Elizabeth Allison Greve Mark Howell Hathewcy Michoe John Hovens Gary Rank Heimonn Jeffrey Stuart Hooke' Mark Alan Husenga Mark Hamilton Jeffers Mary Kelly Judd oomi Lynne Lccy George Louis Landie Christopher Charles Lewis Gordon Bradford Loundogin Velma Ruth Svee Luke Edwin Richard Morcotte LdS M Todd Mcrtin James Gerard McGohan Brian Row McNamee John Peter Mills Gregory Blame Mohl Susan elome Bream Mcnohon Stanley Duane Moore Kathy Jo Shoemaker Morris Robert Bcyd Morton Terry Lynn Nichols Eileen Clair O'Rourke Matthew Thomas Pearson Thomas Edward Pratt Natalie Jecn Sidenus Gregory Dean Simonson Craig Alien Stogner David Dunbar Susong Dianna Down Tiahrr Hoyden Cartelyou Truscott John Robert Wallace Herbert John Wdrp Ronald Lee Wilson Bachelor of Science in Economics James Newton Alexander John Russell Boyce Charles Hemy Carpenter Paul Colvin Casterline David Dunbar Clark Maria Joan Greene Lawrence Douglas Han James Martin Hansen Wiliam "o bot Harbough James Word Holden Jim Andrew Lark Benjamin Angelo Rixe Cnories John Romeo Jill E Schaunoman Ronald Frederick Sherer Geoffrey Camp Smith David Robert Toeike Bachelor of Science in Fish and Wildlife Management Brian Anthony Alpro Baroara Louise Bu s Jodie Ellen Ccnfieid Kevin James Deis Michael Anthony Dubcich Brian Foster Empie Kevin Leon Frey Thomas Michael Guza David Eugene Hansen Gerald Patrick Nelson Dona Lynn Whiteside Bachelor of Science in Mathematics James Newton Aexcnde' Cynthia Sue Biohm Kristina Ann Bogor Je'frey Scott Boucher Paul Andrew Burns Naomi Lara me Johnson Butts Micky Lcyne Diede Terry Gador Eicheiberger Joy Anne E non Denise Mar e Fish Vrgil Grant Fredenberg Scott wiiiam Ha nes Gary Alan Heiienga James F Herefad Gary Arthur Huckcbone Dovia Augustine Jacinto Debaoh Arm Kimmet Gwen Teresa Korb Kaen Jeon Kuchenaoa Michael Davia Sonfad Babaa Ann Smith Tery D Wadsworth Terri Lee Namon Willard Bachelor of Science in Microbiology Debaoh Am Afoqchi Richard Rondel l Bohr Nancy Am Brewa Kaen Elizabeth Bucklim Mane Annette Connell Brent Cliffad Doney Marilyn Jeon Ewen Lee Mortin Fodness Pa r cio Joon Ne son Hansen Wende'i Dale Hat Suscn Maie Henaickson Gory Alan Herschberger Shelia Mae Ugaowski Huckobone Steven Pcui issocscn Paulette Susan Etchart Jokanoski Kathleen Therese Koimon Dai Lynn Lee Leila Lynn Louder Lee Ann Ellsworth Manning Teresa Lynn Nelson Stephanie Lynne Mellinger Peace 411Alice LeRcyne Pilgerom jeonette Renee Pcc e Virgin o Kc'hieen Rowlond Timothy Paul Smith Leri Down Steinmetz Penny Lynn Strissel Vicki Mane Svihovec Sonora Lee Tosh Brent Douglas Thompson Seana Suson Threikeid Enc Crisfin Tilleson Bachelor of Science in Physics Rono d John Beckman James Fen ion Boschet jack thomos Daymen Melinda M. Dixon Randy Ross Doyle Steven William Fine Scott Wiliam Homes Dane I James Kane Gory von Stephenson Chris Phillip Tigges Tsukasc Yoshimizu Bachelor of Science in Premedicine Bnon Eugene Unde Moureen Beth Murdoch James Arthur Olson Bachelor of Science in Psychology Susan Eiame Barersheii .Jeanne Ann Brawn Donny Stephen Hifumi Choriki Sheldon Joseph Cork Michael Raymond Durnam Sean Robert Gerrity Margaret Morie G bson Mono llcna I Hcrold Frederick Johnson. Jr Cmistopher Gerord MatOSiCh Kayo Sue Matscn Kristin Kay Schwartz David Erie Shontz Cynthio Ellen Smith Gero'd Chester Stemkoski Dornei Louis Wetzel Paul Steven Yarosioski Bachelor of Science in Sociology Jcni Irene Antonietti Roger B o ne Boeth Rebecca Story Diysdale Boye jomes Revert Comohon Snorcn Legh Cebu ha' Jonn More Craig Clay Cariyle Creek Elizabeth Ann Drake David Ward Dunn Delbert Duane Fischer Stoce Anne Goroo Deborah Ja'-e Robmson Hortze Janice Marie Hensei Christopher Paul Hickman Charles Anthony Hill 3orbara Ann Hoffman Dixie Gene Hoiiana Michoe Patrick liv.ne Julie Ann Jocobsen Louise Kamerman Tracey Lee Knutson Lynn Mane Koske a Rose Louise Krebiil Usa Jane Leys Joe Clyde Maynard. Jr Donald Jomes Nagy Sydney Rce Peck Patricia Marie Maughon Peel Jane Mane Pcnier Michoe' Jomes Rond Bruce D. Rothweiier Undo Susan Schulz Larry Dean Steinmetz Dave Jay Stoitenperg Cheryl Ann St. Soever Tim nchod Sturdevcnt Lonssa Ann Vtileburn Williom Faye Walks Along F etr G Zwolle 412Caroline Morie Zimmemor Bachelor of Science in Zoology Mark Kevin Albers John Peter Mills Noomi lorrome Johnson Batts SCHOOL OF NURSING Bachelor of Science in Nursing Ka'hryn Ann Knskcvich Ades Jeonine Mane Murphy Allen Joonne Violet Almond Mery Teresa Amcne Mory Jo Atherton Koren Louise Back Ruth M Barber Barbara Lynn Bauman Susan Therese Beil Randall William Bonam Margaret Anne Bortko Jeni Lou Branch Deborah Mane Bunison Patricia Ann Busko Susan jane Cassob Meriiyn Kay Bccer Chapman Roxanne Dawn Kokkeie Christie Elizabeth Kathleen Christoffersen LcMoe LeAnn Comwe Martha Taylor Darlington Co leen Marie Darrah Nancy Latham Deklyn ancy Gay Deppel Mary Theresa Diem Lon rda Mar e Doede Jennifer Michelle Downey Sonja Lee Lomba'dy Drmkwalter Dana Jerome Druivenga Judith Ann Dutoit Denise Adel Emmett Alice Marie Sloven Emond Deooroh Lynn Fischer Karen Lee Fisher Rene Marie Fredette Heather orbes Frost Laura Jeon Gibscn Diane Louise G (worth Katherme May Geany Lynn Ann GiSwold Kattvyn Needle Gout Julie Ann Gulas Masha Fay Haas Michelle Edith Han Chnstme Louise Ho'i Jo me Lee Hartze Mary Agnes House Richard Michael Hawkes Eileen Mare Diffley Heath Robin Kaye Heiaei Karen Arm Hergett Vicki Jean Hert Vicki Lee Hicks Deborah Dome Hilimer Kaye Marie Houser Carol Jean Avery Houston Mary Ann Huber Lou se Ellen Jensen Deborah Ann Fawcett Johnson Kelly Jennifer Johnson Elaine Katherme Jcoos Kimberly Laine Kelly Tamara Jane Erickson Keogh Carol Sue Kiesimg Dawn Kristie King Jay Allen Kintzing Mary Arn Kennedy Kittson Julie Lynn Langford Stephanie Kay Langley Charis Lynn Loner Barbara Alice Crowell LO'sen Katherme Elizebeth Loughlin Elecnor Patricia Lavm Susan Kay Lien Chnstma Hazel utchfieid Sarch Emerson Lobeck Ellen Mae Vaughan Lorenz Mary Jane Lussy Eva Mona Wysocki Mathes Bevely Marie Boyc Mayberry Carol Gay Mathis McBane Mery Beth McCarthy Michoel J. McCormick John Leoncrd McKercey Randan Louis Mee May Beth Meinank Kan Mess me Chor one Kay Messmee Julie Ann Milam Eileen Susan Morrow Mary Mc'gcret Weber Pcppas TenaM Pegar Lynn Aden Peteson Susan Anne Prout Mono LOU'Se Purcell Susan Kaye Reese Joan Waring Rentz Bonne Adeie Reynolds Lcrvonne Evelyn Rice Gary Lee Riiiema Debra Jean Rothfusz Carlo Boyle Rozier Marie Rose Ryffei Diane Elizabeth Sayes Vickie Marie Schoue Mory Elizobefn Schun Anno McCormick Seides Jenife Sheehy Kathleen Arm Shelton Barbara Louise Heime Sheon Elizabeth Ann Smith Sandro Pipe Sonnebcrn Jill Chnst ne VanNice Steine Use Anne Stellmg Debroh Arn Stroh Diane Eronces Tercn JCAnn Johnson Thompson Cat heme Le ore Toy Sheila Mane Tuss Lau'ie Elizabeth Volk Jill Estelle Voikmah Colleen Marie Cox Watson Pcmeia Annette Webb Barbara Ann Couch Westenbeg Susan grace Whittinghll Laura Lynne Wi kins Charlene Marie Andeson Williams Shelly Linn Wftman Daria Sue Zinne 413SENIORS Glenn Alexander. Construction Engineering Technology Michael Attrlnger. Business Renee Amlcuccl, Chem-coi Engineering Mark Andersen, Politico! Science Carl Anderson, Cvil Engineering Cheryl Anderson, Chemical Engineering Daniel Anlola. Chemical Engineering Deborah Atraqchl, Microbiology Raymond Backen. Construction Engineering Technology Melissa Badley, Physical Education Paul Barker, Mechanicoi Engineering Alan Basta, Mechanical Engineering 414Maria Biillnls, Film and Television Mohamed Blshl, C . Engineering Deb by BJorsness, Home Economics Michelle Biller. F lementary Education Christine Boeck. industrial Arts Janice Bolander, Ar Laura Booth, Politico! Science Robert Bordelon, Speech Communication Randal Boschee. Film end Television James Bothur,rilm and Television Jeffrey Boucher, Civil Engineering Nancy Brewer. Microbiology Robin Bridges. Elementary Education Barry Brosten, Mechanical Engineering Technology Jeanne Brown. Psycho.ogy John Brown, Politico Science Tracy Brown. Mechanical Engineering Kirk Brus, Chemistry John Burgess. English Jeffrey Butter, Construction Engineering Technology Naomi Butts. Mathematics Sandra Carlson, Civ; Engineering Llane Canoll. industrial Arts Judy Cheff. Business 415Chuen Sum Chen. Business Danny ChorlkJ. Psychology Man Leong Chow. Civil Engineering Thai Chow. Civil Engineering Klen Leong Choy, Electrical Engineering Laura Christoffsen, History Jerome Chura. Chemicci Engineering Jeffery Clark. Computer Science Nanette Coleman. Business Daniel Dauer. Electrical Engineering Roger Dauer, Chemical Engineering Tamera Davis, Biological Sconce Jennifer DeGraafT, A" Kevin Dels. Fish end Wi dlife Sheron Dlckman, Political Science Beverly Dixon, Business Denise Donaldson, -■tome Economics Brent Doney, Microbiology Doris Donohoe, Agricultural Form-f?cnch Kevin Dosland, Business Shawn Dougherty, Bus ''ess Elizabeth Drake. Sociology Janice Drummond, Business Judith Drummond. Business 416Elizabeth Dunbar. An Scott Emeilck, Construction Engineering Technolog Michael Evans. Business Marilyn Ewen. Morobioogy Mary Faber. Biological Sciences Charles Fells. Construction Engineering Technology Rosmond Ferguson. Home Economics Curtiss Rechtner. Business Denise Rsh, Mathematics Elizabeth Ford. Business Virgil Fredenberg, Mathematics Flint Freeman, Electrical Engineering Joyce Furgason, English Louise Gartner, Agricultural Business Sandra Gebhardt, Business John Goodmundson. Agriculture Kevin Gosselln, Agricultural Business David Grammens, Industrial and Management Engineering Michael Green, Chemical Engineering Marla Greene. Economics William Greer. Art Nancy Groen, Business Garth Gulllckson. Chemistry Steven Hackett. Ag'icui rural Business 417418c€nm$ Clark 419DA £',w. 420James Hansen. Economi cs Hans Hartmann. Mechanical Engineering Virginia Hassanoll, Business Sally Hanken, Art Roberta Hein, Ar Sally Helnzmann, Physical Ed ca on Mary Herem, Bioog co Sciences David Hernandez. Agriculture Gaiy Herschberger, Microbiology Mary Hlnkson. Agriculture Kevin Hlntt, Construction Engineering Technology Rosanne Holland, Electncoi Engineering Terry Hollen, Speech Communication Stephen Holmes, Civil Engineering Sally Homer, Agricultural l and Resources Robert Hoppe, Etectnco’ Engineering Janet Hughes. Home Economi cs Patricia Hughes, Microbiology Mark Hulsenga, Eorth Science Pem Ann Huntley. Home Economics Glenn Huntsman. Business Doyle Irish, Agriculture Michael Irvine, Sociology Roger Ito. Chemical Engineering 421Karen Jerke. Business David Jesme, Construction Engineering Technology David Johnson. Biological Sciences Elizabeth Johnson. Music Jacqueline Johnson, Film and Television Louise Kamerman. Socioogy unaa Kaui. Physical Education Jeanne Keller. Agncu ’urai Bus ness Ledette Ketton, Speech Ccmmunica'ioh Wlncel Kenltzer. Film and Tele, sicn Deborah Klmmet. Mothemat cs Roxanne Klnkelaar, Agricultural Business Timothy Kirkpatrick. Cnemaoi Engineering Tommie Kllnker. Elementory Education Usa Knudsvlg. Speech Commu cotion Susan Kollekowskl. -“lemervcrv Education Lynn Koskela. Sociology Dorcas Krapf. Agriculture Rose Kreblll, Socioogy Karen Kuchenbrod. Vothema’cs Janet Lacey. Bus ness Naomi Lacy, Earth Sciences Colette Lakey, Elementary Education Usa Lash. Business 422Denla Layton, Secondary education Paul Layton, rdustrial Arts Dori Lee, Microbiology Douglas Lee, Civil Eng. reef mg Carolyn Uepett, Physical Education Beth Undberg, Business Brian Unde, Premedicine Deborah Llneweaver, Business Kamala Lingo, Business August loch, Agriculture Laura Loch, Home Economics Kirby Lohr. Agriculture Richard Lohse, Physical Education Leila Louden. Microbiology George Luther, Agricultural Education Kathy Ann Ma boil. Art Patty Mace. Elementary Education Christopher Mackay, Art Michele Mansantl. Eiemenray Education Kelly Manzer, Biology Bret Mathews, Computer Science Lee McCarty, Business Lynette McDonough. Home Economics Cherie McNett. 3oiitico Science 423Marlene Meacham Elementcry Education William Meyers. Electrical Engineering Patrick Moran. Electrical and Electronic Engineering Tecnoiogy Sheila Morasko. Business Shelly Morasko. Business Kathy Morris. Eorth Sciences Mark Morse. Ov Engineer ng Scott Murphy. Ov Engineering 424Roxanne Naef, Chemical Engineering William Naegell. Agriculture Terrilyn Nollmeyer. Agriculture Michael Obstar. Electrical and Electronic Engineering Technolog Erik Oksendahl, Speech Communication Shelly Olson, Business Peggy Payne. Chemical Engineering Kirk Pearson, Business Theresa Pearson, Home Economics Richard Phillips, Computer Science Jeanette Poore. Microbiology David Polllngton. Industrial Arts Kathleen Porter. Elemental 6dix:ation Lisa Pratt. Business Thomas Pratt, Earth Sciences Diane Gartner Prchal, Home Economics aNr $OArJK 425Kathleen Quinn, Business Thomas Quinn, Business James Radford. Jr.. History Abdullah Ramhormoz, Construction Engineering Technology' Michael Rand. Sociology Connie Rauser. Physical Education Kelly Reimche, Business Kenneth Rledl. Business Suzanne Robltallle, Business Lisa Rockwell. Mcme Economics Donna Rodman. Chemistry Janel Rolle. Heme Economics Virginia Rowland. Microbiology Jeff Rumney. Agriculture Sandra Rumney. Art David Rushing, Biological Sciences Judy Rust. Chem cc Engineering Jayne Ruthedge, Business Michael Safety. Electrical Engineering Usa Sammons. Business Roger Sammons. Agricultural Business Herbert Sanders. .Agriculture. Engineering Marguerite Sanders, Home Economics Scott Sanford. Business 426Alan Sartaln. Business Sherri Saucier. Business Dana Sax, Home Economics Cheryl Schaller, Agriculture Glenna Schartmann. Home Economics Marilyn Schllllnger. Business Kelly Schumacher. Art Therese Schwaller. MusicKristin Schwartz. Psycho ogy James Slggaard. industrial Arts Joanna Slmensen, Speech Communication Joseph Sisk. Agriculture Sharon Sriz, Agriculture Business JoAnn Sklllman, Physical Education Daniel Smith, Art Dan Smith, Electrical and Electronic Engineering Technology Mariam Smith, Business Hoyd Smithson. Home Economics Douglas SoMe. Mechanical Engineering Technology Craig Sorensen. Architecture Marguerite Speare. Elementary Education Sheri Splka, Business Patricia Stanton. Agriculture Gary Stephenson. Physics Alien Stlnnefte. Electrical Engineering Barbara Stoddard, Film and Television Sharon Stout, Agriculture Brad Strieget, Bus ness Justina Strobel. Elementary Education Vicki Svthovec. M crodioiogy Dirk Tarro. Engineering Science Nancy Tennant, Elementary Education 428Darryl Thompson, Chemical Engineering Dianna Tlahrt, Ecrth Sciences Jeff Tlefermann. Film and Television Eric Tllleson. Microbiology Sheila Toner. Soeecn Communication Herbert Trent Townsend, Mechonicoi Engineering Barbara Trlppet. Agriculture Anne Trunkle. Agriculture Robert Vaughn, Business Lance Vlckory, Construction Engineering Technology Lynda Wadsworth, Business Terry Wadsworth. Mathemotics Kim Walker. Physicc EOuCCtion Evelyn Ward. Agriculture Kathleen Wlgdorskl, Film cna Television Michael Wills. Chemical Engineering Nancy Worley. Heme Economics Michael Wilson. Agriculture Ronald Wilson, Eorth Sciences Susan Wlmmer. Pnysicol Lduco'ion Steven Wlndblgler. Mechomcc: Engineering Technology John Woods. Business Paul Yaroslaskl, Psychology Nina Young. Business 429430 Of NNcS CIA9KDiane Zanto. Busirsess C€NN5C W 431433Kathy Morse. 16 Lee Mockin; 17 Lori Gray. 18 Teri Rea; 20 Keri Dunkel.21 Denise Piette. 22 Secky Kauffman. 23. Lisa Knudsvig. 24 Yvonne Gemmel. 25. Tara Hart. 26 Trie a Schmidt. 27. Lori Ford. 28. Cheryl Lanphear. 29 Christy Blow. 30 Debbie Piuhar. 31. Paula Hays. 32. Use Bakke. 33. Stephanie Adams. 34 Aryls Kroon. 35. Barb Tnppet. 36 Patti O'Connell. 37. Julie Preite: 38 Mery Beth Hoizer. 39 uz R gg. 40. Barb Holt. 41. Kyme Anderson. 42. Jotynn Nyauist; 43 Debbie Muray. 44 Lynn Peterson. 45. Sheila Toner. 46 Kathy Porter; 47 Jan Drummond. 48 Kerry Austin. 49 Alice Cooper. 50 Kirsten Koine; 51. Stephanie Patton; 52. Ke ly Karrvoth. 53. D'Anne Frazee, 54. Kelly Krueger. 55 Sue Hart. 56 Stephanie Dooley. 57. Torryn Phelps; 58 Kori Gemar. 59 Julie Evans; 60 Cmdy Burge. 61. DebbieBurge; 62 Brenda Groenhout. 63 Groce Gartner; 64 Patti Fore. 1 Karen Jo Downs; 2. Judy Drummond. 3. Stacy Hary; 4. Lori Hary. 5. Sherrie Ford; 6. Venus Moyer. 7. Angie Barnett. 8 Christy Wooa.9 Sheilia Mills; lO.KorenJocobsen Jaime Guenther. 12 Katrina Beiding. 13. Jenni Ludwig. 14. Jan M yogishima. 15 435 1 Steve Becke'. 2 Sxy Anderson. 3 Shone Lester. 4 Bill Morion. 5 Don Dedmon. 6 Greg McFarland 7 Som Phores. 8 Don Moe. 9 DuOne Hill; 10 AcSrion Doucette. 11 Mork Gronberg 12 Shell Anderson. 13 Po McHugh. 14. Ellis Murdock. 15. Groig French. 16. Greg Snortlorvd. 17. Rex Ternon. 18 Borry Bckrno. 19. John Stevens. 20. Kevin Gosseim. 21. Jim Holzer. 22 Dove Witt. 23. Con Moiesich. 24 an Swope. 25. Hero Sonoers 26 Crag Verson. 27 Andy Gosk.il. 28 Steve Skelton. 29 Roy Knox. oO Cory Rice. 3' Reeves Brown. 32 Dove 33 Lyle Hodgsk ss 436CHI OMEGA 1 Becki Thomos. 2 May Hampton. 3 Nodme Hat. 4 Noocy Vonr' Hui. 5 Dona Sox, 6. Stacey Segoto. 7 Chris weity. 8 Charmame McConnon. 9. Julie Horns, 10 A ice Wiihoms 11 Debbie Mil lord. 12 OndyShen.vooo: 13 Caoilitten 14 lourie Luatke. 15. Louise Carpenter (Housemother). 16 Brenda Soch. 17 Amy Bitney. 18 Brenda Bessey. 19 Lon Samson. 20. Janet Sanfcrd. 21 SaraRobtaiiie. 22 Caoi neKiar. 23 Lai HcJkesvig. 24. Jennifer Astie. 25 Wendi Drmgman, 26 Laune Cavanaugh. 27. JjiieSinde o',28 Cathy Cole 29 Eiamejccobson 30 Katy Albrecht. 31. Amy Carol 1,32 LcuraCa'way. 33 Patti Wiersmo. 34 Peggy Hans. 35 Kris Ann Sullivan. 36 Tcro Dole. 37 Chris Scherer. 38. Tracy Reiter. 39 Jackie L ppert. 40 Patti Virso. 41 Leslie Creceiuis. 42 Heidi Burgm. 43. Tern H demon, 44 3am Bos. 45 Sue Jelltson. 46 Macy Simpson 47. Katie B;ckie. 48 Deeno Ncnsei 49. Lynette Savik 50 Jonet Kukes, 51 Do a Lund. 52 Jecnnme Jones: 53. Andao Tutvedt. 54 Lai Tcyia 55 Trocy Spurgeon 56 Meionie Sanson. 57 L so Astie 58 Loune Ludtke 59 Mory Sherwood. 60. Rachel Pochek. 61 Janet Kuchenaod. 62 Pom Wegner. 63. Amy Link, 64, Tom Laentz. 65 Cheriy Schaiier. 66 Joyce McDonald. 67 Koren Kuchen. 68. Amy Anderson. 69 Demse Neisoo 70 Kathy Zieger. 71 Sony Hash, 72 Stacey Boe. 73 JenGerke. 74 undo Rosmossen 437DELTA GAMMA 1 Lmdo8osenbcxk. 2 TerryHeberie.3 Mo'c noDeon Hedi Sheisteod 5 Solty Faro. 6 Tommy McNew. 7 Keifi Sneisteod. 8 Coieene B'ookshier. 9 Colleen Byrne. 10 Pen Ann Peterson 11. Tommy DeRudder. 12 Juile Roen. 13. Shoron Stout. 14 Mrs Fern James (Housemother). 15 PotHuges 16 Knstmo Bogor 17 LisoBogor. 18 M:cheileWosh. 19 Ronno Keefer. 20 Chris Aooms 438FARMHOUSE 439KAPPA ALPHA THETA 1 Susan Hecxerman. 2 Andrea Hayes. 3 Jenny Krueger 4 Coroiyn Galloway. 5 Mo'iiyn Ewen. 6 Kathy Shryne. 7 Mcria lccona. 8 Karen Gustufson. 9 Lisa Dows. 10. Mrs McCeave (Housemother); ii. Pcm Huaer. 12 Alice Marshall. 13 Jackie Learie. 14 Betsy Jennings. 15 Coroyn Cocke. 16 Potty Dcn ers 17 Kim Morse. 18 So'ChKoher 440PI KAPPA ALPHA Dickey. 15. JicJgereP Heise. 16 oormLocy. 17 Angie Bick. 18. Dionno Tiohrt; 19 Kendrc Hoz ett. 20 Mo y Oberidnder. 1 LeA re Jones. 2 Ke'y Mortm. 3 Holy Bcncoft 4 Michelle Alien. 5 Sen Lincoln. 6 Rcbeno Beefy. 7 Noomi Sd'xJberg. 8 Brendo Howe. 9 Nossy Geronios 10. Deb Eve. 11 Thereso Gossen. 12 Wendy Stcnden 13 Andrea McDermott. 1 1 Kris 441KAPPA SIGMA 1 Troy Trimble. 2 Dove Kirkoatrck. 3 Tim Moze. 4 Tim Kirkpatrick. 5. Mike Wright. 6 Duane Colmey. 7. Rusty Trudeli. 8 John Hams. 9 Kirk Miller. 10. Ross Fillmore. 11 Jim Bradford. 12 Dan Rader. 13 Jim Torgerson. 14 Randy McCarver: 15 Bill Mans. 16 Tim Thompson. 17 Lance Cannon. 18 Jim Marchwick. 19 Jeff Bradford 442LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 1 Ke h Goss. 2 Mork Bunch. 3 Ddryn Bundtrock. 4 MikeWhed-ley. 5. Steve Sterling. 6 PeriKooe. 7 JoeHemze.8 Fred Burns. 9 Scott Murphy. 10 Dwight Gosselin; 11 Brod Wright. 12 Eric Smith 13 Bod Hughes. 14 RondySoiler. 15 Scott Sanford 16 Paul Thompson. 17 Ai Kmey 18 Mork Henry. 19 Kent Cosh. 20 Do e Turner. 21. Rick Robinson, 22 Mike Henry 23 Doug Wright. 2A Gerald Ncriin. 25 Dave Larson. 26 Mark St John. 27 Dona Hoftman. 28 OtisGrammens. 29 T.J. Hogon 30 JoeWix, 31 Bod Tipton 32 Sean Scott. 33. Neil Thompson. 34 John Cotfmon 35 Jim Biaskovich. 36 Mike Feeney 443PI BETA PHI 1 KorloLundstrom.2 Jennifer Bouermoster. 3 Jamie Willett. 4 Katie Wsorv 5. Heidi Czomy. 6. la eme Di i beck (Housemother). 7 Patty Mmdt. 8 Jane Kober. 9. Lisa Bender 10 Julie Miller 11 Michel eFoss, 12 Colleen Dougherty. 13. Darcy Armstrong. 14 Leslie Toiierson. 15. SheiO Hammond. 16 Sheryl Young. 17 Rachel Guenthner. 18 Kristen Koch. 19 Ko'i Armstrong. 20 Sandy Foltz. 21 Barb Bowman. 22 Cate Allaire. 23 Uso Mcgrcry. 24. Deb Durkin. 25. Caro1 Markscn. 26 Heidi Czorny. 27. Laurie Jany. 28 Maureen McPhaii: 29 Keiy Fedge 30 Penmjo Lmdiief. 31 Lon Smith. 32. Shelly Jones. 33. Shelley Taicott. 34 Nora Hompo. 35 Vai Nelson. 36 Pam Konzek. 37. Jenny Wrght. 38 Stephanie Phillips. 39 Sand Stevenson. 40 Kim Williamson. 41. Kim Honadei. 42 Uz Townsend. 43 Karen Swenson 44 PeggySpea'e.45 LindoBon.46 Amtc Jones.47 Brenda Seymanski. 48. Mitzi Popp. 49 Lori Grant; 50 Don-o Jedrejewski. 51 Lode Gilly. 52 Robn Sidenus. 53. Mono Heupei. 54 Lucy Jeanotte: 55. Lcurie McPhaii. 56. Sherry Scucier. 57 Kim Bray. 58 Ju ie Gissier. 59 Alice Lombordi. 444KAPPA DELTA ' Fritz Sybront. 7 Mike Wo ten. 3 Ron A les. 4 Brent Monnix; 5 John Bernhordt 6 Curt Brod bury. 7 Doug Switzer. 8 9rcd Simmons. 9 Scott McHugh. 10 Dove Hodford. 11 Doren Bun-drock. 12 Dove Hordy. 13 Crdig Ellis. 14 Tony Nopper. 15 MorTy Choriton. 16. Kent Price. 17 Jim Chodwick. 18 Max Albrecht. 19 Pot Moroies 20 Kenneth Denham. 21 Joe lowther. 22 Ryan Sounders. 23 Ross Retzioff. 24 jo Horns. 25. BobRoen. 26 Mke Hordy. 27 Dove Ware. 28 Dennis Vergith. 29 Jeff Burgord. 30 Dove Horns. 31 Jeff Logon. 32. John Amsden. 33 M'ke Ellis. 34 Tom Ackerman. 35 M keSherok. 36 Wode johnsten. 37. Dove Penweil. 38 Kirk Utzinger. 39 Mike Kuehn. 40 John Korls. 41 Dove Weaver. 42. Rob word. 43 Chris Kostner. 44 Tim Brewer. 45 Sterling Kozik. 46 Bony Vuer, 47 Keith Ch rico. 48 Ross Pfohi. 49 Do e Meyers. 50 MikeCoesar 51 Kevm Bo ley. 52 RonCoyko. 53 Brod Reid. 54 Lee Christie. 55 Kevm Matheson. 56 Brod Hail. 57 Kurt Schmidt. 58 ftjss Williams. 59 Brent Ellis. 60 Charlie Stortz. 61 Kelly Tuck. 62 Ai Denson. 63 Kom Stevens. 64 Mark Shcr ck. 65 Jim Bred . 66 Chns Eden. 67 Brian Ceike. 68 Steve Wa ton. 69 Tom Swokowski. 70 Poul Henry. 71 Erik Schneider. 72. Dirk Walden, 73 Roger Homme' 74 WiltyTucker. 75. Todd Knowles. 76 Brad Stone 77 Enc Rasmussen 78 Todd Wo'fermonn 445SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1 Grant Lincoln. 2 Greg Rizzo. 3. Brion McDermott. 4 Tim O’Dell. 5. ThoinCoshrrxxe. 6. Robert Brodford. 7. rony Mortm; 8. Keith Dehn. 9. Brandt Meogher. 10 Brran Snow. 11 Scott Rounds. 12. Keith Uebetrou 13 Greg Schermeie. 1 1 Bill Gittins 15 MitchMotsko. 16 17.DAvidHonson: 18 BobPulley. 19 Mke Kihmonn. 20 John Bidir. 21 Kevin Miner. 22 Joy Butler. 23 Mott Robmson. 24. Jim Duncon, 25. Scott Mitchell. 26 Gory Piotram. 27 John Enott. 28 Tim Roberts. 29 Scott Troher. 30 Scott Johnson, 31 Greg Modsoo. 32 John Dougherty. 33. Woly Brawn. 34 Scott Rossmil er. 35 Bill Coffee. 36 John Craig. 37. Steve Hc ness. 38 Brad Smcicir. 39 Jock Mornscn. 40. Chores Ferger son 41 Scott Eomes. 42. Brace Sorenson. 43. Joy Springer. 44 Bron James. 45 Chris Wo;ioce. 46. Mike Rcnnmg. 47 Scott Gue. 48 Evelyn Zimmerer. 49 En'iqueArroyove. 50 DoveGuil-ber . 51 Dorren Guilbert. 52 Andy Copelond. 53 Mortm Spence. 54 Scott Kufieid. 55 Dove Tietz. 56. Russ Hoflond. 57 Tom Weick. 58 Jeff Woiio. 59 Toddlepord. 60 JoyCichosz. 61 BruceComponei a 62 ChnsJones.63 oedroCobd 64 Kevin Funyok. 65. Anthony Guioo t 446SIMGACHI 1 Pcui Davidson; 2. Randy Steele. 3 Wes Clark 4 Craig Gladeou. 5 Chip DArcy. 6 Ted Brown. 7 Grant Fogg 8 Andy Stockholm. 9 Malcolm Long. 10. John Mitchell. 11 George Kirkwood. 12 Jeff Haniond. 13. David Weller. 14. Michoei Will cms. 15 CoryCiaymon. 16 John Gait. 17. Chns McGinnis '8 Todd Hoskms 19 Donald Showhon,’20. Mark Kittelson. 21 Pete Schrump'. 22 Tim Beimski. 23 Dove Thompson. 24 John Costello. 25 CurtMitteisted'O'. 26 Sco Swan 27 Tom Suiiivon 28 Fredrick Joqueth; 29 Brekk Mocpherson. 30 Reid Erickson 31 Dean Amsden 32 John Dovs 33 Trent Myers. 34. Tom Ford. 35 Randy Veenemon. 36 Keith lehto. 37. Chories Meyers. 38 Ritcn Secor. 39 Rod Aoers 40 Maurice Novak 41 Joe Kelly. 42 James Moynad. 43. Perm Tovenner. 44 Lorry Larsen; 45 Steve Smdelor. 46 Dan Hunt. 47 Brett To'stecf. 48 Jerry Born. 49 Kern Stevenson. 50 Macnae Dawson. 51 Russ Newberry. 52 Donoia Peterson. 53 Terrence Bruckbouer. 54 Taylor Freeman; 55 John Mercer; 56 Kevm Donegon. 57 A J. Koianick. 58 Paul Funk II; 59 Dennis McSweeney. 60 Brian Henson. 61 Mark Pedersen 62 Dove Stensiand. 63 John Burton. 64 Scott Mocpherson. 65 Paul Kirkpatrick. 66 Woit Smith, 67 Dave Marshall. 68 Aon Trudei. 69 Wade wens. 70 Don ByrtusSIGMA NU 1 Ron we dbusch. 2 Ken Nottingham. 3 Robert Burns; 4. Steve Daines. 5 Kevin Wright. 6 Bron Peterson. 7. Rick Weamer. 8 Karl Grahm, 9. Steve Mecheis. 10 Steve Niksich. 11. Tom Weils. 12. Bo Johnson, 13. Pcul Andersen. 14 Tom Waiters. 15 Russ Odegaord. 16 Chris Whittirgton. 17 MikeCoiOCC' 18 Rick Egeiand. 19 Dove Hawks. 20 Brett Chytrous. 21 Dove Johnson. 22 Jon Stoner. 23 J m Olson. 24 Bob Hendricks; 25. Jim Berres; 26 KrisBelding. 27 Brad Frozee. 28 Mike Irvine; 29. Ken Snyder; 30 Steve Klein. 31. Craig Sorensen 32 Donovan Lytle, 33 Richard Smith. 34 Jet' Mawley: 35 Done! Smith 36 Neil Stockholm 37 Lindsay AndersonSIGMA PHI EPSILON 15 Dukkef 16 John Pennell; 17. BooShendon. 18 Jeff Reed. 19 Morgan Evons. 20 Cher es Chcmbe iom. 21 Keith Chicote. 22 Ty’er Engdoll; 23 Antony Sitton 24. Pot O'Keefe. 25 Horv Conord. 26 John Bohye' 1 Scott Kemph 2 MikeBcrx O. 3. Ic 'yJewe 4 5'uce Brorrtely. 5 Vmce W:ght. 6. Roncty Prosse. 7 Robert lokken. 8 M ke Hope. 8(b) G.T. 9 : McPheo'Son. 10 Scott icoermeier. 11 KenC'-'ope?. 12 JohnFioyd. 13 Robert Beck. '4 KeiyBu'ooOy. 449Colter-Pryor Staff 1st Floor Front Row; (i to r) Terry Voeiier Jane Russell. Pot Wott; Trish Oork Back Row: Bob Jones. Arlene Hull; Sean Fox. Janet French. Allan Sipes. Mac Frey Colter-Pryor Staff 2nd Floor •452Colter 1st Floor front Row. (i to r) Ted Huitman Second Row Darwin Feakes. Dan Mohr. Terry Vceiier. Tim Neuman Pete Lockhart. Bill Critchlow; Bruce Sorensen. Ted Wieck Third Row ken Wooc. Alton Tangedol. Ted Brovin. Scott Lewis. Mike Kelt. Bock Row: Steve Moron Tim Ellis; 3II Marshc I; Dave Crawford. Scott Ludwig: Dave Doteziiek. Terry Hamburg Colter 2nd Floor front Row: (I to r) Fred Brown. Tom Wil-brecht. Bob Weber. Duane Webster. Ramie Pederson. Scott Goodness. Jim Derks. Carl Kettering Second Row. kevin Breste'. Russ Hofiona. Doug Neil. Bob Rowland. Art Viol I. JeffSmnott. Rick Gard- ner Mark Armstrong Back Row. Chuck Can A ion Sipes. Todd LePard. Scott Rossmiller. 3rent Hayes. Frank James. David Hernck. Mike Dufek. Kyle Lindsey 453Colter 3rd Floor Colter 4th Floor Front Row; (I to r) M ke McCreo. Tom Geiott Second Row Mitch Birkiona. Dennis Muri. John Troeger. John Kno -tnerus. Mike Ryan. Jeff Locy. Don uro-och: Brion Gay Third Row John Albrecht. C uck McDcnod. Bruce Coson. Joy Jones. JerryKorhonen Ron Denms Back Row Bret Quinn. Ron Fisher. Byron Be'-giird. Rick Lyons. Pa'rck Watt: William pQ(Vi. Jr.. Phil Solum. Terry Heit. Front Row (! to r) Jeff Sha to Steve Martin. Eric Peterson. Brian Abe1 Greg Frame; Mac Frey. Tom Ryan Scott Cordell. Ty Todc Second Row Kevin Dolon. Jim Malm. Rob Johnson. Pat Dolan, ion Din-vroodie. Don Lebbin Back Row Paul Rubright. Eric G'off. Tom Yeung. Scott Crouch. Paul Sharp, Asa Uehoino; Don Theien. Chris Miller. Longdon Guoy 454Culbertson Basement Front Row: ( to r) lanny Hilt. Miles Finley. Mcrk Vinger; Je'f Hollcnd. Bill Betts: Jim Serve (PA); Ed Weaver: Doug Cosey Back Row: Kevin McMorrcw. Ty 3ron-chetti; Dave Hanson. Kurt Gosche. Josh Earhart. Tim Ferguses; Pondy Hecker Culbertson 1st Floor Front Row: ( to r) Crag Pieger. Jon Peterson. DovidOrr GeneCoriscn. Mark McLa erty. Jo n Olsen. Tony Johnson. Bob Shor Second Row: Michoe Kno-wies. Vmce Joog. Jeff Sipes. Sam Stratton. Lin Goetthch. Doron St Ge'rrc ne. AiEkb od. Jock Be lord Back Row. Cnuck Morgans. Mike Wills; Len Smith; David Eon Hill; Scor Johnson. Greg Bohn. Mel Brown. Kyle Johnson. Jay McDermott; Dorryl Schmidt; Steve Rjiver 455Culbertson 2nd Floor Front Row: (I to r) Eugere Freeman. Rohn Nelson. John Nelson. Eric Ccmp-beli. Dean Peterson Ren Hcye. Alan Enckson; Pa McMorrcxv. Ward Judemon; Ben Hcya Second Row: See Church. Ma'k Lockwood. Rob Bray. Dave Leh-wolder; Darren Dershem. Brian B«get0w4. Mark Spnti. Dan Nystrom. Tom Ritzdorf. Ed Evoit; Don Lester. Scott Mi lard Back Row: Lewis Cousmeau. Mark Nunely. Chong Jing Cog. Poui Hooglond Jay Parks. Eric Tiiieson. Paul Jaquith. Don Elsenman. Chief Denney. Doug Keene. Ron K'rndap Wciiy Lannen. Tim Coleman Culbertson 3rd Floor 456Culbertson 4th Floor Front Row: t to r) Jock Lone. Mark Kcr-tonto. Wc'O Potrick. Ron Foust. Rick Turner. Mork Torr; Worren Phillips. John Peterson Second Row: Mike Hultin. Reese Dengier. Doug Von Gordon. Dcr e Carlson. Jim Hultin; Brent Coates. Glenn Quineii; Mike Vieiieux. Rotond Wiens; Mike Kukenbrod Third Row: Kurt B'odes. j:m Campbell. And Ccben. Rond Cowen NOum Rikshpun. Bill Cox. Mike Bonco. Mike Toyne. $ton Goppo. Mike Hemmer. Derrick Tracey. Shown Rocke. Kevin Guan; Wayne Sourey Back Row: Bern Burkhoiter. Wo ne Sc hotter. Steve Sheffeis. Mark Sonsouci; Lorry Posho, Guy Neoi. Mark Wezenboch. Don Sher-rcra. Kevin Hendrickson; Tony Bctemon. Mork Nolen Grant Chamberlin 457Hannon Staff Hannon 1 st East Front Row. (I to r) Becky Bauer (f?A). Gwen Carroll. Cheryl Barton. DeeDee Flym JanieSfOCkhill. Sue WSIkersort Terry StoncJiey. Cond Carter Second Row: We°d Wendtiand Vicki Fish; Jill Bradford. Brenda Olsen. Donna Deane. Heidi Sa'es. Shelly Whitman. Lome Shock Back Row: Terri Eastman. Tommy Miskc Loretto Huber. Dono Rider: IVonico Skinner. Cathy O’Neill: Stoae Miller uso Oun a. Chris Fulk; AiiSO Dighans 45$Hannon 2nd East Hannon 3rd East Front Row: (i to r) Kay Hansen. Shelley Trebesch. Ruth Howard. Toni Gilmer. Heidi Holland Suzie Russell; Lori locati. Colleen Townsend Second Row: Deb Tavie. Tommy Kimball: Tracy M kketson. vicne White: Kris CaTey. Borb Steele. Angie Humberger Back Row: Potty -cod; jamine Carpenter. Susan Sheoff. Sue Weyer. jonna Taylor. Morjie Vogel Shannon Seefeldt. Paula Clark 459Hannon 1st North Hannon 2nd Southwest Front Row: (I to r) Joyce Love. Kathy Hutson. Julie Pois'ey. Chris Johnson. Sherri Zerbe Second Row: undo VickKoyKa -lestod. Iona Kelty. Robin Hail. Brenda MeliChar.Kr sFmk Bock Row: Kelly Thcrn-burgh. Lisa Green Terri Maloney. Pa ge Thornburgh. Marco Robbin (PA). Front Row: ( to r) Pam Wilson. Cynthia Berger. Brenda Waibert Lourie Young. Jodi Strong. Terry Zoo ck. Roxonn Oes-cher. Cathy Jocobson. Miche ie LeCioir Second Row: Kim Lund JoDee Jocobson. jeri Gosman Jodi Cicon. Tammy Lorgis. Debbie O'Connell; Barb Burnham, Edie Brode- Back Row: Dcrwn McCarthy. Pom Housemon; Laurie Breit-boch. Robyn Ori. Ginny Row and. Melinda Lester. Chris Tucker. Nancy Carter. 460Hannon 3rd Southwest Front Row; (I to r) Lona Gietzen; Trocy Wholen; LoDonn 8erryman. Natalie Puc-cineiii. Chns Connors. Sara Robitaiie; Michelle Amlong, Mysto Sherron. Second Row: Theresa Simms: Lynn Lmd-gren. Kathy Rounds. Leah Bug. Jacqu e Pritting. Robyn Murrey Back Row: Ann Critchlow. Kathy Parks. Mery Korsmoe Hannon 461Hannon Hapner Staff Front Row: (I to r) Tammy DeRudder; Char Waymire. Morg Green. Toro Hiet-pos Tino Doroshenko. Solly Hawken Back Row: Joni Walton. Shelly Onsroo Soro Del Debruycker Room Redo. Mon oue Tihista. Loire Christofferson. Brenda RileyHapner 1-A Front Row: (I to r) Meg Scmpsel. Corny Zuk ic. Kori Schloeme'. Patti Minor, Laurie Cullen. Kathy Cote. Nina Fiyn- Second Row. Sarch west; Katy ©ilin. Lisa Kennedy. Col een Byrne. joAr.n Avants. Tcro Han Monica Zook. Jon Walton Back Row: Sonora Leys: Bridget Matejovsky. JoLynn Nyquist. Shirley Neogeli. Showne Oswald. Julie Lierow. Julie Prete. Laura Conway. Mon-ca Lemieux Lesley Sax Hapner 2-A Front Row: (I to r) Shelly Scvter Mssy Buorko. Keri Ferguson. Terry Race; Sue Burgan. Solly Howken Second Row: Gerr Linear Tracey Devries. Gina Willi- ams. Lynne Doering. Robin Ross Back Row: Teresa Olson Mary Egon Mery Stetzner. Dawn Allen. Becky McKcmey. Julee Sorenson 463Hapner 3-A Hapner 2-B Front Row:(itor)3a' Burgcn. Ta'cHe' po$. Geriinde Houghton. Darlene Itcorno. Dawn Smith Second Row; Lori Hamilton. Vick Svhovec Key Delaney. 8e h Petersnick. Lynne Du lum Back Row: Pauic Kieffner; Jane Knuasen. Brenda Kifson. Shoriene Lenhorat. Koren Vorse. Hapner 3-B Front Row: (i to r) Bonnie Ketchom. Sheliy Onstod. Trocy Ludwig. Cristine Wood; Denise Fish. Ten Red Second Row: Diona Hamilton: Crystal McMillian. Antoinette Campbell. Nancy Nelson. Nancy; Vanna McGurk; Phyllis Clark, lisc Schedel. Back Row: Kori Henjum; Jody Crocker. Sherry tariff. Vicki Schatfer. Linde Toucher; Pomelo Linn. Kathy Bruce. Frances Corey Hapner 4-B Front Row: (I to r) Lisa Temple. Vicki Spe-rle. Susan Deuitch. Sana'a Rahn. Brenda Harvey. Siobhon Haniffy Second Row: Shoron Mohr. Tommy Eshlemon; Mo'y Kriz. Helen Miles. Diane Alcorn. Carla Sklund: Cyndi Hommonc Back Row: Pam Jensen. Christine Pings. M chele Bnnkel. Lyndo Neisen; Nancy Smith; Robin Rada. Deidra Ferestad. Sheryl Nichols 465Hapner 2-C Front Row: (I to 0 Wanda Senef. Charlotte Waymire; Diane Hartford. Shooa Glennie. Elizabeth longe Second Row: Cynde Schotwiiier. Undo Hopple, .ona Mance Karen Collins; LeAnne Rogge. Sharon Olson Back Row: Barbara Hendrickson Back Row: Lcr Mary. Kelty Broesder. Susan Weckerty. Katie Kammer. Lynette Child. Connie Bosta Hapner 3-C Front Row: (I to r) Tommy DeRudder. Vicki Mohrenuiser. Micholyn Nelson Joan Brcocn urst. Sue Standa. Brenda O ercas’ Second Row: Mo'ceeRoiana-scn. Becki Thomas. Kaigongi M'Mbor-gori. Tana Ackerfy. Kelly Clausen. Susan Schmidt. Kim Knskavich. DeAnn Kuehn ShonnaMcGiothiin. Shelli Miller. Lecnne Anderson 466Hapner 4-C Front Row: (I to t) Sharon Hcvorka Jcnct Trippet. Alice Cooper Mery Meier. Laurc Ctvistof4e,son(r?A) Second Row: Sandy Wil ign; Liso Gould Shelly Ostermon. Sheryl Malinowski. Bridget Cassidy. Cookie Brookms Back Row: Shcwno Longford Ruth Retkojf: Sara Dyk Kathy Clark; Anne Marie Schwartz. Carlo Morse. Barb wa sh Hapner 1-D Front Row: C tor)Lduna Molsberry. Kristi Corda. DeArna Fisher. Linda Gaskiil. Deedee Myhre Second Row: Lon Marshall; Tori Jones. Marla Devich; Betsy Mcychosea t. Dio°e Fries. Denise Beck- man. Ten Boucher Back Row: Kothy Vogi. Sf'eryi Bckken Jann Whiting. Barb Pedu a. Kathy Stonten. DebFryiing. Marg Green. Joanne Morrow 467Hapner 3-D • Ck Front Row: (I to r) Patsy Hieing Bonne f ssiff, Celeste Spannogei. Andee Kelly. Ardythe Crosson Rick Peterson Back Row Shei a Coni n; Marcia Gosseim. Allison Ne son, Sara-Dei DeBruycker. Mary Logan. Susan Sediocek. Ar ene Schock. Kim Warren, Gayle Bromen-shenk. Hedges North Staff Front Row: (I to r) John Mueller. Joc n MacLeod. Use Weyers: Katie Wii let. Juliana Pento d Wyatt Tustm Back Row: 3nan Unde. Red Pipmich. Eric Verzuh. Steve Williams. Bert Brosten 468Hedges North 2nd Floor Front Row: (I to r)Chris Stone. Pot Lcrum. KC Hill; Jim Weeks. Roger Giles. Roy Jones. Steve Morganti; Jim Bocorti. Second Row: Ken Soboiik, Roy Barker. Ron Toy'or. Glenn Thane. Joel Hoff. Lome Snyder. Rich Brown. Kevin Cushmon. Cosey Huckins; Kurt 5 •' Bock Row: Tren hudok. Gory Sturm. Geroid Bohn. Steve Bygrine. Work Lone Tim Elling-nouse. John Chermok; Kent Means. Eric Verzuh. Meii Montgomery Hedges North 3rd Floor Front Row: (I to r) Patricio Drake. Ton: NordCerg. JoneKonihouft. Ki'sten Aosen. Selino Judemcn. Wendy Biacklock. jconnd Asoy. Roxono lewis, Julionn Penfoid (RA) Second Row: Carol Tompkins. Kathryn Pfeiffer. Koren Forrest. Lori Nelson. Devie Mcinroy. Theeas Trunkle. Tommie Coleman Back Row: Deanna Torum. Sond'C Anderson. Stephanie D.Frcncesco. Kim Day. Meissa Behr. Elizabeth Ccsey. Julie Morgan. Magoret Pettit. ■469Hedges North 4th Floor Front Row: (I to r) Dove Remy. Tim Cybulski. Jim Mol mo. Rex Kleinsosser; Gory Rooney John Wilkinson. Chris Jones. Jon Cytxi'ski; Roger Hammer Second Row: Tim Durbin; Richard Bugni. tom Waldorf. George Schneider. Darroi Berkram; Joe Jonhunen. J.m Anderson. Jim Woldenberg. Duooe Kindness Third Row: iohn Hutchinson. John Quinn. Jody Krejic. Pcul Porte. Brian Unde. Scott Wurth. Jim Davidsopn. Steve Parioto. Kerry Johnson. Terry Harlan; Tim Durbin Back Row: Jess Nepstod. Kurt Kcmmerzeii. Steve Toth. Pot cushman. B'oine Parker. Nick Bauer. Bob Wall; John Dougherty. BoD Lettengo. Eric Sutpin. Hedges North 5th Floor 470Hedges North 6th Floor Front Row: (i to ODebiW cks. Katie w nett. Karen Hom. Ruth Rohrenbach. Terri McNair. Penny Andersen; Noreen Ske -ton. Jeanme Gerahty. Anita Newman Second Row: Jodi Mul.'er. M chelle 'cpe. Tonya Marsh; jenny Duncan. Carrie Spnnger. Shelly Hyem. Jennifer Asfle. Lon Koier Back Row: Brenda Smith; Debbie LaFever. Carolyn .aebcke. Kelly Steis; Chns Hepp. Connie Andrews. Stacy Noste. Kathy Seaton Hedges North 7th Floor Front Row: (I to r) Mike England. Chris Nolt. Eric lumley Mark Winters. Jim Marien Pete Vickers. Brian Ullie. Bob Austin Second Row: Hall Abbie. Pete Brenner. Seth Huseby. More Syrenne. JR Bayies. Bart Brosten. Rob Wagner. Mike Fish. Sean c ing. Jeff Wade Back Row: Poodle Chapek Ron Boyles; Jo Cichosz. Tim Drake. Jim Weils. Steve King. Ron Miller. Todd Hudak. jock Klein; Dave Mehreas. Ramon Ranieri. Jon Pinter 471Hedges North 8th Floor Front Row: (I to r) Kelly Wilks. Scon und-gren. Wyatt Tustin. Shaun Marshall-Pryde; Kenney Lindeman. Charlie Jonson; Mike McAuliffe: Craig Ellis Second Row: Mork Grotto. Bnon Petersen. Ron Weidbusch; Bob Olsen; Dorryl Ponkowski. Mike Schmidt, Andy Walker; B'od Miler. Third Row: Scon Enckson. Harjinderpol Ponnu. Todd Johnston, Magon Evans; Reger Toenms. Richard Hogan Back Row: Gory Palm; Rolf Johnson; Scon Australian; Brycn Gilbertson, Jason DeGranenreid. Patr.ck McGuire. Sid Meskimen. Dorryl Bjak. Kevin Durocher. Hedges North 9th Floor Front Row: (I to r) Max ne Michels. Mary Kay Stephan. Terriiee Siizly. Trocie Thompson. Becky Hinman; Andrea Conn. TrinaAfor; Robyn Wallace Second Row: Suzy Miller. Cera Letofsky; Tiso Stevenson. N kki Bcrbour. Ronell lamp- ing. Gee Wheeler. Joni Ellingson. Usa Weyers; Suson McKee. Back Row: Beth Bylund. Lori Larsen. Stocy Lodgin; C ndy Knutse.n, Cathy Lowe; Denise Waldron. Jonna Witt; Sue Nokken 472Hedges North 10th Floor Front Row: (I tor)David Seese. Tex Sikora Wade Krinke. Phillipe Amicuca. Oio-dypo Bodotunde. Robert Price. Scott weomer. John Akre Second Row: Lyle Arnsf. John Bjork. David Kis. Troy Berg Thomas Gilg. Rod Pipinich. Da id Pie'ce John Hoyer Scott Bryant. Back Row: Michoe; Birkiond. Lloyd W.nd, jj Aberie. Brad Rupp. Skip Nymon; Rick Stauffer. KirkKiuesner. Bret McCrumb. Ricky Dietz. Mike O'Neill: Paul Fuhrman Hedges North 11th Floor Front Row: (I to r) Lori Rogers. Shelly Box-rub. Lorie McElhenny. Katy Kirkmire. Stephanie Michel; Joann Mocleod; Cane Schu tz Second Row: Judy Mory Walsh Kari Johnston: Olga Erickson. Holly Logon. Jackie Lees. Julie Collins. Susco Atkinson. Sandy' Henson Third Row: Kelly Honley. Joan Hecimovich. Carolyn Lie-peit; Shan Westland. Julie Gamble. Kathy Meyer Back Row: Christy Gjifle. Liso Simon. Anita Lee, Debbe Evans. Vickie Whitsitt. Darcie Fuhrman. Debbie Miller; Urc deh Zomci. Zoidon Mchd Za no' 473Hedges South 2nd Floor Front Row: (I to r) Louro Donohue. Ko'en Engelke. Jeannette Tally. Vicky $chu tz. Regmo Trippe; Gayie Lawrence. Carla Worthington Second Row: Karolyn Green. Sharon West. Julie Lee. Peggy Engel. Jeanie Gorthy. Laurel Mason. Done Spokiie: Tana Lane. Moggie Koughan. Back Row: Jan ne Bor aha. Marfys Dronge. Sue SpOinhower. Mary Leifermon. Vai Shcl homer. Connie Gus-tatson. Marilyn Shillinger. Katy ALPrecht. Loren Herold; Heidi Czorny Hedges South 3rd Floor Front Row. (I to r) Tim MacDonald. Steve Brooks. Marv Little. Joel Jewett. Kim De'iemo. Doug Hunt. Gary Hammond Second Row: Ward Matt. Joe Oley. Brian Tolfel son: Greg Noug e. Kim Mur-ro . Mike. Brian Tatorko Third Row: Ai Micheison; Darrel Case. Arre Esp. Mg-uei Siiviera: LOrry Morns. Toad Klevgord. Ken Mclllhotton Fourth Row: Bill Cun-neen. Mitch Finley. Mike McCieay Steve Alness. Ted. Ben Olmsteod Back Row: Geoff Pih aja. Brad Ebei. Dock Wofford. Bnon Higgins; Todd Peplm; Jeff Moore. Tod Kosfen. Sfeve Loomis. Jim Muiiaw-ney. Eric Williams 474Hedges South 4th Floor Front Row: ( or)CmdyRensvoid. cncy Goertner. Boro Bowman. Wend Conn. Jennifer Bexe'i Second Row: LiSO Pol-ensky. Julie Pederson. Jocn petersen. Jockie Bogue. Lou'o Lewis. Potfi Cullen. Julie Gerry, louro Hiitotxond. Renee Peiuso. Dione Arnold Bock Row Tommi Vddez. DonoGront. liso Lester. Doreen Gosh. Becky Roone; Sue Modsen. Stephanie Adorn. Sondy Veik. Sus e scnke Hedges South 5th Floor 475Hedges South 6th Floor Ffont Row:(l for)Colleen Heily. UsaTuck; Nancy Eiioogen. 3orb Batchy. Kelly Bott. Bo'o Howe. Christy Chose. Melissa Hickmon; Cynth'O Viste; Holly Bancroft. Second Row: Yvonne Peck. Mo'garetn Overload. Allison McRae. Dawn To son. Meiani Wc'kerson. Teresa Groff: G:no Fiovento. Jane Boisen: Paulo Hill; Logon Sleeter. Rhonda Thompson Back Row: Jodi Jacobson. Caryn Bailey. Mara Thompson. Mcleno Magcn. Tern Nis-cher: Sue Hurley. Jeanne Petersen. Susan Glover. Julie Hitch. Amcy Deaton Hedges South 7th Floor 476Hedges South 8th Floor Front Row: (I to r) Les Best. Da e Meieo-$on. Tim Covonock. Ryon Gmi. jomes to monc Second Row: ChodChytrcus Larry Gnere'. Todd Obrechr. Bii Burk-lona Mark McDonnell. Lee McCcrty D rck Tomoc. Bruce Rudsnogen Back Row: Vern Turner. Mike Taylor. Dale Meyers. Steve Meuchei. Kurt King, jorie Stemvik. Jonn McQuilion. Don Lee. Jon Bergeodahi Brett Burns. Marty Spence Hedges South 9th Floor Front Row: 'l ro r) Sac Wog er. Nancy Clear. Jennifer Kcppes. Paulo Eggen, Erin Muggl' Second Row: Trish Tucker. Mary Mcc. Jackie Damon. Debbie Law-son. Kelly Mytty. Wendy Hietaia Back Row: Dawn Jacoby. Cory Peterson: Shouno GoocMn. Barbara Bo er, Kathy Filler. JJieMoeh. Stephanie Bousiiman: Lesley Galioghen. 477Hedges South 10th Floor Hedges South 11th Floor Front Row: (I to r) Julion Amobogu. Tim Gray. Cory Rice. Nolan Smith. Kevin Grogor Second Row: Martc Younger Bill Frisby. Mark Seioy. 3 Arovid. Mike Senders. Toby DeWolf. Mike Mather. Frank Shanley. Mike Rammer. David Bradley. Bryan Enderle. Luonn Kershner Third Row: Chuck Ladd. Joe Ancerson. Tim O'Conner. Brad Stocking. Jeff Clement. Paul Broay. Rick Cooley. Eric Scho-leger. Robert Heffner Warren Gehl Back Row: Varsholl Price 478Langford Staff Front Row: (I to r) Kelley Waresmski, Jeff Butler. Paul Yarosloski. Dove Dona dsoa Back Row: Gregg Gutierrez. Kyssmar Butts. Rick Russel. Mike Green. Alan Ripley. Tom Cnorron. Langford Pit FrontRow:(ltor)BobFriatreaux Second Row: Danielle loncon. Richard Belter. Leroy McCo'Ty. Jeff Delys. James Cummings Back Row: Aon Ripley. Don Donohue. Craig Col or. Lorry Bridger. Shoun Focher. odhn Servoss 479Langford 1st North front Row: (I to r) Darren Sterner. Lei Anderson. Britt Goldberg. John One-bear. Bill Sampson Ken Lutton. Joe Sehulster Second Row Tim Jatfery Todd Kempt. Tom Bay. Monte Andersen. Kei-!ey Wrezenski. Mark Sdu res. Mark O'Con- ner. Pool McCann. Jeff Williams, -ce Haidie. Dave Christensen. Chris Bros-tuen Back Row Ray Iron. Pot Man’ey. Jim Scott. Mike Wehrman. Chuck Hed-ley. Matt Boll; Doug Johnson Langford 2nd North front Row (] to r) David Piniieoci. Davd Bnstow: Lenny Spaulding; M ke Trovers; Bill Whitcraft. Neal Koreii. John Rose. Tim Singer. Eric Davis Second Row James Mann; Matt Poster. Mike Job: Phil Wor$l-loger. Terrry Lorscn. Mike Green. Juan Carassco. Tony Gaaotti. Tyie Frcnce. Jeff Noon. Rick Joqueth Back Row Brian Sonau ne; Steve Rogers. Curt Nash Russel Wnght. Scott Gillam; James Renout. Jeff Green; Sean Pinheodi. Pete Deroyer, Reid Erickson 4K0Langford 3rd North Front Row; (I to r) Todd Rogers. Ron Mopston: Derek Thompson. Rick H res Steve Zeiler Second Row Chris Burgen Chris Koch. Loren Ouren. Chuck Mar gon. Ed Judd: Don Feilboum. Mike Sto-ekig. Kirt Honsen. Cod Krum Third Row Mark Christianson. Dove Donaldson (RA). Kns Beardsley. Martin Mouse!. Karl Mance. Pat Smith. Neil Smith. Roger ito. Dove Boil. B'uce Co'ony. Rob Utte Back Row Br an R.es. John Schantz. Jett Rog ers. 311 Rankin. Duane Neprod. Perry Robbins: Cords baker. Bill C eman Langford 4th North Front Row (I to r) Bob Bear Second Row Bob Kmg. Bob Watt, Bob Kcpp. Bob Lohr BobGoodmunsen. BcbVcnDeren Third Row BobPetrckis. BooConstautme. Bob Canfield. Bob Laug; Bob Loubcch Bob _och. Deer Bob. Bob Buer. Bob Boggs. Bob Simser. Bob Murphy. Bob Metsker: Bob Ogungbode Bock Row Bob Williams: Bob Schauber. Bob Lecke. Bcb Chorron. Bob Urban. Bob Kozik. Bcb Sisk, Bob Whiting Bob Hoidle 481Langford 1st South Front Row; (I to r) Mike Everts. BoD Mecheis. Joe Coombs. Scott Jakanoski; Tom Worsen. Kent Pratt. Second Row. Tim Krcmiich. Orion Strom. John Cox, Kyle McMillion. Bob Fisher. Craig Thomas. Phil Beuchler. Greg McGonn. Kevin Quode. Dan Welch. Third Row: Scott Simmons. Todd Vogel. Mark Simon. John Grono. Mark Ha vorson. Rick Ripley. Paul Yorosiaski; Scott Smith. John Krotochvil; Bruce King. Brad Job Back Row. John Morrison. Chris Autio. Hal Opus; Brian Knaff. Kevin McCorl. Fred Mikat. Shaun Hotterber. Larry Klaudt. Ron Kupfncr. Alan Shumaker Langford 2nd South Front Row. Dodd Lowe: Gront Anderson. Scott Covey. Wayne Hemphill. Second Row Matt B'oss. Brad Lcrsen. Greg Gutierrez Third Row. Larry Berg; Bob Reinhardt. Zock Russell; Scott Gasser B'uce Schoubie. Evan Burnham Brian Covey. Mike Zook Back Row John Pres-cott; Scott Lmdsay. Neil Heckermon. Bruce Cook. Alan Morris 482 Langford 3rd South Front Row: (I to r) Corey Moss. Aoron Lynch Second Row: Tony Simms. Ken Zenrz. Ben Eloquiere. Paul Rice. Jeff Occoner. D. Brett Baker Third Row: Bob Petersen. Dennis Albertson. Todd Wil- ina-v. Kim Bores. Shodd Savers. Jeff Butler Ci n Bersuch. Rowdy. Roy Walsh Back Row: RickTytor. Dove Mendro. Bruce Thill; Scott Hamilton. Doug Fisher. Bioine Carlson. Eugene Kuntz; Bill Snopp Wau-t Langford 4th South Front Row: (I to r) Terry Jeske; Darrel Flemming. Frank Pnmozic. Dean Gillett. Dan Bowles. Brett Owens. Second Row: Wade Laurence. Kevin Jones. James Fait. Jcmes Monthey. R.ck Russell (RA). Fred leLocheur John Gosouda. Robert Kirkeby Third Row: ames Carlson John Hoffman Mott Conrad Dcrvia Skinner. Scott Eichert. Roger Snyder. Erik Nelson Back Row: Kevin Westbrook. Vince Skurdohl mMullan Basement Front Row: (i to r) Curt Spurzem. Tol Willi-oms. Bob Weinschrott. Curt Sotrom. Jeff McGuire. Rob Xultgen. Jim Carver; Pot Soiondi. Back Raw: Jeff Wallo: Gerry Reimer. Terry Daws. Curt Yoriott. Bill Weaver. Con on Fried. Steve Mcrtinko, RobMcGlynn. Sieve Pott on Brenf Toylor. Don Meyer Mullan 1st Floor Front Row: (l to r) Dave Stevens. Shown Wickhorst. Rich 3oberg. Bill Mans: Greg Lesc'. David Wickhorst. Gory Boyd. Chr s Eden. Second Raw: Dale loper. Trung Luu. Joe Bcue e nd S eve Herrerc Mike Reinken Steve Ryga. Vern Reeve. Rich Jeffers. Sieve McAdams. Scort Stovren. Back Row: Rob Anderson: Eric Biel; Hiro Okazak Steve Latham. Mark Allen. Lorry Bowers. Don Mill. Mike Cyr. Chris McGumess 484Mullan 2nd Floor Front Row: (I to r) Russ Ratcliff. Mark Anthony Frank. Kent Sugden. Darry Thompson Second Row: Lorry Grow-ney. Bin Grinder. Ted Gates. Tim Cross. Tom Breitccch Back Row: Brent Remer Kimton Fcrseh. Ted Mathews. Fred Lake' Brian Todd Mathew Hermann. Mullan 3rd Floor Front Row: (I to r) Bill Frazer. Mike F sher. B ei Dickson. John Ashley. Don Watson Art Stokes Second Row: B; 3r $t. Bruce Gaits: Steve Voigt. Andy Wright; Robert Snropshier Choc Wood Kwon Back Row: Dan James. Bill Kiundt. Dwight Humphrey. Cliff Knighton. Mike Martel Dave Virog 485Mullan 4th Floor Front Row: (I to r) Kevin juedemon Jay Bcrdwoh. M tch F:niey: Hircycki Toshima. Clmt Fomey. Second Row: Jim Erickson; B'Od Mo'o. John Oecshlc Mike Holt Vince Bu'rows. Rory Heneberg Back Row: Honk Boptiste. Ccr! Pose.vifz. Sorensen. Br:on Welsh; Jerry Earll: Meyers Pryor 1 st Floor 48 . Front Row: (I to r) Gretchen Bird; Sue Hilyord: Sonjo Stephens. Arlene Nez. Jone Russell Back Row: Pom ZuhosK. Pet Zuhoski; Barb lombrecht; Donno Pcrv. Debbie Bidegory. Kathy McDonald; Alice Masse Front Row: (I to r) Sue Tosh. LeeAnn Wood. Tea Bcckstrom. Pam Fiasted: Julie Ditwiler. Amy Guth. Jane Gcddord: Nancy Frost: Becky Campbe! Second Row: Jerry Woldemor: Kelly Burkhalter. Aideon Big Hair. Angie Stops. Scarlett Heifz. Nancy Croft. Michelle Sorenson; Ann Wcolr dge. Tammy Cartwr ght. Kns Heikkio Back Row: Lynn Gould. Renee Porker. Dawn Vogel. Heide Sandburg. Debbie Wmdom. Heide Johnson. Arlene Hull. Jane Kmdzerski. Nancy Terrett. Alice Olson: leAnn Farley. Pen Sian Front Row: (l to r) Sherry Clark. Wendy Owens. Kelly DeBruycker. Marlys Anvik. Janet French. Renee Frazer. Decnna Sullivan. Mattie Paddock. Kath McGrew Second Row: Wendy Stiles, lauri Nash Marianne Romame. Lau'O Dawson Teresa Adamson Ann Syverson. Susie F sher Vicki Kipf Back Row: Genevieve Gordon Liz Wempie. Angie Rhoades. Bert Meium. Paige Hunter. Julia St evens; Ken Pegg Pryor 2nd Floor Pryor 3rd Floor 487Pryor 4th Floor Front Row; (I to r) Mifty Upp. Chnssy Shepherd. Becky Grondy. Jenny Bokck. Cor-rie McQuiston. Kothieen Crowley; Cool Hoyt. Georgia Spotted Bear. Deidrc MacDonald; liso Bod Bear Second Row Brenda Swanson. Andrea Jackson. Melanie Keiiey. Laura Becquort. Tricio Clark. Ca'me One Bear. Amy Schmidt; Ccrrie Phillips. Janet Untie a. Sherry Han; Melissa Hjelmstad. Julie Butler. Back Row Jill Exe; Undo Nelson. Michelle Kujath. Serena Hedrick. Kelli Goodion Heid' Steinike; Shelly Walter. JoeySimen-sen. Pam Brown: Marie Waite; Juke Bates. Uso Stewart Roskie 2nd Floor Front Row: (I to r) Bake Rcmsey, Scott Mallard; Luke Siskoff; Rick Bierwogon. Tony Groupensperger; Greg Rotz Second Row: Doug Wiimot. Kevin Scnamp. jim McB-ide. Mike Casey. Kent Peterson. Dave Brennan, jock Findcrf. Chip D'Arcy Back Row: Robert Lukes; Mark Mallard: Boo Giuliin. Dole Wei-zenbach. JaftLenz. Bi I Severson; James Leer: Ken Wilson. Wcyne Be garde. 488Roskie 3rd Floor Roskie 4th Floor 489Roskie 5th Floor Roskie 6th Floor 490Roskie 7th Floor Roskie 8th Floor 491Roskie 9th Floor AED Front Row: (I to r) Arc s A. Moe. Deborah A Worner; Christine D. Hofh. DebO'Oh A Arroqchi. Ahuodha K. Tummolo; Patri-COJ. Dankers. Naomi L.GocJtlorO. Susan L G'imm Second Row: Joseph M. Kelly. John Rainvilie: Maureen B Murdoch. Mov Alice Herem. David F Johnson. Richard f. Jones. tukeG Sisxoff. Thomas L Holvo'son; Andrew T. Sateroack. Jon R. Fishburn Back Row: Jeff Burgon Matthew K Herman. Richard S. Reavey. Kathryn K Hansen, Michael Rohrenback. James D. Bozeman. Clifford Mamey. Timothy L Vannatta. Dr. William J. Dor-gon 492Front Row: (I to r) Soidoo Koolo (Upper Volta). 3osoni Kombani (Botswana) Moshe Lehutso (Lesotho); Abdullah Suloimon (Nigera). Kutio Kcnetsi (Lesotho). Vtohomed Ei-Abbassi (Morocco) Patricio Herries (Advisor). African Student Association 493 Arab ClubArmy ROTC Front Row: (I to r) Mory H nkson. Morsho Brock Lon Bonderob. Mctthew Quinn. Second Row: Russell Hcvorsoo. Kenneth Morris. Timothy McGuire. Stephen Hustovo; Robert Tipton Back Row: Richard Isbe I; Michael York; Mark Syverrson. Chcrels Richord. Daneil Bioedei Amoid Air Society Front Row: 'I to r) Rand Stenze. Steve Nitz. Kym Boyce. Karen Patterson, Angie Rncades Liz Wemp e Back Row: Captain David Cook (AcM sor), Doug Egged. George Schneider. Dave Blankenship. Todd Kievgard. Curtis jmgie. Don Pointer. Dav.d Sche.i. Andrew rioteisted. Rone d Aocicott. Clint Bersuch. Tim TrettsFront Row: (I to r) Dr. Pool Johnson. Prof Jo Conont: Dr. H. Townes. Dr. Demetri-cdes. Dr Dennis Bfcckketter; Dr. Poso Second Row: Joe Rolston. Todd Micboe' Lewis Brye. Steve Wohloerg. Dono Shi-celer; Mary Osmundson. Jon Fry. Brian Sullivon. Third Row: Or. Tom Reihman. Dr. ron Mussulman. Davis Miller. Dave Mat- tson. Bryan Corcoran; Williom Loport; Steve Posse. Kc'i Hen;um: Aion Bosto. Greg Hortmonn: Gory Boehm; Lance Jones. Dr Bob Warrington Back Row: Blone Wright; Paul Barker. Mark Shenck. Bill Bokorski; John Dawson; Ted Hundtoft. ken Stahley. Eric Pubie. Dave Mattson; Mark Golden. ASME Front Row:(I tor) Rebecca Hunke(Cho r-person. Performing Arts), David Birmingham (Director). Connie Cheever (Business Manager). Debbie Milburn (Chairperson. Concerts) Back Row: Marianne Evans (Chairperson. Coffeehouse). Daniel Smith (Member. Arts Exhibits). Ardis Moe (Chairperson. Lectures). Kent Hughes (Chairperson. Films); Bill Kiutter (Director of S'udent Activities) Campus Entertainment CommitteeCoffeehouse Committee Front Row: (I to r) Louro Brosius. Mo'i-o ne Evens (Choirperson). Mochelie De lvo. Concerts Committee Ront Row: (I to r) Don Smith. Jim Cummings. Dennis Vergifh. Keenan O'Keefe. Eric Olson. Debbie Miiburn (Chairperson). 496Front Row: (l to r) Connie Flynn. Jomes Prone Second Row: D.cnePrchol; Diane Poussier. Helen Miles; Sam Richardson. Michelle Wir.g. Kewn Dolan Back Row: Sam Grimes. John Burgess. Mark Rein-sel. Barraby Kerr. Sue Brewer Exponent Staff Fangs 497Future Farmers of America FRONT ROW: (I tor)Sana; Rann. Shonna Gienme. Mott Sparks. Doug Stevens. — —. Scott Covey.------; jonelle Luther. SECOND ROW: Sara Warfield. Bruce Ketchum,------. Jeff Wash. Brian Covey. Lyle Hodgkiss BACK ROW: Brad Kmg. Laura Mitchell. Janet Smith. —. Mike Zook: Scott Thockcry. Bill Rankin; 4-H FRONT ROW: (I to r) Olga Erickson. Frances Carey. Jody Crocker Lynn Gibbs. Velma Luke: Arlene Schock. Lamar Gebhardt. Unco Busenbork Bonnie Russiff. Isy Farnum BACK ROW: Stevens. Dwayne Palmer. Joni Fugle Scott Thockefy Bear Huessy. Scott Fluer Colleen Byrn, Keith Meyers 498Front Row: (I to 0 Dr Don Voyich (Adviser). Coro! 8riles(Secreto7 rreosurer). Karen Whiteman (Vice-President). Doug Davis (President). Second Row: Desiree Lambert; Lisa Whitfcrd. Eleanor Bear Chum; Ethel Connelly. Charlotte Hunter. Rose O'Corvror Back Row: Chcrles DeRoche; Aex Bull Toil: Duane Kindness. Dane Leider. Lcrk Real Bird HPER Student Advisory Counci I Front Row: (I to r) Veronica Novotny. Erin Miller. Linda Kaul; Kirk Dunckel. Back Row: Amy Koehler. Tcni Larson. Kelly Boyle. Pom Knowlton; Kelly Robertson Indian Club 499Infinity Staff Front Row. (I to r) Denn $ Clerk. Craig McCormick Seon Cavonough Back Row: Ricncra Monff Not Pictured: Stacie McMullen. Bruce Eng: Donny Cho-riki. Randy Pate. Ken Hunt; Normon Tveit KGLT Staff Front Row: 'I to r) Sean. Cliff. Scott. Julie. Holly. Susan. Mary Lou; Donne Second Row: Tim; Wade. Chaucer. Bob. Julie. M ke. Don. Keith Back Row: Marty. Bill. A Mo'tha. Cera. Dove. Ray. Steve, lonno. Steve. Scott. Tweaky. Maureen. John. Barrett. Jim; Colter. Hose. Susan Disco. Steve. 500front Row: (i to r) Porsche Everson. Ardis Moe(ChOirperson) Mcrk Milodrogo ich, Mork Andersen Back Row: Ginger B'u-void. Tommy Pi udeii. DonHanziik. Peggy Foley Lecture Committee front Row: (I toO Ashley Smith. Dr Jomes Brock (Adviser). Bod Vaughn (President). Brenda DeRucder Second Row: Coro1 Sturgeon. Libby Ford. Shown Dougherty. Doriis Nord-'ogen (Secretory Treosurer). Milo Rxe Third Row: Shelley Rindol; Jonine Sweeney. MagoretGreenwode. Tim uedie (Social Chairman), use Pratt. Tommy Ubbey. Pom Ke ler. Kathy Jacobs Marketing Club 501MSU Dance Company Front Row: (I to r) Donno Jedrewjeski; Regina Trippe. JoAnn Hoven. Heidi Klin-gensmith. Keren Chin. Donno wolsiogel: Vickie Johns. Kendro Messmer. Lucretia Berordinelli. Second Row: Monica Skinner. Susan Trofts; Tomi Lonning. Tomro Chandler. Rosie Hickey. Annito Pclky; Christino Baril; Betsy Brennond. Chori Wicks. Kay VonNormon (Director). Solly Hermann. Pom Snyder Back Row: Kelly Feage, Loun Tony. Dono Rider. Winston Brillhort. Steve Smith; Stocy Hurton. Mory Murphy. Rose McCalister Mork Sullivan. DcmjSmith Not Pictured; Rozon Pitcher (Director). Scott Anderson Performing Arts Committee Front Row: (I to r) Reoecca Hunke(Choir-person). Marie Theimer.KatyGiHm Bock Row: Roy Harris; Tom AckermanFront Row:(I tor)Dr PhilipH GrOy oncy Kendzoro. Kristin Schwartz (Secretory): Nancy Crabtree (Treasurer). Stephen B and jane Georgitis (Vice-President). Back Row: Dr. Paul Willis; Bob Jones. Dr. Wiliicm Shontz(Adviser). Kevin Lohn. Ho Johnson. Jeanne Brown, Non Fredricks. David Shontz. Dr George f?ice. Lonno Hovionc-Green (President) Psi Chi National Honorary Front Row: (I to r) Jim Olson. Bcrb Tr:ppet Second Row: Scot? Murphy. Darryl Thompson. George Luther Back Row: lincsay Anderson; Bred Frozee Septemmviri 503Skydiving Club Soccer Club Front Row: Mike Sprockim. Kevin Anderson. Bren Toirr.cn. Don Donohue. Mo-nmod Moos Second Row: Jeff Dickerson j mCcxter. DoveCoxon Derrick Pope Back Row: Al WeerS'nk. Steve Londerdohi. n Haverand Brian Boca' Aioon Straub. Oiuferrii Odugberrv Ndon Smith Not Pictured: “cyoen Yale® Do e Miner Croig Stewart (Ccoch). Gay 504Front Row: (i tor) Mory O’Hem. Maureen Maiogney. Taen Phelps. Cns Johnson; Solly Bersch. LiS0 Mosch. Kathy Keith. Alice Marsheii. Jack e Spe mon; Rouble Cornwell Second Row: 3renda DeRud-der. Heather Bayiess: Sera DeBrucker. Mcoao Watterud. Shelly Dawson. Cindy Buconnon. Jeon Gcxtner. Kathy Hud- son. Julie Pasiey. Tracy Knudson. Sue Orhom. Coro! Steiner; Pom Larson Back Row: Cheryl Barton. Sharon Stermitz Lana Mu: sherry. Joyce Honsirvger; Patty Komatz. Jill Exe. M07 Beth Hoizer. Lisa Morrison. Leslie Kiock Alisa Dignens. Penny Stiff. Rhonda Ma'ock. DeeDee Modrie: Debbie Pluhor Spurs Front Row: (I to r) Car Graham. Wade Gehl. Kim Anderson. Wanda Grewe. Pat Watt. Mike Gmino. Potty Dankers. Cindy Stiles Alice Marshall: Salty Onstod Doric Nielsen Second Row: auio Nielsen; Janet Muller Rhonda Moiek. Marcia Tanner. Use Knudsvg. Paula Eggen. Lai Tokoio. Jdie McN ei. isabeii Fomumr Kim Williamson. Jane Russell. Third Row: Jaynee Grcseth (Staff). Rolf Grcseth (Staff) Kathy Clark Susan Heckermon. Saah Koh'er. Kevin Donegon Terry Hamburg. MaryLeiferman. Wayne 8a' Sab-r na Napper Garaa Voanees Back Row: Denny Kiew.n (Stoff). Donovan Cur -rey. Maun Novck. Con Byrtus. A J Kalon-ck (Staff). Tern Forseth (Staff) Harimder-pai Singh Ponnu. Student Orientation LeadersL ,w%LAST WORDS A: yearbook editor once -wrote, ‘‘There arc in these United States three kinds of people: those that arc born crazy, those that achieve craziness and those that — edit yearbooks." I don’t remember where I came across those words, but how true they are! If I would have known exactly what I was in for when I applied for this job. I don’t think I would have jumped in so eagerly! I’m not complaining though. This past year has been a great experience. As editor, I have learned so much. I've learned all too well how the university system operates, and I've learned about myself and what my limits are. Best of all. I’ve learned about people — and how to deal more effectively with them. This book really has been a great learning experience for me. I know the average reader has no idea how many countless hours have gone into the production of this book. I wish you all knew just how much work was involved. The '83 Montanan staff has spent many, many, thankless hours organizing, designing, writing, promoting, photographing, and editing. Hopefully they have all been worthwhile. I’m extremely glad that the sleepless nights and endless hours of work are over. And yet at the same time. I'm saddened that the challenge is over. If we had had more time, more money, more manpower, we may have put out a better book, but putting the if s aside, here it i ... a culmination of all involved, our interpretation of the year. We sincerely hope no one is disappointed at our effort. _ Before I end I would like to sincerely thank Dennis Clark ana Christi Gillam for their hard work and dedication. Without these two on the staff I don’t think we would have made it to the end. I very much appreciate all that you two have done. Too, love and special thanks goes to' Clartr , _ . i ' parents who sponsored and supported me all the way. Thanks Mom a y mOkcy Dokey folks. . . MSU has its 76th Montanan Yearbook. I hope it brings back good memories! 508ft


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