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

 - Class of 1986

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Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1986 volume:

3a State University|| ozeman, Montana Volume 79 Montanan 86 D. Boyd Dee Dee Boyd Editor Lisa Tuck Graphic Editor Ron Redd Photo Editor Dennis Yamell Business Manager Cris Hoeper Layouts Aaron Pruitt Photographer Milo Mell Photographer Regge Bulm an Photographer Laura Green Writer Chuck Dodson Cartoons 140 Aaron Pruit Contents Pg- 4 pg. 22 pg. 192 pg. 244 pg. 254 pg. 320 pg. 348 pg. 368 Montanan ’86 Academics ... Athletics.... Leisure...... Organizations Entertainment Graduates____ The Year of ., Milo Melt Aaron PruittAaron Pro This is Montana State University Montana State University has been a major influence in the lives of countless people since its origin in 1907. Located in the picturesque setting of Bozeman, Montana the campus has molded the lives of anyone fortunate to be a part of the educational process. What makes MSU unique from other colleges and universities is not easily defined. The Big Sky that stands above in many ways signifies the opportunities it has to offer anyone who seeks unlimited education and the goals that one hopes to attain. The people are generous and always available to lend a hand or a smile or a friendship that will be carried on forever. The majestic beauty of the mountains, rivers and countryside provide MSU stu- dents and faculty a breathtaking backdrop that rarely goes unnoticed or unappreciated. When Mother Nature plays her tricks on unsuspecting inhabitants (an early September snowfall, a tropical warm February day or the never ending snow showers of May and June), one can only smile and say “this is Montana.” Nature is a very important feature of MSU. When one only has to go across campus to see a family of owls perched on a spruce tree or a herd of deer within city limits, one knows this is truly Gods country. What other school can boast a park with the splendor of Yellowstone National Park at its back door? MSU prides itself on its diversity and opportunities. It refines artists, technicians, engineers, nurses, agriculturists, teachers. business people and athletes known world wide for their contributions. It is a school that caters to the cultures with operas, plays, recitals and art exhibits. Yet, it doesn’t forget the sports enthuist with its winning football team, basketball teams, cross country teams or rodeo team to name just a few. MSU is probably very special and very different to everyone because we are all very special and very different people. We come from all over the United States and the world to be educated in the classroom but also outside the classroom. MSU is unique, because the people are unique and really care for one another. by D. Boyd 4Milo Moll Aaron Pruitt Milo Mell 56 Regge BullmeMilo Mollmi 8 Dave Emmi;D. 8oyd 9Aaron Pruitt David Shore 1012 Greg Poppenhous 1314 DavxJ ShoreRegge Bullman Regge Bullman 15 Aaron Pruitt91 ud 0j«v w( uoj»yOave Emmil18 Aaron Pruitt v. Milo Men 19David Shore Academies rarv.tRegge Builman Academics Arts Architecture______pg. 48 72 96 120 Letters 144 168College of Agriculture 24striving for Modernization and Research Practices Monta State University’s College of Agricultu s an integral part of the University. It began as a land grant institution when the ed arose for education in agriculture a: mechanical engineering. Now most of the -raduates in the College do not end up oi rms or ranches. The emphasis has been ; ed towards modernization and with bein ompetitive with other colleges. Recent . quite a few improvements in the College have made it more desirable to prospect acuity and students. There is a computer ;b which is used in a variety of ways, fre: csearching feed rationing to discovert r.: the best breeding options for a given set animal characteristics. There has been search done on “Baladi bread”in cooperat with Egypt which has not only gained a great deal of attention, but may also be responsible for the establishment of a firm in Billings which will make production of the bread possible. It could have great application here in livestock feed, as lower quality grain may be able to be put to use. Seven or eight of the College’s courses, including two in Entomology, have been accepted into the core curriculum, demonstrating the University’s acceptance of the importance of these classes. Also, this year has seen the construction of the controlled environment facility, the first half of which will be ready for use on June first, and the rest by the first of January, 1987. It contains facilities such as phototrons (growth chambers) and a quarantine area for insects and pathogens. The students of the College have received quite a bit of recognition themselves. Winter quarter they received 25% of the 4.0 GPA’s obtained, though they represent only 7% of the student population. At last year’s ASMSU’s day of student recognition, 18 of the 25 awards given went to Agriculture students. In addition to degrees directly related to agriculture, the College also offers non-degree courses, and programs in prevetinary medicine and preforestry. The College also has a number of respected experimental stations not only in Bozeman, but throughout Montana, set up for the study of crops, fertilizers, and other agriculture related areas. by Laura Green 25Milo Mall 26■UPIMilo Men Aaron Pruitt 8Milo Mell 29 Aaron PruittAaron Pruitt Agricultural Business Agricultural business involves the application of business and economic principles in farming and ranching and related sectors of the general economy. Training in agricultural business includes courses in agricultural management, marketing farm products, farm credit and finance, agricultural prices and outlook, agricultural policy, management science, agricultural law, technical agriculture and the business aspects of industries serving agriculture. 30Milo Men Agricultural Economics Agricultural economics is designed for those students interested in becoming professional agricultural economists. Emphasis is placed on intensive training in economic theory and analysis, quantitative techniques and mathematical approaches to agricultural economics and economics. The degree is specifically for those students who plan to either undertake graduate work in agricultural economics or function as professional agricultural economists with government or industry after completing the bachelor’s degree. 31 AafonPrurt;Agricultural Education The curriculum in agricultural education is designed to provide professional preparation for teachers of vocational agriculture, extension agents and for persons in agriculture service areas where the knowledge, skills, attitudes and experiences essential to teaching are desirable prerequisites. The program is administered by the Department of Agricultural and Industrial Education. Da. Smrnf 32Agronomy The agronomy curriculum is administered by the Department of Plant and Soil Science. Options are available in agronomy, crop science and plant protection. Students gain valuable first-hand experience with field and lab production and research techniques in the departmental labs and greenhouses, at the MSU agronomy and horticultural farms, and at the eight branch farms of the Montana Agricultural Experiment Station. Many students work as research assistants for faculty and graduate students. Work experience is also available through summer jobs and internships with industry and government agencies. Tom Becxer 33 Aaron Pr_ -tMilo ell Animal Science The curriculum in animal science is designed to prepare sutdents for a career in livestock production, related agricultural business or in public service in teaching or research. The application of the biological and physical sciences and economics to the breeding, feeding and management of livestock and livestock products are stressed. Emphasis is placed on developing an understanding of the basic principles of physiology, genetics, nutrition and related sciences as they affect production and management. Applications are made to production problems of the western United States. 34Milo Mell Horticulture The curriculum in horticulture is administered by the Department of Plant and Soil Science. Options are available in horticulture and landscape design. Horticulture is the science and art of growing ornamental plants, fruits and vegetables for human use. Its application through research has led to improved varieties of plants to benefit our daily lives. The landscape design option will prepare students to solve esthetic and functional landscape problems. Technical and creative studies lead to problem solving skills which are used to create beautiful, functional and efficient design solutions. Emphasis is placed on utilizaiton of plant materials to solve site problems. 3536 Industrial Arts The industrial arts curriculum is designed to enable students to become teachers and informed citizens in our technological society. Drawing from a knowledge base of industrial practices, the student learns through study, investigation and hands-on experiences of industrial processes. Dave E-nilMechanized Agriculture The mechanization and automation of American agriculture allows a small number of agricultural producers to meet domestic food and fiber requirements and supply commodities for export. The technological level of this agricultural production system requires knowledgeable personnel. The mechanized agriculture curriculum, administered by the Department of Agriculture Engineering, educated students for this vital agricultural industry. Graduates are prepared to enter a variety of agri-business careers. Employment opportunities exist on farms and ranches, in agricultural services, with lending institutions and with government agencies. Dave Emmil 37 Dave Emmil38 Range Science Range science is concerned with theman-agcment of the soil-plant-animal complex. Students acquire an understanding of grazing, wildland recreation another land uses within the framework of total resource management. The curriculum, administered by the Department of Animal and Range Science, includes course work in basic and applied plant and animal sciences, wildlands administration and social sciences. ReggeBi nan MltC ‘Dave Emm,I Soils The soils curriculum is administered by the Department of Plant and Soil Science. Options are available in soil science and land resources. A minor concentration in soil science is available to nondepartmental majors. Mik Men 39Aaron ‘rufeRegge Buiman Dave Emm ’ it. Preforestry A student wishing to complete one or two years at MSU and then transfer to a school of forestry elsewhere can enroll in the Preforestry Program. There are a number of options in forestry which students may wish to pursue. Examples are forest management, forest biology, forest recreation, and wood science and technology. Preveterinary Medicine The Preveterinary Medical Program provides students with the necessary training in chemistry, biology, mathematics, physics, English, humanities and social sciences to satisfy the requirements for selected accredited colleges of veterinary medicine. 41Milo Mel 4243 Dave EmmilDave Emmil Regge BulmanMilo .‘.'ell 46 ReggeB41College of Arts and Architecture J er. son Davie ■we 4SAaron Pruitt Cris HoeperGreg Poppenhouse Dav c Shore Aaron Pru SOSchool of Architecture Five Year Intensive Program The School of Architecture is a five ear program that offers a student a Bachelor of Architecture degree. A graduate of A chi-tccturc needs the equivalent of three ye; s of varied experience in an architectural c fice to qualify for a professional license. Other areas of employment open to the architecture graduate include construe on, government service, industry and educa ion. Aaron 52Aaron Pruitt Aaron Pruitt Aaron Pruitt 53Aaron P ttAaron Pruitt Aaron Pruitt 55 Lisa CriS He -3per 56Lisa Tuck School of Art Picasso’s in the Rough MSU established it’s School of Art and Design in 1893 and it's graduate degree in 1916. The curriculum is divided into seven areas of study: art history, ceramics, jewelry and mctalsmithing, painting, printmaking, professional graphics and sculpture. Curricula within these areas lead to: the Bachelor of Arts in : art education, artist-craftsman, fine arts, graphic design, and a minor in art history. In addition a Masters of Arts and a Master of Fine Arts Degrees are available. The school seeks to prepare it’s students for careers in the visual arts as well as enrich the cultural lives of all students and community as a cultural resource. 57 Cris Hoeperchartpak Vdvet Tbuoto Transfer ui urine 58Cris Hoeper Aaron Prurtl 59Lights, Camera, Action Film and Television Department Strives to be the Best Montana State University’s department of film and television ranks in the top twelve of the nation’s such schools. Technically MSU is seen as the best film school outside of the New York and California areas. Currently there are a total of 314 students enrolled in the three curriculums of motion picture production, television production, and photography. This number is steadily increasing as interest in these fields continues to grow. A newly opened visual communications building provides equipment and space needed to help facilitate a quality education for the students. Mass communication has a very short history in which rapid change has been the rule. To try to prepare students for this fast paced industry, MSU’s program has chosen to stress flexibility. Their goal for the future is to strive to integrate their options more fully. By stressing education in film and video production as well as still photography, it is felt that students will have the necessary skills to change with their industry’s demands. by Laurie Wolf Aaron Pruitt62 Aarc JfuBAaron PruittDav Shore Dav c snoreMusic Department in Harmony with MSU The School of Music provides three option of study that lead to the Bachelor of Musk i ducation: the school music K-12 broad: icld option, the music industry option nd the studio teaching option. The music K-12 option prepares students to teach t all levels of public education. The music lustry option prepares students for a care - n the music industry based on public set . music teaching experiences. The studio teaching option is preparation for a career in private teaching. The course of study allows for selection of vocal or instrumental music training. The department of music offers classes to students from all departments which satisfy fine arts requirements. The Music department also sponsors an annual concert scries presented by musical organizations, faculty, students and guests that provides the campus and community with musical enjoyment year-round. Shore 6566David Shore 67Theatre Arts Department Providing Education and Entertainment for MSU and the Community The Theatre Arts school is designed to offer a Bachelor of Arts degree in all areas of theatre background. It provides the students flexibility to concentrate on an area of major interest in acting, directing, or design and stage technology. The school of Theatre Arts also provides entertainment for MSU and the community with it’s theatre production. Charlies Aunt, Annie Get Your Gun, The Diviners, the Shoestring Student Theatre, and SI kes-peare In the Park are some of the plays and performances of 1985-86. The Theatre faculty sponsored a faculty benefit pe for-mance; Agnes of God in the fall of 85. Hie Faculty Dinner Theatre presented LI Vin the spring of Ite. Jeff Johnson$uojsuMOp ueop 2 Q- § I £Aaron Pruitt Jean Johnston Aaron Pruitt 71Aaron Pruitt College of Business Leaders of Tomorrow The College of Business with its 1604 students currently ranks in the top fifteen percent of our nations accredited business schools. The departments at MSU strive to produce quality students with as broad an education as possible. Hands on experiences are stressed with the use of case studies and business organizations like Advertising Club to help facilitate learning. Also pro-mininent is their use of computers as a means of preparing for rapidly changing fields. In an attempt to further assist students the college will soon be adding increased graduate studies to their programs. The College of Business has a high placement record and wishes to continue producing business leaders of tomorrow. by Laurie Wolf ReggeB -nan74 Beta Sigma Gamma Beta Gamma Sigma is the top honorary in the College of Business and recognizes top students for their academic performance. Only the top 5% of the junior business majors and top 10% of senior business majors are eligible to join. The purposes of Beta Gamma Sigma are to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment, to promote the advancement of education in the art and science of business, and to foster integrity in the conduct of business operations. The MSU Chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma was founded in 1982. Aarc 3ruitt -i RoQQe Bu'man7576 Accounting Students in accounting will become qualified to serve as business consultants able to analyze both large and small business operations and make appropriate recommendations. Students are prepared to work as cost accountants, auditors, Certified Public Accountants, government accountants, Internal Revenue Service accountants, comptrollers, tax accountants and general accountants. Aaror. 'uittAccountants a Credit to MSU II a ere to make a list of ten of the best business schools in the country MSU prob-abl v didn't come to mind as one of your first eh ces, but the fact is. MSU has one of the hi :st rated accounting programs in the nation. Montana State University has ranked in the to- ten in a study of scores on the Uniform 1 amination for Certified Public Accoi ants for the last three years. The stud ' been carried out annually since 1983 the National Association of State Boards : Accountancy, according to Doug Wright, who is president of the MSU Accoi:: ng Club, and is planning to take the CP exam himself in May. MSU rated numb one in 1983, the first year of the survej :h a 58.5 percent pass rate on the first a. pt. In 1984 MSU rated number two(6 i crcent pass rate) and in May 1985 rated ber three (59.2 percent pass rate). The cam is divided into four sections covering different areas and is carried out over three days under the supervision of the respective State Boards of Accountancy. The four sections of the test cover Practice, which contains questions on financial accounting, and tax procedure. Theory, which calls for the understanding of the reasons behind the professional procedures, the reasons for the techniques used. Business Law, which tests the students working knowledge of business regulations, and Auditing, which deals with the lending of credibility to financial statements. The 1986 CPA exam will be conducted May 7,8, and 9. According to Wright, approximately 60 MSU students will be participating in the exam this year, as compared to 49 participants last year. Wright attributes the growth in participants along with the general growth of the accounting program to the good reputation the program at MSU has built. The average national pass rate for the exam is approximately 18 percent, the pass rate of MSU is approximately 64 percent. Wright attributes the high performance of MSU to a strong accounting program and dedicated students. “Wc have a quality faculty here who give the students excellent direction,” Wright said. He added that he was concerned about the budget cuts that are affecting many departments of the university currently and he hopes that the accounting program will continue to grow and keep up the quality work which it has been doing. by John Firehammer 7? Aaron PruittFinance The new and growing role of the financial executive has established this individual at the information and intelligence center for a business enterprise. A finance executive develops improved approaches to budgeting, forecasting, performance standards and measurements. In addition, this person participates in management decision-making, forward planning and corporate action. Typical finance careers include bank examiners, bank officers, insurance underwriters, stock analysts and finance executives. WALL STREET JOURK CONOMICS AND FJNAI lies and finance are two of the broadest . and The Journals coverage of these areas ch day s paper. Using the ‘ What's News" cc ting point. Journal readers can find that day's d financial stories-important breaking Dews "Jeder" stories on the front page, and other c r Journal features throughout the paper, er. a deputy managing editor, oversees the ar » York are John Prestbo. the markets editor news editor who handles finance. More tk rer markets and finance In New York. S re rage are Lindley H. Clark Jr., the econorr L Maiabre Jr., a Dews editor; each ter editorial staffers) also contribute to Page One, which analyzes the latest trends fton. Journal reporters cover the federal markets, interest rates, taxation and eco L a news editor, is in charge of Washing! ± is written by Paul Blustein. Alan Mo rt Pine. (Mr. Blustein this year won the Gera 1 d business and financial journalism for a e System's five-year battle against lnflatior ;lal economic and financial developments ca world, many stories are filed by Joun bureaus, both in the U.S. and abroad.I to: ECONOMICS il Ploys I cs Now Get ough Array Maneuvers )t Earns Profit, | ?Bu orp Loses a Bet; i Bp ne Has Changed — Tombstone Ads 1 - V • Mckkob r Exxon Corp. sold - Europe last fall, it funds. "We didn't !eu Harrison, assls- lolnt turning tiie Ume. European | to accept « lower Milo Meil Milo Mell80 V oI mm he Rifks Rnttved l KD1T10N Columi ADiffwn ToOurRtt Dtjroftb Management To keep pace with the growing scale and complexity of modern business, a student must be familiar with the problems and processes involved in organizing, planning, directing and controlling the activities of a business enterprise. Students in management arc introduced to the structural design of the business organization, the human factors in business, principles of leadership and the requirements of effective performance measurement and control. Typical management positions arc management trainees, administrative managers and department managers. Milo Men 8!Marketing A large part of the consumer dollar goes into marketing, creating vast opportunities for graduates in this field. Modern marketing decisions are based on statistical analysis, market tests and other research techniques. Studies in this option prepare students to enter this growing and ever changing sector of the American economy. Job opportunities are available as marketing managers, sales managers, retail buyers, credit managers, sales representatives and advertising managers. Milo Mell 82 Aaror ..' 1 M ML.M aking Dollars and Sense of an Idea “What, exactly, is marketing?” When textbook definitions and paraphrased explanations produce only blank stares, the inevitable question follows: “What will you do when you graduate?” Most marketing majors arc familiar with this type of question. It typifies the attitude held by conventional businesses. Which is why, we arc told, many businesses fail. MSI marketing graduates learn how to help prevent this from happening. Through the curriculum, they learn the virtues of combining product, promotion, place, and price to make a campaign successful. They learn the value of research from many and varied fields, applying scientific fact to promotional creativity. Courses from quantitative methods to management theory prepare marketing graduates to meet the challenge of the contemporary business environment. There are two clubs in which students can gain practical experience. The Marketing Club gives its members the opportunity to apply classroom techniques to immediate problems in area businesses. Club members conduct primary research, surveys, feasibility studies, and use other marketing tools to help the sponsoring businesses serve their customers better and more profitably. The Advertising Club participates in an annual competition where they present an original campaign. The ‘client’ is a national organization so the Ad Club members can learn about national advertising. The members put together a mass media campaign that they feel is most effective. Though coursework can be dull, as in any other area of study, marketing profs Dr. Brock, with his circus-like lectures that keep students’ eyes moving almost as quickly as their hands, and Dr. Reilly, with his stand-up comedy, not only teach students the skills and knowledge necessary, but also give marketing students a sense of fun and enthusiasm. 83Business Education Business Education is a broadficld curriculum designed to prepare teachers in general business, economics, word processing, data processing, business law', accounting, typewriting; and to prepare vocational teacher-coordinators in accounting, clerical and data processing. A teaching minor is not required, but is recommended. M S4 ReggeB ianRegge Bulman Aaron PruittDistributive and Marketing Education Distributive and Marketing Education is designed to prepare students for teaching marketing and management concepts as they apply to vocational training. Graduates meet the professional qualifications for certification as vocational coordinators of distributive education on high shcool or post-secondary levels; they arc prepared for leadership roles involving supervision and administration of distributive education at local and state levels. Aarc 3ruitt Aaron PfUtt 86Aaron PruittAaron PruittMilo Mell Office Education Office Education is a broadfield curriculum designed to prepare teachers in shorthand. typewriting, accounting, reprographics, records management, data processing, word processing and business machines; and to prepare vocational teacher-coordinators in secretarial, stenographic and clerical areas. 89 Aaron PruittAdministrative Assistant Program The Administrative Assistant Program will prepare students for positions such as general secretary, correspondence secretary and private secretary. This program covers the main requirements for the first two years of the office systems and the business education options. Students who complete this two-year program will be awarded a College of Business Certificate of Proficiency. 90•© Aaron Pruitt Milo MenAaron PruittMifo Men Office Systems Office Systems is designed to prepare student for careers in business as administrative assistants, office supervisors, executive secretaries, and in administrative support services (business records management, data processing, office management) and related positions. The student may select either a shorthand or data processing emphasis. 93...» IIJMdAMig] Regge Bulman Aaron Pruitl flOOMSgACCT. I BWf llligllhggHBM I I 44,-449Jclub i . i mm I INFO: Bl:j«M»fc »ii|j»1IHd 95College of Education % Milo MonThe Knowledge Industry Milo Mell Societal expectations for public education has recently been directed towards a quantity and even more so a quality industry, the “knowledge industry”, therefore education programs have come into critical public view. The increasing importance of eduction has led to the demand for quality teachers. Montana State Unvicrsity is working hard to meet the demands of Montana’s education system. MSU offers a creative, innovative, and unique teacher program. This program is responsible for educating teachers for the future. The College of Eduction also offers two other unique and important programs for quality education. First being an administration program that provides leadership training for Montana’s school administrators. Second, a counselor program that provides the education necessary for counselors to give professional guidance to students. These three unique programs within the College of Education are accompanied by three additional and important preparation programs for school librarians, physical education personnel, and home economists. These programs influence current attendance at MSU as well as promoting future student attendance by being in positions able to influence where students choose to attend college. MSU’s College of Education provides professional courses and laboratory experiences for such programs. Curricula administered by the college also provides for the education of other helping professionals. Graduate programs are offered for the development of educational leadership. The College of Education consists of five departments: Elementary Education; Secondary Education and Foundations; Educational Services; Health; Physical Education and Recreation; and Home Economics. Due to the wide responsibilities of such a diverse College, progressive demands and expectations are being placed on College of Education faculty. The faculty is constantly creating unique ideas trying to improve education in the region. A stronger and improved program increases the ability of MSU graduates to function at a truly professional level from the time of their entry into the profession. Due to faculty concern, The College of Education began a challenging and exciting study interpreting and evaluating the College’s ability to meet public demands as well as the demands of the students. Termed PRO-ED, the study that began in the summer of 1985 is designed to bridge theory and practice and, it will incorporate research into effective teaching and learning. The approach being used begins with analysis of what kind of persons beginning educators should be, what they should know, and what they should be able to do. Results from this analysis will serve as the most fundamental basis for designing incorporate education programs for pro-fesssional use. Extended professionalism instilled in college graduates is a public demand that the College of Education hopes to establish at MSU. MSU’s College of Education is not only growing in professionalism but also in demand and importance. It has been estimated that between 1985-1993 some 5,000 new teachers will be needed in the state of Montana. Currently MSU trains a mere 25% of Montana’s teachers. As the College of Education continues to grow the percentage also increases. Teaching jobs will be available in virtually every school district in Montana and the nation. Against common public knowledge, teaching salaries are going up and meet or exceed the average salaries of many BA degree graduates in other fields at MSU. “Progress results in education and education, in turn, results in progress.” by Gail Hart Milo MeilMilo Mell Milo '.M 100 Aaror u Tom Becker 101Elementary Education The Department of Elementary Education offers teachers preparation programs for students seeking a teaching career in grades kindergarten through eight. The programs arc designed to provide a basic general education and the breadth of experience in the sciences, languages art, humanities, social studies, art. music, mathematics and physical education necessary for a teacher in a classroom at these grade levels. Mi d Me 102Milo Mell Mto MelM Men M o ‘.'e 104 £; At u106 K)o ButmanHealth, Physical Education and Recreation The Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation presents a variety of opportunities from which individuals may choose a career. Courses arc available for those with an interest in special certification in areas such as water safety, first aid, scuba and sports officiating. Students interested in a career in coaching, health, physical education, recreation or physical therapy may enroll in this department also.109H rw iPni Home Economics The Department of Home Economics, established at MSU in 1896, has as it s mission (1) the preparation of professionals at the bachelor’s and master’s degree levels, (2) the conducting of research by faculty and graduate students and (3) providing service to individuals and families. Home economics continues to recognize the importance of strengthening the family and of maintaining a positive home environment. Today, its contacts also reach out into society, dealing with nutrition, housing, apparel and family relationships. Tom BecKer IIID 3oyd TomB D. Boyd 112Home Economics...Improving the Quality of Life For tny people, the old addage “a picture is s orth a thousand words" reads true. But fc :he Home-Economics department, a pictui can be very misleading. The Homc-Ec dr -.ment addresses studies that deal with d:!lcrent aspects of life in an informed and systematic way. One sees a group of people working in a kitchen and instantly labels them cooks. (Simp , everyone knows how to cook.) But these oks are Nutritionists, Dieticians and Food Service Managers. Part cooking and part nee creates a masterpiece that inevitably enefits everyone. They break down the fo is into various components to study it, understand it, and improve it nutritionally o! .ake it more convenient for us. It’s no w der the Homc-Ec core requires several Chemistry credits. Chemistry is also a prerequisite for Consume Textiles which is a scientific analysis of fibc s, materials and the fabric or fiber industry. It’s a basis for further study, including garment sewing or construction. (Sewing) Levi’s, Calvin Kleins and Esprit are designed, constructed and marketed by Fashion Merchandising or Clothing and Textile specialists with the know how to produce the designer clothes in terms of style, fabric, fibers and price. Their degree is in Home Economic Business. In addition to the consumer scrrviccs of Homc-Ec Department, it has been recognized that one may look healthy and be well dressed, but, we are a society of families with a need to find ways to cope with the day to day life experiences that sometimes send us in different directions. Home Economics Majors in Marriage and Family Therapy, Family Life, Child Development or Gerontology are educated to help people in relating with others, getting along in our families, raising children to their optimal development and dealing with the changes of age. They arc the people in the social service agencies that help us find the answers to get us through life’s difficult times. Home Ec Majors seek to improve the quality of life. They also provide access to information and education to adults and children in areas of housing, home furnishings, home and personal finance, time management and consumer buying. Although all Home-Ec majors must complete the core curriculum, learning to sew and cook are only the first steps in the higher education of the Home-Ec degree. The curriculum keeps up with the demands of the changing society. The goal of the Home Economist is to make the transitions in life smooth and to improve the quality of life. So do you still think a degree in Homc-Ec is a degree in MRS.? by Nancy Ugrin 113Secondary Education and Foundations The preparation of junior high and high school teachers in several subject matter areas is one of the basic responsibilities of the department of Secondary Education and Foundations; the other is to provide foundation courses which will be valuable to teachers at all levels in such areas as history and philosophy of education, multicultural education, educational psychology, tests and measurements, curriculum, instructional media, instructional computing, statistics and research design. Aarc -’mitt 114 Aaron 1 'i 1116 Aarc: PW 1J7 Aaron PruittAaron Pruitt K' o Mel Aaror 118 LASiiAaron Pruitt Educational Services Programs in the Education Services Department are at the graduate level and arc designed to prepare personnel to function as counselors, principals, superintendents, adult educators and administrators in institutions at all levels. Programs in administration prepare principals and superintendents. The counseling program prepares guidance and counseling personnel for junior and senior high schools as well as counselors in related fields. The adult and higher education program prepares personnel for instructional and administrative positions in post-secondary institutions including such specialities as college teaching, student personnel administration, personnel managements, business affairs, academic affairs and institutional research. Aaron Pruitt 119College of Engineering MSU Engineering Montana State University is credited with one of the best engineering programs in the area. Twenty five percent of the students enrolled at the University are in one of the six basic engineering curricula: Agricultural, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Industrial and Management, and Mechanical. There are B.S. degrees available in each, as well as in the programs of Engineering Technology and Computer Science which arc closely related fields. Master of Science and Di tor of Philosophy degrees arc also oflfere in most of these. The high quality of education receive by MSU College of Engineering gradi tes makes them sought out by well known and respected recruiters from all parts o! the country. For example, there are 1985 ME graduates working for such respected c m-panies as Rockwell International, Exxon,High Quality Education GTE. am Wcstinghouseand 1985 CS graduates with Boeing, Hewlett-Packard, Tcx-tronix. and IBM. Recently, more women have been receiving eng ring degrees. Currently women make up . cn percent of thecnrollemnt in this college. Not only does the college encourage w omen to explore possibilities, but it also in lively interacts with the University Honors Program. Special honors seminars id honors sections of regular courses add the opportunity for additional enrichmc the various engineering fields. Several tilings have been happening the last year the MSU College of Engineering. In 1985 the largest class of B.S. Chemical Engineers ever, 80 graduates in all, emerged m the program with nearly half graduating with Honors or High Honors. The depar ent of Computer Science made its official entry into MSU in 1984. The l ME department has increased its computing capacity multifold this year, as it has acquired machines for studying artificial intelligence, robotics, cad-cam, and far-out graphics. Also this year, the MSU chapter of the American society of Civil Engineers will race their 1986 design of the concrete canoe at Pullman, Washington in April. The College of Engineering is contained on the eastern side of campus in Ryon Lab, Roberts Hall, and Cobleigh Hall where the j labs and research facilities can be found. As can be observed by the large enrollments and successful graduates from the College of Engineering, it is one of the most attractive and respected attributes of MSU. by Laura Green 121'.22Aaron Pruitt Aaron Pruitt Agricultural Engineering Agricultural engineering is the application of all of engineering to all of agriculture. The agricultural engineering program places major emphasis on engineering while at the same time providing a sound base of understanding in the biological processes. The agricultural engineer designs and develops equipment, structures, processes and systems for modern agriculture. 123 Aaron PruittChemical Engineering The chemical engineer develops and operates chemical and manufacturing processes in which materials undergo chemical to make them usable. The chemical engineer’s work may involve operation of a process or its improvement; research and development of new processes; or ways and means of putting into practical operation some discover)' of chemistry or physics. Regge Bulman 125Civil Engineering Civil engineering is the broadest, and has the greatest social impact, of all the engineering fields. The civil engineer designs and constructs large and important projects which improve the welfare and raise the standards of living of many people. These projects are relatively permanent and expensive; each one is unique, offering challenging opportunities for ingenuity and creative design. 126 Dave - TutiilDave Emmil Dave Emmil Dave Emmil 127Aaron Pruitt • i MU I III 128 A8' PfUlttAaron Pruitt Computer Science Computer science is the study of the computer - its theory, design and application. It is a broad field, drawing from many other disciplines: mathematics, logic, electronics, linguistics, systems engineering and others. It is also a young field, still evolving, which continues to be one of the largest and most rapidly growing segments of the economy. The computer science program at Montana State prepares students for professional positions in the computer industry as contrasted to vocational schools which train students for positions as computer tcchinicians. Aaron PruittDav : Zmmi Construction Engineering Technology Construction engineering technology prepares the student to be largely responsible for the construction of all types of structures, utilities, transportation facilities, and water and wastewater systems. Emphasis is on current construction applications, surveying, maximizing production, estimating, scheduling, quality control, safety, testing and field analysis. 13013! ave EminDave Emmil 132 Electrical Engineering Many challenging professional opportunities are open to graduates in electrical engineering. The electrical engineer has, within the discipline, numerous fields of specialization such as communications, microwave systems, control systems, computers, electrical machinery, power systems, circuit design, electronics and instrumentation. Dave -Dave Emmil Dave Emmil 133Electrical and Electronic Engineering Technology The electrical and electronic engineering technologist is prepared to work closely with engineers and scientists in support of a broad spectrum of engineering activities. He, she may be employed in research, development, design, production, maintenance, test, sales or management. Typical employment opportunities may be found in industrial and commercial elctronic communications; automation; process control and instrumentation; electronic instrumentation; industrial quality control; power gneration, transmission and distribution; and power systems. W oWeflMilo Moll 135136Aaron Pruitt Engineering Science The engineering science curriculum at MSU provides flexibility in course selection for students interested in graduate study or emphasizing in employment the basic science aspects of engineering. One function of engineering is to discover methods and to invent processes by which physical science may be utilized for human benefit. The breadth of the fields of engineering knowledge and practice dictate that the students must pursue selected areas of study with the educational goal reflecting a balance between the assimilation of facts and learning logical thinking processes. The student who is prepared with a basic scientific knowledge coupled with an understanding of engineering procedures will be in demand by many industries participating in applied research and development. Milo Men 137Industrial and Management Engineering The industrial and management engineering curriculum is designed to allow men and women to qualify for work in an ever-increasing technical world. Primary attention is given to the study of industry and the problems associated with the design, operation, maintenance, control and management of industrial activities. However, much of the work has application in other types of activities, such as banking, transportation, agriculture, mining, health services and government, so that graduates will also be qualified to work in these fields. Dave EmmilAaron Pruitt Dave Emmil Aaron Pruitt 139Mechanical Engineering Mechanical engineering is probably the most diversified field in engineering. Almost every industrial complex, including the private, government and academic sectors of society, employs mechanical engineers. On the job, mechanical engineers conceive, plan, design and direct the manufacture, distribution and operation of a wide variety of devices, machines and systems, including complex machine systems - for energy conversion, environmental control, materials handling and other purposes. Mechanical engineers are also involved in bioengineering, nuclear engineering, transportation and the aerospace fields. Regg; Bjiman John Ar derson 140Milo Melt Milo MeM Regge Ek nanAar Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Technology Mechanical engineering technology provides the education necessary for the mechanical engineering technologist to work with both the mechanical engineer and the craftsman and to provide a bridge between the two. Specifically, the mechanical engineering technologist provides the professional services needed in the transformation of the results of mechanical engineering endeavors into useful products and services. 142 M k Mali143 Regge . -nanCollege of Letters and Sciences Aaron 3rvjrtt Providing a Solid Foundation in Education 144 The diverse College of Letters and Science includes departments from English to Physics, Military Science to Psychology. Many fo the courses which fall under this College arc part of the new Core Curriculum. It is not surprising to discover, in fact, that 48% of student credit hours are taken in courses offered by this College. Letters and Science is a large and noticed part of MSU. Seventeen hundred MSU students major in one of thier departments, two hundred faculty strong teach, and $4 million dollars has gone towards research this year alone. Some outstanding items have occurred this year. There was the presentation to the Department of the Air Force Outstanding Unit Award, which was presented to only ten of the 152 units nationwide. All three of the Outstanding Student Awards by the University Honors Program were presented to Letters and Science Students. The physics research program has been particularly active and internship in political science has been initiated. Liahna Babener and Bob Wright became the new English and Native American Studies heads of department. A possible Ph.D. program in Neurobiology has been discussed; it would be the only graduate program of this type in the country. Many of the introductory courses ave been modified for inclusion in the new ore Curriculum. This program will ma .ate significant change in undergraduate v rk. The Collccgc of Letters and Siccnce so broad ranging and integral to receiv as good foundation in education that arly every MSU student will be involved n at least some of its courses. by Laura Greenmo 'i147Biological Sciences Six options arc available which lead to the Bachelor of Science in Biological Sciences: general biology, biology teaching, biomedical sciences, botany, fish and wildlife management, and zoology. A two year nondegree pharmacy program is also available. Milo Well Milo Men 5 148Mogge ttutman Chemistry The Chemistry Department offers approved programs emphasizing the traditional areas in chemistry and biochemistry at both the under-graduate and graduate levels. The curriculum in chemistry provides basic education in chemistry with sufficient breadth and flexibility to allow students to enter a variety of careers which arc chemistry related. Several curricula options arc available, each of which is career and employment directed. The different options allow the student to emphasize his or her personal choices in course selection. c 149s I Economics Three options are offered in economics-general economics, economic science and natural resource economics. All three options stress the use of economics as a means of understanding current economic activities and problems and their relationship to our total social environment.Reggo Be Earth Science The Department of Earth Sciences offers the Bachelor of Science and the Master of Science degrees in earth sciences. The baccalaureate degree may be earned in any one of four options, each of which emphasizes one of the basic academic disciplines — geography and geology — included in thcEarth Sciences Department. 151Aaron Pruitt English The curriculum leading to the Bachelor of Arts in English allows the student two options; 1) the literature option which is designed for the student preparing for graduate study in English or related fields and for the student who simply wishes to specialize in the study of literature, and 2) the English teaching option which is designed for the student wishing to specialize in the study of literature and composition as preparation for certification for secondary school teaching. 152nin Aaron Pruitt History History is a study of humankind, considered as social beings. Any fruitful study of humankind must begin and end with history. The curriculum leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree will provide the student with a clear view of the past in the United States, Latin America, and Europe. The student completing the curriculum will have an opportunity to handle the history of ideas, will have a knowledge of how to do historical research and will have learned to read critically, to write carefully and to think problems through to a logical conclusion. 153 Aaron PruittMathematical Sciences The Department of Mathematical Sciences has programs leading to the Bachelor of Science, the Master of Science, and the Doctor of Philosophy degrees. Most undergraduate courses are sufficiently basic to be of general interest. The four-year curriculum in mathematics is very flexible and can accommodate students desiring to concentrate in mathematics, applied mathematics, or computer sciences. Programs in these concentrations arc designed with the help of faculty advisors. Aarc- Pruitt 154I s 5 Microbiology The microbiology curriculum emphasizes the interrelations among organisms and between living things and their environments. Programs are designed to prepare students in microbiology with emphasis in medical microbiology, medical laboratory science, immuniobiology and microbial physiology. Students who have satisfactorily completed advanced study in biology in secondary schools arc encouraged to seek advanced placement in the curriculum in microbiology. 155Modern Languages and Literatures The Department of Modern Languages and Literatures offers a full range of courses for students interested in language study. Non-language students interested in the literature and culture of French, German and Spanish — speaking peoples may choose elective credits from a variety of courses taught in Fnglish. The study of foreign cultures and languages should be considered part of a basic education and integral component of one’s university training. It provides students with the knowledge to understand better their own language and culture and to function intelligently as a member of a multicultural society. A8’ -Pro 156Aaron Pruitt Native American Studies Over the past decade, employment opportunities in Indian affairs have increased at the tribal, local, state, regional and national levels. These arc increasingly requiring a background in Native American studies. The minor in Native American studies will qualify both Indian and non-Indian students for these expanding job opportunities. Aaron Pruitt 157Philosophy Philosophy is concerned with the analysis and comprehension of the underlying assumptions and broad implications found in human knowledge and value. The aim of philosophy is to vitalize and liberalize all studies by bringing them within the perspective of the most general principles.Physics The physics curriculum is designed with considerable flexibility in order to accommodate the variety of interests, plans and needs of the major. At the same time, it provides a broad and thorough understanding of the fundamental ideas and concepts related to the physical world surrounding us. Using this broad base, which stresses fundamentals, the undergraduate may enter graduate work in one of the pure or applied sciences or one of the non-sciences such as education, business administration, law, journalism of philosophy; he may also choose to go directly into a job in education, industry, government or business. 159Political Science The study of political science gives the student an understanding of politics, government and public affairs, and an acquaintance with the structure of thought in the social and behavioral sciences. Ideally, the student should become prepared to play an enlightened role in national and community affairs and to develop a coherent knowledge respecting law, governance. political behavior and bureaucracy. Poltical science provides an appropriate background for students preparing for careers in law. public service, politics, political journalism or professional political science at the university or research institute level. Dave Hmmil 160 Dave TinriilPsychology Psychology is the scientific study of humans and animals, the principal aims of which are to understand, predict and control behavior. Within psychology, the student is introduced to a reasonable sample of the broad areas of the discipline: emphasis is placed on the basic theoretical issues, acquiring the terminology of the discipline and exposure to illustrative research and problems in each field. )ave Emmil 161 avet milSociology The study of sociology is concerned with human social conduct, the behavior of human groups and the behavior of individuals as members of human groups. The behavior of human groups is studied by means of the concepts of self and roles, social institution, social status, social organization, culture, community and society. The behavior of individuals as social products is treated in the specialties of social psychology and its allied courses. Both of these approaches are used in still other areas such as deviant behavior which includes the subjects of criminology, juvenile deli-quency, minority groups, and social problems; in social change; and in social theory’ areas including the history of theory, stratification and role theory. Dave rnm( Dave 162Speech Communication Four options are available to the student seeking the Bachelor of Arts degree in speech communication. Flexibility to accommodate the special interests and needs of individual students is provided. The four opptions are: Communication Studies, Communication Disorders Hearing Impairment, Mass Communication and Public Information, and Organizational and Managerial Communication. 163 Aaror '•Aaro- P', :! Milo I.' 165College of Nursing The Montana State University nursing program is a four year collegiate education. Upon completion of two years of lower division requirements, students move onto two years of upper division studies at one or more of the extended campuses. Upper divisions courses may be taken at one of four extended campuses in Billings, Butte, Great Falls and Missoula. Along with classroom lecture, clinical experience is obtained at hospitals and other appropriate health agencies. Graduates of the program are recommended for admission to the licensing examination for registered nurses. The College of Nursing also offers the Master of Nursing degree. Both the Bachelors and Masters programs are accredited with the National League for Nursing. The dean of the college is Dr. Anna Shannon. Aar n Pruitt 168169170 Aaror- PruittMSU Campus The Beginning of an Education in Carin; The College of Nursing offers a four-year program leading to the Bachelor’s of Science Degree in Nursing. During the first two years of study, students are on the MSU Bozeman Campus. They take pre-requisite courses in social and natural sciences as well as general education courses. Students also complete five lower division nursing courses. These courses emphasize an understanding of the professional nursing role and the development of basic nursing skills. Regge Bulman A - on Pruitt 172Aaron Pruitt rr«s ». v °Jd UOiey176i Aaron Pruitt Regge BuimanNursing Service Center Quality Care with Professional Competence. The Nursing Services Center of the College of Nursing is a nursing health service for families of MSU students, faculty and staff. In addition, the N.S.C. sponsors health education programs for the MSU academic community and the Bozeman civic community. Linda Strong R.N. MSN, is currently the director of the Nursing Services Center. She is a faculty member of the College of Nursing as arc all of the faculty members who volunteer their time to contribute their special expertise to the Center. The Center provides faculty members the opportunity to practice their nursing specialties while giving MSU a quality, affordable service. The Center offers adult and child health assessments, screening services such as vision, developmental, height weight, blood pressure, and health education services such as individual client teaching of self breast examination. The Nursing Service Center provides a service to MSU and Bozeman as well as an unique educational experience for the nursing students. The students have an opportunity to learn nursing role socialization as they observe nursing practice and interactions between the nurse and client. Since the beginning of the program in 1973, it has grown to be an important health service. Strong believes the program is a success, “We have increased our visibility and have provided a greater diversity of services in 1986 than previously.” Strong goes on to say that the Nursing Services Center through its clinical service has seen approximately 225 clients this year. The staff of the center have also been involved in providing approximately 15 different types of Health Education programs on campus and in the Bozeman community, reaching nearly 200 people. The Nursing Services Center conducts health promotion seminars and health assessments as a part of its contribution to the Faculty Staff Wellness Program. The N.S.C. is funded in part by a grant from the University’s Faculty-Staff Wellness program and by the nominal fees charged for the services rendered. The overall philosophy of the Center is to provide comprehensive, quality health care, health promotion, illness prevention and health education to the local community. These objectives are attained with a sense of professional competence and caring for clients. by D. BoydLaurie Wolf Hope for the Future Montana State University is pleased to have an outstanding individual on staff in the college of nursing. Dr. Barbra Rogers has been teaching at MSU for the past six years before coming here. Dr. Rogers obtained her Ph.D. in nursing from the University of Arizona. Prior to that she spent numerous years working as an active nurse as well as pursuing many educational endeavors. Beyond her instructional efforts at MSU, Dr. Rogers spends a great deal of her time doing extensive research. Currently she is working with naturally diabetic mice and their skins. She is hoping to find a link between the skins of diabetics and the many skin oriented diseases they contract. The work includes culturing skin cells to determine a growth factor. When this growth factor is present the skin cells divide, or begin mytosis. The next step Dr. Rogers will begin during the summer, as she adds insulin to the cultures to determine its effect on the process. Dr. Rogers’ concern for this research stems from seeing so many diabetics with skin problems throughout her nursing career. Also she adds that there is little research being done on the skin itself. She hopes that her work will eventually find a way to help diabetic’s skin heal more efficiently and improve their overall circulation. Its the continuous work of people like Dr. Barbra Rogers, that give this world hope for the future. by Laurie Wolf 179Extended Campuses The Final Step of Education Junior and senior MSU nursing students leave the Bozeman campus for an extended campus of their choice. The choices include Billings, Butte, Great Falls or Missoula. The final two years of the curriculum is spent at one of these upper division campuses. Five areas of clinical study: Medical-Surgical Nursing, Family-Child Nursing, Maternal-Infant Nursing, Psychiatric Nursing and Community Health Nursing are offered. Medical-Surgical nursing students study health problems related to certain body systems including nervous, cardiovascular, renal, respiratory, gastrointestinal and endocrine. Students learn how to care for patients hospitalized with disorders of these systems. In addition to providing direct patient care on the hospital unit, students may assist or observe in the operating room. Nursing students study Family-Child Nursing which is concerned with health care needs during childhood. Students learn to provide nursing care for children in the hospital and in the community. During Maternal-Infant nursing courses, students provide care for obstetrical patients and their newborns in the hospital and in community settings. Hospital areas include labor and delivery, intensive care nursery, normal newborn nursery and postpartum units. In Psychiatric Nursing, students learn how to care for patients with mental health disorders and how to promote mental health both in the hospital and community. Community Health Nursing students learn to help patients who do not require hospitalization but who require professional nursing care at home. Students learn in all five clinical areas during their junior year. More advanc d learning and practice in each of the five areas occurs in the senior year. In the junior year, students have additional non-clinical courses. In research courses, students write and carry out a research project. In the senior year, the non-clinical courses include management and leadership as they relate to directing patient care and political issues affecting health care. A seminar examines the professio il nurses’ role. A typical week for a nursing student includes approximately sixteen hours of direct patient care and approximately x hours of classroom lecture and discussion. by Melody Mazz la 180PMPI182183Billings Faculty Top Row left to right — Laura Lacey, Nancy Slott, Deborah Polk, Anne Cowan, Front Row — Carolyn Hamlin, Ruthe Tombre, Vorna Koehler, Fran Eakman, Barbara Raudonis, Cleo Richard, Carolyn Gibson. 184Student Council — Back Row (left to right) — Scott Allen, Eric Sucphin, Suzanne Schumacher, Deborah Havin, Aileen Ward, 2nd Row — Susie Schuster, Kathy Lote, Erir. O’Brien-Litton, Kerry Piel, Karen Mathers, Front Row — Melody Muzzella, Kim Bristow 185ButteGreat Falls189Missoula 190 191A tkleticsm Milo Men Athletics 194 Cross 202 206 208 210 212 222 226 230 236 240 Aaron PruittFootball 1985 Football Season — Injury Ridden The defending NCAA Division 1-AA football champion Montana State University Bobcats were picked high in the preseason polls. But the Cinderella season was not to be repeated in 1985. The Bobcats entered the 1985 season with great optimism but a number of crucial injuries and a brutal schedule knocked Coach Dave Arnold’s squad out of the running for the Big Sky Conference and 1-AA titles. Montana State ended the season with a 2-9 record, but it wasn’t a total loss as a great deal of positive things happened both on the field and in the classroom. “We entered the season not thinking about defending the national title but defending the Big Sky championship,” Bobcat Coach Dave Arnold said. “To even think about getting into the national playoffs, you have to win your conference and the Big Sky is the toughest 1-AA conference in the country. We ran into some outstanding teams and the injuries hurt us. Everyone was shooting for us and we didn’t get it done.” The Bobcats opened the season on a losing note, dropping a 46-28 decision to Portland State University in Portland. The game proved to be costly as All-America free safety candidate Doug Kimball suffered a season-ending shoulder injury. To say that the next weekend provided a rousing victory might be an understatement. The Bobcats hosted Eastern Oregon State College in their season opener and came away with a one-sided (to say the least) 86-0 victory over the undermanned Mounties. Following the victory, Montana State ran into more injury problems and embarked on a five-game losing streak. The Bobcats dropped a tough 28-23 non-conference home game to a talented Eastern Washington University team that eventually moved on to the 1-AA playoffs. That game was followed with losses to Boise State University (58-21), Weber State College (50-36), Northern Arizona University (27-24), and Idaho State University (50-9). The loss at Northern Arizona was the most costly of the season for MSU. Early i the second half, with Montana State Jeadi ng by 10 points, All-America quarterback Kelly Bradley dislocated his right elbe (throwing arm) and had to undergo surge y that ended his season. At that time, he w i averaging well over 300 yards per gar : passing and had already thrown for 15 touchdowns on the season. The Bobcats got back on the winning track in the season’s “BIG GAME”... t. e 85th meeting with the University of Mo -tana. Using outstanding performances by quarterback Greg Andal and running bac David Pandt and Jesse Jones on offense ar.J Kirk Timmer, Clege Linebarger and Tex Sikora on defense, Montana State trounce its cross state rival in Bozeman, 41-18. The win was followed by three seaso -ending losses to: the University of Nevad Reno (61-14), the University of Idaho (344 and Washington State University (64-14). When the post-season awards came around, the Bobcats had their share of all-con cnce honorees. On offense, senior David Pandt of Monroe. Mich., was a second team selection at running back. Second team picks on defense included sen - defensive ends Cletc Linebarger of Co: id and Pat ‘Tex” Sikora of Billings. Honorable mention all-Big Sky honors wc to senior wide receiver Tom White of Rive: ton, Wyo., and junior inside line-back Kirk Timmcr of Boulder. A . ough the Bobcat football team did not v.. a championship on the field, Montan. State did win the title in the classroom. The Bobcats dominated the Big Sky Con-fere: All-Academic team with 12 selec- tion seven more selections than runner-up Idaho. “On: topselling point in recruiting is aca-dem at Montana State,” Arnold stated. “Or. our trademarks on the football field is t: we play with intelligent athletes. We arc emely proud of the academic honors that e given to members of the Bobcat football team." Heading the list of MSU selections was junior offensive guard Don Leake of Rose-mount. Minn., who earned a spot on the team for the third straight year. Bobcats who were honored for the second straight year included senior quarterback Greg Andal of Federal Way, Wash., senior wide receiver Tom White of Riverton, Wyo., junior wide receiver James Todd of Livingston, senior linebacker Mike Callaghan of Missoula and sophomore linebacker Ron Hanson of Kalispell. Other Bobcat honorees were junior tight end Duane Baker of Shelton, Wash., sophomore tight end Marc Paffhausen of Butte, sophomore quarterback Kelly Sher-win of Cut Bank, freshman safety Bob Kimball of Chester, sophomore punter Mark Page of Wolf Point and junior safety DeWayne Smith of Bothell. Wash. Leake and Kimball were also selected to the District VII All-Academic team and earned a spot on the national ballot. White, a standout on both the field and in the classroom, was also one of 37 finalist for a presti-gous NCAA post-graduate scholarship. The 1986 season looks to be a bright one for Arnold and his Bobcat squad. A strong nucleus of returning lettcrmcn, led by Bradley on offense and Timmcr defense, are back. A tough schedule is ahead for Montana State with no less than four NCAA 1-AA playoff teams from last season on tap. along with the nation’s only Division I undefeated team, Fresno State University. Football has great tradition at Montana State University and although championships don’t come very year, the Bobcats are committed to excellence. BOBCAT FOOTBALL ... WHERE THE PEOPLE MAKE THE DIFFERENCE! by Bruce Parker m-M Milo MenThe Thrill of Victory Although many Bobcat fans may wish to forget the 1985 football season, one game worth remembering is the Sept. 14 match against Eastern Oregon State College. The Cats tied a Big Sky and school record with a 1924 MSU-Montana Tech 86-0 massacre. NCAA 1 -AA records for most points scored in a half (73) and a 2nd quarter (44) were broken. In less than 10 minutes of playing time, junior quarterback Kelly Bradley tied his own 1984 school record of four touchdown passes. The only other MSU quarterback to reach that goal was Paul Dennehy in 1978. The Cats could do no wrong. Andres Larson, freshman place-kicker, hit a 38 yard field goal in the first half. Junior Corey Lamcy, third string running back, traveled 171 yards on sixteen carries scoring twice. Jon Wanogo, freshman noseguard, recorded four unassisted and nine assisted tackles. Together the Bobcats rushed for 330 yards with a total of 532 yards of offense. “I don’t think I’ve ever been associated with one like this,”commented Coach Dave Arnold. The only Cat fans not thrilled by the high scoring game were the men’s chccrlcading squad who matched pushups to the scoreboard whenever a point was recorded. The MSU 86-0 romp over the EOS Mus-kies was the sunshine in an otherwise cloudy season. by D. Boyd 196 Greg Poppenhousenderson Bobcat - Griz N othing Else Matters The largest crowd to ever view a sporting event in Montana was assembled in Reno H. Sales Stadium Saturday, October 26th to witness the satisfying victory of the MSU Bobcats over the University of Montana Grizzlies; 41-18. Needless to say, head coach Dave Arnold was all smiles. “This is a great group of kids and they showed a lot of class today,” he said about the team. He should be pleased. This years marks MSU’s third straight win in the intra-state rivalry. The game fell on Halloween weekend when spirits were generally high anyway. Fighting and rioting took place in the stands amongst the audience during the action and sobriety was a rare condition to see, not surprisingly. To encourage the old MSU — U of M Spirit even more, the weather cooperated; providing sunshine and crisp temperatures. Coach Arnold seemed to sum it all up well: “The ball bounced right for us all day today... by Laura GreenMilo Men Milo M ft 'I I ? Milo Mt A 198! fl! Front Row: Dave Arnold. 2nd Row- (left to right): Jesse Jones, Eric Miller, Bruce Brockman, Steve Vcstman, Jamie Smith. John Kinna, Pat “Tex” Sikora, 1 om White. David Pandt, Mike Callaghan, Clctc Linebargar. Doug Kimball. Tim Clements, Darin Dietrich, Greg Andal. Joe Ccrny, Louis Antonine. Rodney Holland. 3rd Row: Tom Jacobs, Derrick Abell, DeWayne Smith. Pat Williams. Don Leake, Tim Ellinghousc. Shane Powell. Kirk Timmcr, Kelly Davis. Steve King. Tyler Winter, Kelly Bradley, Ron Hanson. Ken Lang, Randy Chatman. Robert Kowalski. 4th Row : Greg Gammon. Mike Vasquez, Rick Hildcr, Bob Culliton, Duane Baker, Toby Petty, Todd Vasey, Jame Todd, Rob Pouliot. Frank Gocttlich, Marc Paffhauscn, Shane Quilling, Bob Kimball. Kevin Kirwin, Bob Byrne. 5th Row: Scotty Neuman, Mitch Rvdland, Rob Fulton. Okey F.zconu, Cory I.amey, Mark Harwood. Kelly Shcrwin. Chinedu Ohan. Matt Micklewright. Joel Grace, Kip Halverson, Shawn Bohannan, Scott Kimball. Todd Brow n. Matt Spain. Mark D’Agostino. 6th Row: John Russell. Joel Long, Greg Bennett, Jeff Michael. Jason Hartford, Jon Wanago. Shaun Patrick. Jeff Mayfield. Pat Bergman, Brian Kaufman, Mark Page. Scott Purl, John Goggins, Bry an Rat .burg, Ernie Ratzburg. 7th Row: Derrick Isackson, Tyler Huber, Dean Hanson. Bob Reilly, Tony Moore, Joe Stcrnhagcn, Shawn Stump. Jay Wright, Kurt Ostcrmiller, Shawn Malone, Frank Cassidy, Anders Larsson. 8th Row:-Todd Parmenter, Terry' Duncan, Mark Rinehart. Kevin Wolf. Mychal Kempt. 9th Row : Dave Thiel. Jackie Jungers, Bill Diedrick. Don Dunn. Rocky Gullickson. Dan Davies. Steve Cornelicr, Mark McNcal, Mike Kramer. Gary Gilbert. J.G. Acrgerter. Ed Krafton. Chuck Kamop. Chuch Talbott, Tom Daugherty. 199Cross Country Back Row left to right—Rob Stark, Doug Dray, Ron Poc, Roger Miller, Bart Kane, Bill Brist Fro Row—Pat Descheemaeker, Steve Simpson, Mark Decker, Jack Taylor Upsetting Season The Bobcat Harriers. MSU’s men’s cross country runners, opened their 1985 season at home when they hosted the MSU Invitational. Fifth-year coach Rob Stark returned four lettermcn from last season’s team that finished sixth at the conference championships: Bill Brist, Doug Dray, Mark Decker, and Pat Descheemaeker. Along with the returnees, the nine-man squad also featured three redshirts: Andy Gerlach, Bart Kane, and Jack Taylor, a transfer: Steve Simpson, and an outstanding high school standout: Ron Poc. Their seventh place season finish wasn’t as high as they had hoped for but they intend to improve upon it next year. by Laurie Wolf 200 Greg Popper se MHULi ; HiDave Sornsin Mountain West Athletic Conference Steve Simpson captured 11th place for MSU in the Mountain West Athletic Conference with a time of 25:29. Mark Decker finished in 17th place with a time of 25;44. The Bobcats then had a tight pack of four runners in the 21-24 positions. Jack Taylor at 21st, Doug Dray 22, Roger Miller 23, and Pat Dcschecmaeker 24, with all coming in within 15 seconds of each other. Ron Poe at 29th and Bart Kane at 31 rounded out MSU’s final finishers. by Dan O’Gorman 201 Greg PoppenhouseMSU Shines at Mountain West Athletic Conference MSU cross country coach Dale Kennedy got a late Halloween treat Saturday Nov. 2, 1985 as the Lady Bobcats won the Mountain West Athletic Conference Championship at Riverside Country Club in Bozeman. Kennedy was also honored with the coach of the year award. “That is our first ever conference championship since 1 have been here at Montana State," Kennedy said. “It has been a long time trying to develop a team that could win that championship. It is our first win in the young history of our conference.” All five Lady Bobcat runners finished in the top twenty to give MSU a first place finish with 48 points. Annette Hand won the MWAC Championship for the second straight year in a time of 17:36.6. MSU’s Molly Trittle came in fourth with a time of 18:10.4. Montana State’s other finishers were Kelly Kimball, 12th place, Theresa Zacker, 15th place and Heidi Valentine in 16th position. Marni Ryti placed 24th and Stephanie Harris came in at 25th. Kennedy owed the coach of the year award to the cross country team. “Well the coach of the year honor belongs the to k really," Kennedy commented. "When you have great kids, they m. you look good. I am not saying that I did work hard with them and that we did work hard as a team. But it is a result of a of effort on their part and then taking so direction in coaching and doing the vc best that they can do." by Dan O’Gorman tHLE Back Row (left to right) - Kelly Kimball, Ginny Hunt, Annette Hand. Heidi Valentine, Marni Ryti. Lisa Dunn. Molly Tritle, Dale Kennedy Front Row— Julie Clymcns, Stephanie Harris. Teresa Zachcr. 203Greg Poppenbouse The Pack Attack The Pack Attack is more commonly know to Montana State as their Women’s Cross Country team. Each year the cross country season runs through the months of September and November. The team participates in six meets with the Conference meet being the most important. Competitors run a 5000 meter course through varying conditions, doing so in anywhere from sixteen to eighteen minutes. This sport provides both a individual as well as a group competitive experience. Runners arc running for their own individual time and cumulative team score. The enthusiasm of the women on the team make it quite clear how Montana State can shape this young group into even larger winners than they already are. by Laurie Wolf 204 Greg PoppennouseAnnette Hand- - Leader of the Pack nnette Hand won All-Confcrcncc for tl second year in 1985. This Elementary E cation junior is originally from Spo-k Washington. She enjoys a wide var-ict of sports, especially skiing. Annette st ed her running career when she was a so; lomore in high school, but began with h es, not long distance competition. Gradually her running has evolved to a p where she takes more pleasure in run-n long distances. Nationals were held in M aukee, Wisconsin this year, but Annette’s performance was less than she would have liked due to an illness. The future looks promising for this lady, and Annette hopes to go back next year to Nationals and give them a run for their money. But she won’t be running for MSU. Because of budget cuts in the cross country program, Hand will transfer to the University of Oregon next year. by Laurie Wolf Volleyball 3rd Row I ft to Right — Coach Bill Neville, Becky Waddell, Kim Griffith, Marsha Dirks, Wendy Callahan, Dona Zastrow, Dana Gcrhardt 2nd Row — Assistant Coach Rhonda McMullen, Christi Ryan, Carrie Cruz, Maggie Koughan, Sheri Kreple, Assistant Coach Dave Gant Front Row — Denise Parke, Kelly Williams, Kris Edmunds, Sharon Waddell 206olleyball Season — Disappointing Although the season started out with a hopeful outlook. Women’s Volleyball coach Bill Neville was disappointed with his team’s performance. There were several excellent players including senior Lady Bobcat standout Maggie Koughan. Koughan was in the top fifteen nationwide service aces and was often named Bobcat player of the month. But it wasn’t enough ... There were more than the usual number of injuries. The team seemed to fall apart at the end of the games though they were usually within points of their opponents. In the Montana West Athletic Conference, Portland State took 1st place with thirteen wins and one loss. Montana State and Washington State tied for last place with four wins and ten losses each. MSU also lost the last two home games of the season which further dampened the team's spirits. The volleyball season wasn’t entirely bad times. The Lady Bobcats managed to crush the Grizzly teams once. Perhaps the highlight of the season was the Domino’s Pizza Classic. Montana State placed second in this competition giving some players well deserved recognition. The Women’s Volleyball team will continue practice throughout winter quarter. Coach Neville is hoping to get his players in top condition and form for future tournaments. There is a lot of background and skill among the players and this, Neville assures, will be evident in next years team. by Laura GreenWrestling Back Row (left to right) — Todd Stamm, Mitch Soule, Matt Wald, Matthew Huck, Lanny Bryant (head coach). Dr. George Belshaw, Lee Todd, Lloyd Booth, Vem Karnath, and Brandon Knudson, Middle Row — Kurt Holland, Trent Holstein, Rick Newton, Greg Howard, James Tauscher, Gavin Green, Marty Binde, Michael Stuvcr, Russell Garrett, Mike Park, Ron Basta, Scott Kinney, Mike Springer, Bruce McCurdic, and Steve Boorman, Front Row — Willie Pyette.Troy Humphrey, Joel Maroney, Jim Dowse, Bourck Cashmore, Mitch Whetzel, Wade Ayala, Anthony Tangaro, Brent Tripp, Rodd Moretz, Ryan Mapston, Cody Bryant, and Doug Withers, Not Pictured: Mike Gorham, Amber Mapston, Shandra Scammon, and Jean Kron (“Mad Cats”) 208 A.atcvT' PiuWGrapplers take 2nd Place at Big Sky Conference Championship te 1985-86 wrestling team at MSU fca-tu i four returning lctterman from the p ious season. Heading this list is sopho-n- Ryan Mapston of Arlee who wrestled in 126-pound weight class. Mapson won th ig Sky title and competed at the NCAA ch pionships in his first collegiate season. 0 returning place winners included junior ourck Cashmore of Cascade (at 150), ju: r Rod Morctz of Bozeman (at 158) and ju: Joel Maroncy of Bozeman (at 167). only did the grapplers have some gr returnees, they had some very successful v-comers. At the top of the newcomer list ;s junior Wade Ayala (190) from Mis-sou followed by another new-comer from M ula freshman Cody Bryant (134), and Tr Humphrey (118) a junior from Car-rin :on, ND. e top high school newcomers included W Pyette (126) of Chinook, Russ Garret 77) of M issoula, Scott K inney (177) of Su ior and Gavin Green (167) of Casper. Wyo. Bryant was very optimistic about this season’s addition of “outstanding wrestlers” at the beginning of the season. The 1985-86 season came to an exciting close with Big Sky Conference championships. The six Big Sky Conference schools that participated in wrestling and were in attendance were Boise State University, Idaho State University, Montana, Northern Arizona, Weber State and our very own Bobcats. MSU did extremely well during the championship match. In the 110 weight class Willie Pyette stole second place with 11-2. In the 126 weight class Mapston took third place with an 8-0. In the 134 weight class Cody Bryant placed fourth. Bourck Cashmore placed third in the 142 weight class. In the 190 weight class Wade Ayala stole first place during a tough match with Chris Pease. In the heavyweight class Dean Amsden placed fourth. The team did very well placing second overall with a score of 67 4 following the defending champion Boise State with a score of 88 Winners of the Big Sky meet earn automatic qualifying berths at the NCAA Division I Wrestling Championships. Wade Ayala was named outstanding wrestler during the Big Sky meet finishing first in the 190-weight class and went on to the NCAA. During the championships he was forced to default due to injury. After a tough competition with the ten participating collegiate teams at the Rocky Mountain Wrestling Festival, the MSU grapplers captured fourth place. This seemed to be the edge Coach Bryant was looking for. After that exciting and successful festival, the MSU grapplers went on to win two consecutive meets. The first win was a match against Biola University with a score of 46-10, and the second was a win over Northern Arizona scoring 33-15. by Gail Hart 209Gymnastics c := 5 Back Row (left to right) - Lisa Riehl, Barbie Baker, Nadia Zylawy, Heidi Molden, Kami Compton 2nd Row - Page Jefferson, Jill Beauchamp Front Row - Amy Gray, Wendy Smith, Laura Graves. Record Breaking Year Montana State University’s gymnastics coach, Dick Foxal, joined the MSU coaching staff last year from the Unviersity of Washington after the program was dropped due to financial cutbacks. Coach Foxal has certainly proven himself to be a great asset to the team. Winning “Coach of the Year” last year added to his impressive history. “Coach of the Year is an honor that the team earns for the coach,” he said expressing his gratitude to the team’s effort. The Montana State gymnastics team had a record breaking year in 1986, through all of their ups and downs. With many injuries this year they managed to break 3 records. Two of these records have been held since 1982. Laura Graves, a freshman from Great Falls, Montana, set a new record for the uneven bars with a 9.1 beating the record of 9.0 set in 1982. Jill Beauchamp, a freshman from Ft. Wayne, Indiana, smashed the record for the balance beam with a 9.25 beating the 1982 record of 9.15. And Lisa Riehl a freshman from Bellingham, Washington broke the record for the floor exercise with a 9.35 topping the 9.3 record set just last year. History was made during the January 11 meet held in Bozeman against Eastern Washington for the MWAC. “This is the first time in the history of MSU gymna ics that two of our athletes have scored a 3 in all-around,” coach Dick Foxal said, he two girls that advanced into MSU’s athletic history book are Barbie Baker. MSU’s ng senior gymnast, with a score of 35.5 nd Laura Graves with her score of 35.4. Barbie Baker, a seasoned veteran, nd four freshmen participated in the Mour. iin West Athletic Conference champions ips on March 22 in Missoula. Coach ick Foxal hoped that these first-timers w aid blossom under the pressure of the ch tor pionship finale, and they certainly did. Lisa Riehl, “Miss Twister”, was pan of athret ay tie for second place with a score of 9. the vault, closely following the lead scor. 9.3. On the uneven bars Jil Beauchamp was also n of a three-way tie scoring 8.95 folio ig the second place score of 9.0 and the .-.d score, a 9.1. Jill Beauchamp also tied the first place on the balance beam scor: 9.15. In ic floor exercise routines Barbie Bak blonde Mother Superior,” came in third ace in a tight race with a score of 9.15 folk' g second place by .05 and first place by .10. Jii auchamp was second all-around in the MWAC conference championships, highlighting coach Dick Foxal’s label “a powerful gymnast.” His optimistic view of the four freshmen who climbed on-board was truly accurate, “it’s just the nicest feeling to see the skill level of our freshmen,” said Foxal at the beginning of the season. Three of the four freshmen exploded into MSU record breakers. Barbie Baker, a major in mathematics from Fairbanks, Alaska was the lone senior on MSU’s gymnastics team this year. Barbie’s personal goal was to surpass her previous best, an all-around score of 35.25 set her freshman year. “Even if my final all- around best is only 35.26, it’ll be my way of knowing I left MSU a better gymnast than when I arrived,”she says. She accomplished her goal during the final home meet with a score of 35.5. Baker has no intentions of competing in gymnastics again when her college career is over. “My body definitely will not miss the pain and agony,” she says. by Gail Hart 211Basketball Back Row (left to right) — Jerry Olsen, Mike Rooney. Calvin Andrews, Tom Domako, Greg Walters. Mike Fellows, Clamon Jacobs, Stu Starner, Ron Anderson, Mick Durham Front Row — Willy Osborne, Tony Hampton, Krai Ferch, Michael Ligons, Scott Pcipcr, Carlos Sanders, Shann Ferch, Ray Willis. 212 i low ’Bout Them Cats . . . year Bobcat coach Stu Stamcr b he 1985-86 Men’s Basketball season v, unclear picture of how his team v. erform. Not only did the’Cats face a Aaron Pruitt very demanding schedule with 15 home games in a 28 game regular season, but they also lost three very important senior starters from last year’s 5th ranked Big Sky Conference team. The NCAA dictates an opening date for the college basketball teams to begin practice. This year that date was Tuesday, October 15th and Starner decided to get off to a good start. The Bobcat’s 1st drill prac-tive began at 12:01 a.m. of that day. It was an attempt to show the young team the importance of an outstanding and dedicated pre-season practice and to start team moral on the right foot. The team began with several weaknesses. There were deficiencies in the offensive moves, experience, play of the starting forwards, and mental aggression. Starner commented, “The game of basketball doesn’t always end up being simple talent. There are other factors such as character, tenacity and competitiveness that we need to develop further for us to be successful.” The ’Cats did not have an outstanding record at the beginning of the season, but there were definite highlights. One was the victory over the University of Lethbridge in the first home game at the Brick Breeden Ficldhousc. Road victories were difficult for MSU to come by this year so the 72-71 win over Loyola Marymount, the first road victory of the season, was a very meaningful win for the team and the coach in January. Starner attributed some of the problems with the road trips to “psychology, at least. of being home or being away.” For example, the ’Cats beat NAU in a home game, but lost when they played on the opponent’s turf. This year’s starting team had its strength in its balance, rather than on any particular players, though each had his definite attributes. Tony Hampton had his best collegiate season as point guard, and was noted as a senior ’’catalyst”. Forwards Krai Ferch and Tom Domako were pluses as the starting forwards. Sophomore Ray Willis proved himself as the best perimeter shooter and senior Greg Walters improved dramatically by the end of the season. The Bobcat-Grizzly games always draws the most attention from the fans. The ’Cats lost the first game that the Grizzlies hosted, but had a spectacular 88-76 victory on March 1 before an almost uncontrollable crowd. Then, of course, was the Big Sky Conference play-offs. The Bobcats entered the conference with a 5th place ranking, having a 6-8 record for the Big Sky play, and an 11-16 record overall. Despite their ranking, the ‘Cats got off to a fantastic start by taking their host, Reno, Nevada, in the UNR’s 12,000 seat Lawler Events Center in the tournament’s first round. Continuning to press their luck, the so-called “Cinderella Team” fought their way to the top and achieved the sweetest victory possible by taking the Big Sky Conference with an 82-77 spectacular win over their arch rivals, the Grizzlies. by Laura Green 213Milo MellCinderella Tearn Beats the Odd s Bobcats Win Big Sky Tournament They weren’t expected to win. They beat the 1, 2. and 4 seeded teams. They had the worst record. 11-16 overall. They were ranked 5th in the Big Sky Tournament. They ignored the odds and became the Cinderella team when they came away with the Big Sky Championship Title. Although it definitely was not a single effort triumph. Tony Hampton was the man named Most Valuable Player of the tournament. He was spectatular. When the Cats were down. Hampton seemed to explode. In the first game of the playoff, Tony Hampton stunned Ncvado Reno with an off-balance shot at the buzzer that won the first round for the Cats by an impenetrable 81-80 margin. It seemed to set the tone for the rest of the games: the fighting Bobcats were going to scratch and claw their way to a first place win. MSU went on to outlast top seeded Northern Arizona State by 80-74. Krai Fcrch scored the game high with 26 points followed by Tony Hampton at 19 and Ray Willis with 16 points. But it was Saturday nights game that won the title for the Cats and a chance to meet St. Johns in the NCAA Championship. It was much more than the usual Bobcat - Grizzly rivalry that kept the audience on the edge of their seats. The Big Sky Championship title was at stake. MSU started slowly allowing Montana a 16-9 lead early in play. At that point, the Fcrch brothers began their assault of the three point field goal. By halftime, the Cats led 39-34. The Grizzlies came back and took the lead, 70-65 with five minutes left to play. The pressure was on and Tony Hampton once again came to the rescue. Of Hampton’s 27 game points, 14 were scored in the last seven minutes of play. Krai Fcrch, tallying 28 game points, stole the ball from Montana’s Scott Zanon, passed to Hampton who hit Tom Domako for a thrilling layout that seemed to guarantee a Bobcat win. But the Grizzlies would not give up so easily. They came within one point. Ray Willis hit from long range to lead the Cats to an 80-77 score. Montana’s two time league MVP, Larry Krystkowiak, missed a three point attempt that set up the Cat’s final triumph 82-77 score. Stu Stamcr’s underdog team goes on to Long Beach, Ca. to represent Montana State in it’s first NCAA appearance since 1951. The All American dream lives on... hard work, pcrservance and talent mac this 1986 basketball team winners. by D. Boyd"ats Hold Strong Against St. John’s jy may have lost the game 83 to 74, but the cheats came home as winners. It was Friday, March 14, 1986: the Big Sky C pions met the Big East Champions he. o head. The MSU ’Cats were ranked 16: . hile the St. John’s Redman held first ra: ig at the NCAA Western Region Playoffs. Redman, 4th in the nation, consisted o: 1986 college player of the year, Walter B. along with teammates Willie Glass an; ohn Hempcl. But the Bobcats weren’t go; to be intimidated. They played the ga :o win and gave it their best effort. v even led the game for the first 12 m; es. But the Bobcats were competing wi: Walter Berry who stacked 31 points ag. the “come back kids.’’ At half-time the its were down 40-33. Twice the ’Cats pi; to within five points of the Redman to cut the lead to 52-47 at 13:41 and 63-58 at 9:02. Tony Hampton was exceptional at 21 points with his dodging, twisting, darting and acrobatic style. Krai Perch, at 20 points brought national recognition to Livingston, Montana with a slam dunk that sent the crowd roaring. Along with Ferch’s dead-eye shooting from the outside, the Bobcats showed the Redman they were serious contenders. Tom Domako also hit well from the outside to contribute 16 points to the Bobcat cause. Shann Fcrch, the freshman brother of teammate Krai, showed his stuff coming off the bench to score 8 points. Mike Fellows tallied 4 points for MSU while 7 foot center Greg Walters scored 3 points followed by Ray Willis at 2, and Michael I.igons not scoring. St. John’s and MSU had an equal number of baskets but the difference came at the free throw line. St. John’s was 21 of 28 while MSU was 12 of 14. MSU had trouble playing the inside game. “It turned out to be what we felt it would be, their inside superiority. We simply didn't have the inside game and the rebounding.” Said Stu Starncr after the game. "Believe me, our hearts arc big enough but our bodies aren't big enough to rebound with Walter Berry and Willie Glass.” Although the loss meant MSU did not advance in the NCAA playoffs, they played an exciting and gutsy game against St. John’s. They brought basketball back to MSU and unified the community and state w ith Bobcat fever. “It’s the happiest IVccvcr been after losing” said MSU Krai Ferch. Yes, the Bobcats arc true winners at heart. by D. Boyd e § c £ 11 2 "Believe me, our hearts are big enough but our bodies aren’t big enough to rebound with Walter Berry and Willie Glass.” 217 A New Beginning This year was a new beginning for the Lady ’Cats. They made a fresh start with a new head coach, Gary Schwartz, new coaching assistants, Lisa Alexander and Eric Ferris, new team members, and a new style of play. The MSU 1986 starting line-up includes Kelly Angelos, Tracy Hill, Jennifer MeGary, Kathleen McLaughlin, and Marty Rustan. Kelly Angelos is a second year starter ranked 2 in MWAC in steals and 3 in assists. She is a point guard with poise, aggressiveness, and can shoot in double digits. Tracy Hill is a first year starter ranked 2 for MSU in scoring and rebounds and 8 in MWAC in points scored. Jennifer MeGary is a second year starter ranked 2 on the MSU team in scoring and has a 9.6 ppga while hitting .618 at the free throw line. Kathleen McLaughlin is this year’s Kodak All-America candidate setting MSU records in total, rebounds, free throws, and rebound average. As a fourth year starter playing 104 games she has been All-Conference twice. Marty Rustan, a first year starter holds an 8.3 ppga with a season high, 18. She is ranked 3 on the MSU team for rebounds. Other team members include a senior lettcrcr Jennifer Bosley, a 5T1" forward Nora Smith, a 5’10" forward Teresa Dean, and a 5’11" guard Theresa Kelly. Coaching the team for the 1986 season was Gary Schwartz. Schwartz made his way from the Univesity of North Dakota to Bozeman leaving a trail of winning teams behind him hoping to continue his successful coaching career. In one season he turned the struggling ’Cats from a deep valley of scoring last season to the peaks of the playoffs with a surprising 1986 season. Remaining undefeated in their first four home games was the first of many surprises the Lady ’Cats exhibited this year. They won the third place position in the eight team University of Nevada-Reno tou lament, and came in the top-half of the M in-tain West Athletic Conference play. W h a definite height disadvantage, the ’(ats dusted the monsterous Idaho Vandals ar-tling them with a winning score 80-78.1sir biggest and best surprise was their abili to make the MWAC standings in the “Fi ial Four." The other three finalists were n-tana, Idaho, and Eastern Washington. The contest for fourth place narrows to an exciting stand-off game between h SU and Boise State. At half-time the score as tied 29-29. The second half was nip ’n ck with a score running neck and neck at 6 62 with 40 seconds remaining in the g te. Tracy Hill hit a 15-foot jumo shot and he ’Cats had a 64-62 victory, fixing their fo ih place position in the championship pla fs. by Gail Anne H irt ■Dave EmmilMito Mefl Regge 6 an 220221 Back Row (left to right) — Marty Rustan. Eric Ferris, Lisa Alexander, Kathleen McLaughlin, Gary Schwartz, Kara Bcus 2nd Row — Kelly Angelos, Teresa Dean, Theresa Kelly, Tracy Hill, Nora Smith Front Row — Jennifer Bosley, Lisa Smith, Jennifer MeGary, Melissa Walden.Alpine bknng Back Row left to right — Jerry Wolf, Greg Bradbury, Dave Schneider, Kevin Peck, Rich Lodmell, St .• Box, Kraig Kempt, Jeff Olson, 2nd Row — Dan Mattersdorf, Monica Jarmer, Dan Brelsford, n Winters, Dave Elliot, Dave Stephenson, Front Row — Carolyn Curl, Sylvia Bonfini, Sara Ringle, L n Hawkinson, Nancy Locke Budget Cuts Changes MSU Skiing Division Recent budget cutbacks at MSU are touching most areas of the University and the ski teams are no exception. Members, however, seem excited about how the changes will affect their competition in the next year. Presently they compete in the NCAA, but only rank moderately well behind the top colleges who have the money to recruit a wider range of competitors. Next year, lack of funds will force them to drop into the NCSA, a division in which the competition is not quite so stiff. Most of the team’s members are intending to return with the hopes of skiing to a winning season. A future that could have been grim, looks promising for our Montana State Ski Teams. 222 by Laurie Wolf223isoraic SKiing 224ack Row left to right — John Lammi, Jim Peot, Stace Moon, Sven Hellsten, Jeff Clarke, Mike Wolter, ;erek Freeman, Roger Chaney, Russel Chretien, Amee Frenette, Erik Gaarder, Kelly Simoneau, 2nd ;ow — Dan Adams, Otto Wiersholm, Kris Carlson, Kent Slaughter, Mike Myers, Andy Gerlach, Greg hnson, Front Row — Matt Pauli, Karen Hammond, Elizabeth Menendcz, Karissa Weeks, Anja asmussen, Britt Ehrnberg, Kari Christenson, Jenny Ryan, Molly Myers 2251 enms Back Row (left to right) — Head Coach Jerry Peach, Mike Urness, Mike Schwarzkopf, Matt Peterson, i idy Roesgen, Todd Devries, Asst. Coach Lavonne Davis, Front Row — Jim Sutter, John Campbell, Darren Clark, ike CyrTor 3C er Netters Set MSU Record The Montana State University mens tennis team finished this season with its best record in MSU history. The Netters set a new MSU record at the Big Sky Conference by winning 33 matches out of 63 at Nevado Reno to take fourth place at the Championship. Tim Suttler was first in the 3 seeded singles play with an undefeated record of seven matches. Todd DeVries finished fifth in the 1 seeded position. In the 2 slot, Matt Peterson and Mike Schwarzkopf finished sixth in the 2 and 5 singles. Mike Cyr placed fourth in the 6 singles. Captain of the squad, Dennis Clark placed sixth in the 4 singles. In Doubles play, Dennis Clark and Tim Suttler placed sixth in 1 doubles, Todd DeVries and Mike Schwarzkopf fourth and Matt Petersen and John Campbell placed fifth in the 3 seeded position. The Cats were successful in beating Idaho, Nevada-Reno, Idaho State and the University of Montana. MSU looks forward to next season with an experienced and goal oriented team. By D. BoydBack Row (left to right) — Stephanie Boyce, Kris Lang, Connie Hand, Ashlee Ashba, Valerie Enebo, Kristi Neubauer Kim Boyce, Front Row — Jerry Peach, Lavonne DavisSU Women Ace a Third Place Finish 1986 MSU women’s tennis team ei ed some important successes this year. C Jerry Peach was pleased with the p; mance of the team. The Lady Cat’s tic. a third place finish in the Mountain V. Athletic Conference losing to first p! Weber State. ‘ U 1 seeded singles player, Ashlcc A' finished third at the conference w senior Kym Boyce, 2 seeded fin- ish fourth. Connie Hand, 5 seeded, finish in second with a loss to Wendy C .on of Weber who was the only ui ated player of the conference. Ashba an :and were selected to the all confer-en. am by the coaches. ough the team was strong in the sir competition, the doubles matches proved to be their downfall. “A couple more wins in doubles and we would have been second,” explained Peach. The competition was very tough. Weber State recruits players from Great Britian, Sweden, and South Africa. MSU proudly boasts an all Montana team. Bad weather, unpredictable delays and miles of travel (13,000 since March 21) seemed to be part of the 1986 story. The MSU netters enjoyed many wins this season beating the Grizzlies twice, blanking Eastern Washington, Portland State and Boise State. Coach Peach looks forward to next year with one of the strongest teams ever to return to play. By Dec Dec Boyd 229Rodeo Men Big Sky Champs, 6th at CNFR The MSU men’s Rodeo team was in second place going into Saturday night’s performance of the College National Finals Rodeo. The fact that they placed sixth in a field of twelve tells very little about the actual performance of the men’s team. Rodeo is a game of skill, determination and luck, and MSU men ran out of luck Saturday night. Ken Lensegrav, Big Sky Champion in bareback was unable to connect for a CNFR place, but did maintain a twelfth place finish in the National Standing. Robbie Kountz was in third place going into Saturday’s steer wrestling competition. Kountz scored a 15.70 for a third place CNFR finish and tenth in National Standing. In the Saddle Bronc competition. Brock Holbrock was second going into Saturday but scored a 67 on his short go to place in the' fourth position at the CNFR and third in the National Standing. Brothers, teammates, and team ropers, Marty and K.C. Murphy were in third position after two head with a score of 15.20. But once again lady luck was not looking down at MSU. The Murphy’s failed to score Saturday night. Jesse Beardsley tied for a seventieth place in bareback after the first go of the finals on Tuesday, June 17 with a score of 65. This was a very disappointing finish for Beardsley who was second in bareback at the Big Sky Regional this year. The MSU men’s team was first this year at the Big Sky Championship. At the CNFR, Western Texas College took first place in the Men’s Team results with a score of 745 points. West Hills College came in second with 508 points. MSU placed sixth with a score of 429 points. By D. Boyd 230 li u fMt'W II 1 . 3 tiJi i it k, - Mi semtriuMSU -Home of the CNFR The College National Finals Rodeo has been in existence since 1949. MSU has hosted the Rodeo for the last 16 or 17 years. Rodeo is a popular sport at MSU as well as Bozeman and Montana. The 1986 Rodeo held June 17 through 21, was a great success for MSU with the Women’s Team taking first place in team points. Kelly Scobie represented MSU in the Miss Rodeo Queen Contest. On Wednesday, June 18, Bozeman enjoyed another fabulous Rodeo Parade with horses, floats, the Miller Lite Bull, a tame bear and much more that stretched as far as the eye could see. Zcbb Bell was once again the official ' CNFR Rodeo announcer. The Rodeo clowns and bullfighters appeared every night with entertainment for the crowd and protection for the bull riders. Harry Void provided the stock to make the CNFR a truly competitive Rodeo. The real heroes of the CNFR are the approximate 1000 CNFR contestants who come from colleges all over the U.S. to compete for their team and as an individual for over $25,000 in scholarships and prizes. 232MSU Women Attain CNFR Title On Saturday, June 21, 1986, the MSU Women’s Rodeo team achieved the goal that former MSU women’s teams had found elusive. They captured the first ever No. 1 position at the CNFR Rodeo for Montana State. Led by Mary Melaney and Carey Swanson, (who have been rodeoing together at MSU for three years) and with the help of Stacey Waldhauscr and Maryann Birrell, the women edged out Sam Houston by 33 points scoring 435 to take the title. Going into Saturday nights final go round, Mary Melaney was leading in breakaway roping with a score of 4.60 seconds on 2 go’s. But Melaney was not to receive the national title. On Saturday night she failed to connect on her first try, but did not give up. She managed a second try at a particularly stubborn calf and ended with a score of 13.60. In the Final Standing she still held a second place position. Melaney also competes in barrel racing, goat tying, and team roping. Carrie Munson was leading the pack going into Saturday night’s goat tying with a score of 15.70 on two head. Teammate Stacey Waldhauscr was in sixth place with 16.30. At Friday night’s performance both women scored an 8.00 and on Saturday repeated their shared time with a 7.70 score. Munson came in at third place and Waldhauser fourth, for the CNFR Rodeo and Stacey Waldhauser maintained a second place Final National Standing. Waldhauser also competed in barrel racing and break-away roping. Munson also competes in the break-away. In barrel racing Maryann Birrell surprised MSU fans with a fourth place finish at the CNFR. She was fourth going into Saturdays performance with 28.95. At Saturday’s go, two members of the South western Oklahoma team knocked down barrels to give Birrell and MSU the edge they needed. Birrell finished in fourth place at the CNFR and third in National Standing to help MSU gain 42 poiints for the title. It was a team effort that put MSU at the top. Led by Coach John Larick, MSU women attained a goal that twice before had only taken them to second place. In the end, MSU won first place in team effort, Carrie Munson placed second in Women’s All Around and Mary Melaney was ninth in the National Standing. 234 by D. Boyd GaryS an Ml | ?• •‘V7 n' p H I235Track Mens’ Track ... A season of short successes and long defeats Although MSU has seen better men’s track and field, MSU did attain some success this 1986 season. At the Montana Invitational April 1, MSU men came home with several first place finishes. Chuck Ladd won the 100 and 200 meter races with Mark Decker coming in first at 1,500 meters, and Roger Miller with the 3000 meter stepplechase. Steve Simpson won first in the 5000 meter race and Mike Kranpitz won the pole vault at 14 feet. Steve Swan, Anthony Terry and Mike Kranpitz sustained injuries that kept them out of several important meets. On May 14, the track team traveled to Pocatello, Idaho for a double dual meet with Idaho State and Weber State. The men placed second behind a tough Weber State.-Freshman Heath Hctric won first place in the 110 meter hurdles and third in the 400 meter hurdles. Chris Hoppe took first in the 100 and 200 meter races. Kyle Linsey took first with an 188 ft. 6in. javelin throw. At the Big Sky Championship in Moscow, Idaho, MSU track team seemed to fall apart with a last or eighth place finish. The 1986 season was plagued with injuries, ineligible players, and average performances when better than average performances were required. By D. Boyd Aaron Pru lt Aaron Pruitt7P fiwrK'ivT r • Back Row (left to right) — Nick Currie, Joe Bidcau, Chris Hoppe, David Creger, Dale Mailey, Rob Kultgen, Scott Neuman, Loren Skoyen, Shawn McCracken, Randy Finch, Doug Dray, Mark Decker, Jay Jones, 3rd Row — Rob Stark, Gale Heide, Dave Orr, Chris Fritscn, Jason Wolff, Nelson Fcrnandini, Bob Alley, Rick Hanson, Doug Colombik, Dan West, 2nd Row — Danny Jones, Anthony Terry, Steve Swan, Tony Moore, Chuck Ladd, Bart Kane, Mike Kranpitz, Scott Fritz, Scott Wickcs, Front Row — Bill Brist, Rober Miller, Steve Simpson, Ron Poe, Mike Wehrman, Mike Geer, Bill Becorest, Kyle Linscy, Leif Welhaven, and Shawn Malone.Aaron Pruitt Back Row left to right — Melanie Hull, Jean Basta, Alira Job n, TeresaZacker, Kathleen Barbo, Dawn DeHart, 2nd Row — Stc ie Harris, Annette Hand, Jackie Street, Lisa Ingram, Marlene Mich b, Shelly Hyema, Heidi Valentcnc, Molly Tuitte, 3rd Row — ie Uymens, Jenny Flanders, Lauri Richter, Janet Camreed, N ni Ryti, Front Row — Dale Kennedy, Kim Grether, Bridgette B. s, Staci Barber, Marcia Mecklenburg.Women Take First Place at tah State Invitational ie 1986 Womens Track team got off to a si start this year in the indoor track meets v, four losses in the dual meets, and a 12th pi c in the Mountain State Classic. At the C Terence Invitational, February 15, the v cn tied for third place with Idaho State. •le outdoor track meets seemed to find m success with a first place finish at the U State Invitational with MSU tallying 16 joints while the second place host team, L State, scored 104 points. Although the G -lies beat the Bobcats at the U of M-M J Dual, the Lady Cats beat Eastern V. .ington University at the University of .ana Invitational in Dual Scoring with 89 oints and EWU, 44. the Mountain West Athletic Confer-er MSU came in 4th place with 71 points. N. cd All Conference this season were D n DeHart; Shot Put and Discus, Alira Jo ison; High Jump, Laura Darrah; Ja in, Molly Tritle; 10,000 Meters, and Th esa Zacher; 1,500 Meters. B; ). Boyd Aaron Pruitt 239Intramurals By far the most used ASMSU program on campus, intramurals provides friendly competition for students in a number of different sporting events such as soccer, racquetball, volleyball, basketball, and softball. This program is co-sponsored by ASMSU with Student Affairs and Services and is located in the P.E. Complex. Milo MellIntramural Reprieve The 1987 Intramurals program was doomed to massive cutbacks because of State budget cuts that arc to be passed along across the board. The MSU students passed a bill during the annual election to raise student fees $5 to save many activities at MSU. The $5 increase brought student fees to $20 a quarter saving the Intramural program at MSU. Tom Ber er egge Builman Tom Qecke Montana State INTRAMURALS —where the SXCTION is i H-0Aaron Pr 246CRX CIVIC ACCORD PRELUDE Quality - Engineering - z£ unf2±on Performance - Value 'hondaB) Automo il 3 minutes west of Main Mall (406)587-0761248 Aaron P'uittWESTERN CAFE Home of the Gallatin County’s Best Home Cooked Meals and The Best Cinnamon Rolls This Side of the Divide EAST MAIN CHURCH WE OPEN EARLY! 5:00 a.m. - 7:30 p.m. Monday-Friday 5:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Saturday CLOSED SUNDAY “Stop In and Say Howdy To Dick or Alice” i f | I i 249NMi i r. Regge 8u 250HAUFBRAU 22 S. 8th “Home of the famous Lanny Burger”In Search of a Career? Want to Stay in Montana? CONTACT: CAREER CONCEPTS MSU Graduate Placement Services 586-0231 Aggressive, Personalized Career Development Services John AndersonI David Shore Stromboli’s “Genuine Italian Pizza” Behind Campus Square Aaron Pruitt 253 Davxt ShoreMilo Mell Organizations Organizations 256 284 298ASMSU . . . The Student Voice of College Life ASMSU is the Associated Students of Montana State University. In 1911, Montana College students saw a need to organize a government. Students elected a president, vice president and senators to head this organization. They also enacted a constitution with the intent to “uphold and establish college traditions and customs, control and regulate students activities and promote honesty in all branches of student life.” Today the purpose of the student government is representation, education and service. Funded by the SI5 quarter student fee, ASMSU is the student voice on almost every aspect of college life. Mike Mortier and Sean Scott were elected president and vice president of ASMSU by popular vote the spring of 1985. Scott Birkenbuel is the ASMSU Business Manager in charge of the approximate $500,000 ASMSU collects yearly from the student fees. Scott is assisted by Paul Gutman and Mike Baisile. ASMSU is the parent organization of a number of offspring programs funded by ASMSU. Together with the twenty student senators, ASMSU Administration controls budget allowances, oversees student organizations and voices student opinions to the Administration and faculty, the Board of Regents in Helena and even the state government. “I don’t think the students realize the effect they could have on the University, community and state through this office,” explains Mike Mortier. “We exist within the University but our circles of influence radiate through our programs.” by D. Boyd Back Row (left to right) — Mike Mortier, Sean Scott Front Row — Scott Birkenbuel, Mike Basile 256SENATE Facts: Name: ASMSU Senators History: In I9I1, MSU elected its first 20 Senators. PlirpOSe: The 21 Senators are elected for a one year term by the student body. Each Senator represents a district: off campus, on campus, Greek, or at large. The Senators duties include creating and upholding policies for ASMSU, and discussing and allocating the ASMSU programs budgets. The Senators represent the legislative branch of the ASMSU Government. Members: 21 Back Row (left to right) - Francine Giono, Nancy Korizek, Cindy Neiffer 2nd Row — Katie Malcc, Leif Griffin, Paula Schilkc, Julienne Etzcl, Tim Harris, Scan Knight, Todd Miller, Monty Lesh, Suzette Simonich, John Patterson, Jerry Malmo 3rd Row — Sean Scott, Tim Lohoff, Jeff Holden. Dan Christiansen, Keith Glass, Bruce Glennie, Tim Webb, Jana Williamson, Scott Birkcnbucl 257_______________CE Facts: Name: ASMSU Campus Entertainment Purpose: ASMSU Campus Entertainment is the main heading for several committees dedicated to entertaining MSU students and the community. The Arts Exhibits Committee showcases examples of the visual arts. The committee also runs the EXIT GALLERY in the SUB. The Coffeehouse Committee is organized to provide the University and community with free, and informal and live concerts in a relaxed atmosphere. The Concerts Committee brings popular regional acts and recording artists to Bozeman. This year the committee brought Willie Nelson, B.B. King, David Brenner and Yakov Smirnoff to MSU. The films Committee provides movies and film scries to MSU at an affordable price. Lectures Committee sponsors nationally and regionally known speakers each year. The Performing Arts Committee deals with the cultural side of entertainment. Technical Services provides lighting and sound equipment to ASMSU programs, university functions and to anyone interested or in need of equipment and skills. Back Row (left to right) . Joanne Yantis, Angie Sharp, Jerry Malmo, Clay Baker Front Row - Liz Dybdal, Doug Hartnett, Crystic Watson, Jim Dynncson, Duke Brckhus, Renee Prugh, Jim Harville 258Aaron Pruitt MONTANAN Facts: Name: ASMSU Montanan History: The Montanan was established at MSU in 1906 PlirpOSe: The Montanan yearbook records the events of the academic school year and publishes an annual limited edition for the students and faculty. The books is an excellent way of preserving past memories for future enjoyment. Employs: 12-15 employees and volunteers. Back Row (left to right) — Regge Bulman, Dave Emmil, Karla Tracholt, Dennis Yarncll, David Shore, Aaron Pruitt Front Row — Milo Mell, Ron Redd. I.aura Green, Dec Dec Boyd. Sarah, Willy, Lisa Tuck, Cris Hoeper.Greg Poppenhouse KGLT Facts: Name: asmsu kglt 91.9 fm History: A student radio station began in 1966 as KMRA from a studio located in Langford dorm. In 1972, KMRA became KATS-AM and was moved to the basement of the SUB. KGLT was formed as an alternative and KATS was dissolved. At that stage KGLT was broadcast from a 10 watt transmitter. In 1977 the FCC granted KGLT a permanent license and the power was increased to 2000 watts. Purpose: KGLT is a non- profit, non-commercial independent public broadcasting station with the primary purpose of education. Staff volunteers learn hands on broadcasting, production and management skills. Listeners to the on-air programs receive the benefit of education as well ascertainment. KGLT provides a wide variety of programming including, music, news and differing views and information from around the world to MSU and community issues and activities. Left to Right — Dave Perkins, Jack Nolan, Julie Rech, Tim Egan, John Campbell, Steve Olson, Lanna Houland-Green, Jacelyn Dehaas, Scott FavoriteDave Sofnsin EXPONENT Facts: NsmCI ASMSU Exponent History: The Exponent is the bi-weekly student newspaper. It is written, edited, and assembled by students. It is distributed free of charge and includes news, features, sports, entertainment, editorials, classified and personal ads and the ever popular Far Side and Bloom County cartoons. Employs: 25 Back Row (left to right) — Dutch Henry, Jeff Johnson, Tim LeCain, Sean Knight, Melissa Korber, John Akre, Rob Price, Dan Meehan, Carolyn Sime 2nd Row — Sherry Eldridgc, Sheila Beardsley Front Row — David SornsinD. Boyd LEGAL SERVICES Facts: NjlIilC! ASMSU Legal Services History: In 1982, MSU established the Legal Service. PlirpOSC: Phyllis Bock is a professional lawyer retained by ASMSU to provide legal advice to students in a variety of legal areas. Most of Bocks cases are consultation in the areas of tenant-landlord disputes. She also handles divorces, step-parent adoptions and criminal misdemeanors (except for DUI’s). Phyliss Bock TYPESETTING Facts: Name: Typesetting History: ASMSU Typesetting is a student operated organization that provides all of the typesetting services for the media groups on campus. It is also open to students and faculty for resumes, brochures and other typesetting services. Back Row (left to right) — Beth Ihle, Sue McRae, Jeri Ford Front Row — Lori Rittel, Jennifer Bollick Employs: 6 D. Boyd __________________DAY CARE Facts: Name: ASMSU Daycare Center History: The Daycare Center was established at MSU in 1977. Purpose: The ASMSU Daycare provides quality, safe and affordable care for students with small children. Located on campus, the day care is run by three full-time non student employees. There are also several students hired to assist with the children and duties of the center. Left to right: Renee Gebhardt, Jeanne Eggert, Mary BolickAUTO SHOP Facts: Name: ASMSU Auto Repair Shop PlirpOSe: The Auto Repair shop is located on South 7th St. It provides students with the opportunity to work on their own vehicles as well as learn more about their cars. Staff members are on hand to provide advice and assistance when it is requested. The Shop has anything from lifts and stalls to tools and equipment available at a nominal fee. BIKE SKI REPAIR SHOP Facts: Name: ASMSU Bike Ski Repair Shop PlirpOSe: The Bike Ski Repair Shop is located in the SOB barn. It provides students with the necessary tools and equipment to work on their own bikes and skis. A staff person is available to offer advice and assistance on anything from waxing or pine tarring skis to repairing spokes on a bike. David Shore = OUTDOOR RECREATION Facts: Name: Outdoor Recreation Center History: The Outdoor Rec Center opened it’s doors in 1975. Purpose: The Rec Center provides students, faculty and staff with the opportunity to rent a large variety of sports equipment at a reduced price. The Rec Center also has a variety of organized outings, resource material, and seminar series available. Employs: 10D •; INFINITY Facts: Name: ASMSU Infinity Left to right: Karen Schmidt, Sally Martin-Mcwcs, Rhonda Mclnrick, Cindy Tharinger History! Infinity was started by MSU students in 1980. PlirpOSe: The Infinity magazine is a creative arts magazine published and distributed by MSU students. This year’s Infinity appealed to a larger group by combining visual arts, literary art and people profiles to make the 1986 Infinity the most diverse book in years. 266 KDTT Facts: Name: Kappa Delta Pi History! Kappa Delta Pi was founded in 1911. Purpose: To encourage excellence in scholarship, high personal standards, improvement in teacher preparation, and contributions to education. Activities: Programs affiliated with education. Members: 45 Bottom to Top (left to right) — Tamie Beaudry, Heidi Stcinikc, Tammy Cartwright, Katie Kammer, Tana Lane. Jim Wauwillcr 267BUFFS Facts: NaiTlC! Les Bouffons History! The Buffs started in 1901 as a men’s organization for social affairs. They are the oldest continuous organization on campus. Purpose! To promote interfraternal relations. Activities! Formal RUSH. Members! 30 Back Row (left to right) — Rob Hoylem. Jeff Reed, Dan Moc, Chuck Hinman, Randy Drassy 2nd Row — Scott McHugh, Brant, Bill Bugg, Milo Mcll, Dave Stenseth, Jim Wiebert. Joe Evans. Mike Feeney, Graham Gilchrest Front Row — Mike Day, Tim Cybulski, Dave Hardy, Brooke Balsam, Neil Hci-kermann, Mark Kcalke, Rose 268VII Facts: Name: Septemviri History: Septemviri was established at MSU in 1920. Purpose: Septemviri is comprised of MSU’s top seven senior men and women. The purpose is to uphold the traditions and honor of Montana State University. Members: i Left to Right — Jim Holzer, Kevin Cusham, Jane Kober, Marybcth Holzer, Gina Worring, Scott Cavey, Ed Hanson Symbol: vn 269 _______________AZ Facts: Name: Alpha Zcta History: Alpha Zcta was founded November 7, 1897. Purpose: Alpha Zeta is an agriculture honors society. Members must rank in the upper 40% of his or her class to qualify. The objectives of AZ is to foster high stands of scholarship, leadership, character and fellowship. To strive for breadth or vision, unity of action and accomplishment of ideals. To render service to the students and to the agricultural division of member institutions and to promote the profession of agriculture. Activities: The Career Symposium, Annual Faculty Breakfast, sponsor state wide outstanding in Agriculturist and Educator and an MSU Outstanding Freshman in Agriculture. Back Row (left to right) — Keith Smelser, Dale Vcseth, John Heke, Clare Russell, Jim Holzer 2nd Row — Glen Phelps, Mary Pehl, Todd Borchers, Debbie Loftsgaarden, Darrel Grogan, JoAnne Martin. Front Row — Stan Phillips, Karl Wessel, Craig Iverson, Roubic Cornwell, Bill Weaver. 270ADVOCATS Facts: N IT16I Advocats HlStOryi The Advocats started in 1984. PiirpOS6! To Assist Office of Admissions in outreach to perspective students. Activities: The Advocats sponsor daily campus tours, plan and implement High School Week and Preview Days, visit hometown high schools, phonathon to perspective students, and assist admission staff on various other duties. Members: 30 Colors: Blue and Gold Back Row(Ieft to right) - Curt Spurzcm, Jon Beal, Mary Beth Hol .er, Nancy, Curt Biller, Laura Goldy, Mike Sherick, Matthew Clark 2nd Row - Ronda Duffus, Gina Worring, Tammy Cartwright, KatyGillin, Mary’O’Hearn, Jane Kober, Dean McSwccny, Logan Good, Shelley Trebesch, Dan Nygaard. Paul Rancurct Front Row - Tami Phillippe. Samantha Nappcr, Lyn Fries, Shona Glennie, Mary'-Margaret Dicbcrt, Sharron Hen-riques, Robun Warren, Marcy Simpson 271TAE KWAN DO Facts: Name: MSU Taekwan Do History! Taekwan Do was founded at MSU in the fall of 1975. Purpose: To study all aspects of Taekwan Do. This club is active throughout the school year and they practice the martial art of Taekwan Do. Activities: Promotion tests, local and National Tournament Competition. Members: 70 Back Row (left to right) - Jay Warwick, Scott Miranti, Linda Boos, Scott Gue, Steve Nelson, Vicki Johnson, Heather Tallman, Joe McCormick, Randy Tamm, Juan Currasco, Lori Rod, Milana Marsenich, Ray Schwaller, Mohammad Karami. 2nd Row — Jeff Smith, Scott Jones, Larry Smith, Ken Jones, Wael Smith, Alan Jones, Chris Persons, Rich Knopp, Bart Lonaere, Kirk Olson, Edie Parsons Front Row — Kevin Smith, Max Jones, Bill Smith, Chris Jones, Bill Rambo, Eric Murray, Vicki Smith, Kim Jones, John Smith, John Jones, Joyce Kim, Dave Smith. 272ARNOLD AIR Facts: Name: Air Force Arnold Air Society History I The Arnold Air Society began on the national level in 1950. Purpose: The main goals of the organization are leadership and service. Activities: Arnold Air Society serves on a national, local and campus level. These projects include serving older citizens, the Red Cross, and working with the Humane Society. They are also involved with the POW MIA awareness. Members: .10 273DRILL TEAM Facts: N ITIC! Air Force Drill Team Purpose: Increase AFROTC awareness on the campus and in the community through participation and activities. Activities: The Drill team provides a color guard for football games and wrestling matches, also honor guard and drill competitions, and involvement during AFROTC Awareness Week and Veterans Day activities. Members: 15 Back Row (left to right) — Richard Bates, Thomas Schafer. Steve Gabriel. Mark Oeshsle, Douglas Bodine. Daniel Birkle 2nd Row — Deborah Luft. Marian Kuzma. Tracy Glantz, Jeanne Bryans 3rd Row — John Bennett, Dean Ward, Daniel Schell. Kurt Tvininga. 274450TH CADETS Facts: N imC! Air Force ROTC 450th Cadet Group History: The Montana State University AFROTC detachment was activated in 1943. PlirpOS6: To recruit and through a college campus program, to commission second lieutenants in response to Air Force Requirements. Activities: Recruiting Booths. ROTC Awareness week and Military Awareness week. Intramural sports. Base visits. Drill team, Arnold Air Society, Thundcrbird Air Show, Thundcrbird Challenge Run. and the Concession stands for football and basketball games. Members: 105 Back Row (left to right) — Dean Ward. Ronald Yenko, Thomas Schafer, James Tweet. Daniel Moc, Wesley Krcmcr, Jay Helming, Dan Birkle, Wesley Tutl. Erik Eliel, Clinton Bersuch, Todd Klevgard, John Oeschsle 2nd Row — Nadine Warneckc, Deborah l.uft. Lisa Boobar. Tracy Glantz, Michelle Tutt, Valerie Walter. Margaret Berdeaux, Molly Tatarka. Ronald Addicott 3rd Row — Richard Bailey, Darren Sprunk, Leslie Ness. Ted Terrazas. Mike Bailey, Duane Kavtzmann. Randolph Stcnzcl 2754-H Facts: Name: University 4-H HlStOry: The MSC Alumni 4-H dub began in 1928. In 1950 the club became the 4-H Club. Purpose: The 4-H provides for the continuation of the club on the college level, fellowship and learning through the association with people of similar interests, association with educational activities on campus and to improve the image of 4-H on campus. Activities: Help with the Winter Fair livestock and meat judging for 4-H and FFA members, help with the 4-H congress held at MSU during the summer, participate with Wheelchair Basketball and Fun on the Farm, attend National Collegiate 4-H conference and sponsor a spring picnic for Extension Services staff. Members: 20 Back Row (left to right) - Harold Strobel, Ted Jewell, Raina McCuin, Heidi Williams, Heidi Hart, Joe Purcell, Sue Orham, Cathy Hubing, Susan Goldborg, Betty McCoy, Mike Cavcy Front Row — Betty Miller, Roni Parker, David Connor, Rose Heine, Jeff Connor, Kristi Carda, Wanda Iverson, LeAnne Switzer, Ann Lake.fUO Facts: Name: Phi Upsilon Omicron Honor Society History: The Montana State Chapter was installed in 1917, the fifth chapter to be organized in the nation, and today is one of 65 active chapters. Purpose: Phi Upsilon Omicron strives to advance home economics and to encourage the moral, intellectual, and professional development of its members. Activities: The chapter is involved in professional projects, service projects, and education of its own members. It received national recognition for its program to educate persons at the Boz.cman Senior Center regarding the effects of arthritis. Members: 21 Back Row (left to right) — Gwen Brewer, Phyllis Dcnnce, Kyle Falk, Rachel Poor, Laurcttc Ryan, Brenda Allderdice Front Row — Patti Cullen, RoxAnne Scholosser, Lauri Sommer, B. Colleen Deets, Janel PaulACCOUNTING CLUB Facts: Name: Accounting Club Purpose: Promote professionalism and fellowship, prepare students for job interviewing, promote understanding of future career choices and inform members of current trends in accounting. Activities: Field trips to Bozeman, Billings and Helena to tour CPA firms and government agencies, fundraiser to provide scholarships to accounting students, guest speakers from various accounting professions, spring party to honor graduating seniors, socials with recruiters. Back Row (left to right) — Ross Norman, Nancy Hensley, Melody Cross, Laurie Andres, Barbara Walsh, Janet Markovich. Russ Molstad, Dave Kis, Larcn Herold, Greg Casagranda 2nd Row — Leanne Anderson, Donna Donae, Shelli Miller, Jeff Dclys. Don Lincoln, Kelli Delys, Debbie Willimann, Stephanie Murray, Jacqueline Schuster, Ross Norman, Sue Rickc, Lisa O'Neal, Tana Ackerly, Daren Fantauzza3rd Row — Barbara Taylor, Tony Bastien, Gabriellc Gonzalez. Todd Lundgrcn, Dan Green, Sylvia Wandcraas, Robyn Amcrman, Lorie Jackson, Patti Millhollin, Mary Hall, Christie Johnson Front Row — Cheng Tan, Tom Mitzcl, Rick Strieker, Ron Howell, Gary Pester, Doug Wright, Brian Torgerson, Mike Van Dyken.IMA Facts: Name: Information Management Association History : Information Management Association was founded at MSU in the spring of 1985. Purpose: To involve Business System Management students and to prepare them for jobs after graduation. Activities: Sale of the Fusser’s Guide. Members: 10 Back Row (left to right) — Jill Boyce, Jennifer Bolick, Sandy Dcgncr, Karen Horn, Rcnac Sturdevant Front Row — Chauntelle McQuistan, Diane Furgason, Nancy Taylor, Lynn Aspenlieder ____________________AHEA Facts: Name: American Home Economic Association Chapter History: The Home Economics Club, later to be officially affiliated as an American Home Economic Association Chapter began on Montana States campus in 1916. Purpose: To promote professionalism, develop skills in communication and interpersonal relationships. Also to promote Home Economic careers and utilize knowledge gained in the professional options. Back Row (left to right) — Jennifer Yclic. Barbara Bassett. Brenda Allderdice. Maranna Dean. Joanna Rice, Vickie Hammer. Carol Gregg Front Row — Anela Howell, Rosana Schoncnbachj, Judy Weber, Pam Fuchs. Renee Fraser, Nancy Ugrin, Kelly Hcrigstad. Julia JarrettDESIGN CLUB Facts: Name: Design Club Purpose: To promote by close contact, an exchange with the design field. Also to enhance the academic experience of the designer with professional insights. Activities: Student art show and sale, and annual fall sale of art supplies. Members: 26 Back Row (left to right) — Advisor Allen Sheets, Kevin Schamp, Dana Lytle, Brad Kurtz, Kurt Palm-quist, Voni Vitt, Cris Hoeper, Mike Smith, Dan Sheehan Front Row — Cheryl Parzych, Sarah Mcfadden, Sally Martin-Mewes, Sheryl Olsen, Robin Frey, Cindy Taringer Greg P MARKETING CLUB Facts: Name: Marketing Purpose: To give practical marketing experience to members. Activities: Provide marketing research for regional companies. Members: 38 Back Row (left to right) — Peter Valente. Jon Leonard, Shannon Bladow, Kohet Fowler, Laura Fro-berg, Kathy Harrington, Ronnc Tinncs, Shonna McGlothlin, Denise Beckman, Stacie Miller, Marcia Gosselin Front Row — Chauntelle McQuiston, Michelle Bugni, Dr. James Larson, advisor, Lori Nelson, Tom Martinson, Lori Sprague, Chris Thirsk, Pam Patterson, Tracy Fox, Tammy Dunn, Deborah Bishop, Kris Catcy. Greg Poppenhouse _____________________VCA Facts: NsiIflC: Visual Communication Association History: The VCA began in 1983. Purpose: The VCA is a student lobbying group representing the three options of the Film TV school. They seek unification in the curriculum for these options, and present their views to the faculty. Activities: VCA sponsors the viewing of student films, work on curriculum structuring, spring raffle and attempt to raise money for scholarships. Back Row (left to right) — Lynn Weishalt, Hans Gregor Bohrmannovich, Bobski Petersonski, Brian-noski Thulvanthulski 5th Row — Jon Dodson, Denis Savard, Geoff Courslcy 4th Row — Bret L. Rarker, Bill Ratchliffe, Ravage Jobo, John “Zippy" Parker Row 3 — Mike Briggs, Jon Wharfin, John Smallbcrries, John Yaya, Skip Tveit 2nd Row — Justin D. Fonda, Mark Henry Sudmeier, Kari Daar-stad, James Roskos, Bill Berg Front Row — John T. Murphy, David J. Shore, Dan Meier.uiubs 6l urgamzations i D. Boyd David She: V SPONSORED BY M5U MORTAR %OARD 282 Greg PoppenhoiAaron Pruitt Regge BuJman Greg Poppenhouse 283Facts: Name: Delta Sigma Phi History: Delta Sigma Phi was founded in 1957. Purpose: Leadership developed through Brotherhood. Activities: Shovel Sidewalks for March of Dimes. Members: 35 Symbols: Sphinx Colors: Green and Gold Back Row (left to right) - Gerry Whitmarsh, Ronald McDonald. Dan Frazier, Dave Schneider, Mike Corisch, Todd Starnn, Tim Kelly, Charles Craven 2nd Row - Chad Nelson, Chris Vacca. Eric Knight. Ferrcl Kenda, Eric Boldt, Mike Benson, Jay Grau, Steve McNally, Antonia DeMiranda, Jerry Chouinard, Mark Witham, Kelly Thibault, Rob Dond. Jay Knowlton Front Row - Shirley Perkins, F. Jones, Carissa Eckhart, Christina Austin. Jane Wallace, Janet Schocsslcr. Kimi Hamaoka, Kim Gruber. Rita Schwchr, Dcna Wade, Chris Krawcc 284Facts: Name: Delta Gamma History: DG came to MSU in 1948. PlirpOSe: DG offers women of all ages a sisterhood based on service, scholarship, and friendship. Activities: Annual Anchor Splash for the blind, Founders Day and help local schools with eye testing. Members: i6 Symbols: Anchor and the hannah Colors: Bronze, pink, and blue Left to Right: Heidi Shelstead, Maranna Dean, Colleen Byrne, Jane Wallace, Christy Adams, Christy Kress, Jenny Parsons, DiNettc Braumbcck, Terry Hcbcrle, Robbin Wilson. Pam Hebcrle, Julia Jarrett; sitting — Housemother Fern James. Facts: Name: Kappa Delta History: Kappa Delta was founded at MSU in 1924. MottO: Let us strive for that which is honorable. beautiful and highest. Activities: Shamrock Project, Gopher Golf Members: 25 Symbols: While Rose Colors: Olive Green and Pearl White 3rd Row Left to Right — Roberta Berry, Rosie Bretthauer, Cheryl Schend, Celeste Spannagel 2nd Row — Sula Geranios, Cindy Kroll, Stephanie Powell, Laurie Button, Kathy Brookshier, Kelly Martin, Gloria Tavenner, Tanya Tavenner Front Row — Mrs. Thomas, Donna Warner, Jodi Briggs, Michelle Spartz, Heidi Decker, Barb Horn, Jody Ronning, Libby Wolfe, Lou TavennerFacts: Name: Alpha Gamma Delta History • Alpha Gamma Delta was founded at MSU in 1924. Activities: Mr. MSU Contest Members: 50 Symbols: Squirrel and a Rose Colors: Red, Buff, and Green Back Row (left to right) - Steph Murray, Julie Mercer, Alice Cooper. Kelly Glen 4th Row - Lisa Smith. Renee Simmons. Tammi Baxter, Julie Emmons. Susan Mills. Kris Cope. Diane Cummings. Kristen l.crsbac. Penny Monroe, Steph Dooley 3rd Row Chris Trewcek, Wendy Hoycm, Barbara Kukes. Katie McKenna, Heather Madson. Kelly McCracken. Libby Murray. Christy Wood. Anne Thomas. Lauri Tadevick, Darcy Coghill 2nd Row - Tanya Casey. Roxanna Tiart. Wendy Hooper. Ginny Kincy, Lynn Martin, Betty Park, Debra Murray, JoJean Lyford. Barbara Bcswick, Samantha Weber Front Row - Shona Glennie, Jana Williamson. Lori Backma. Mary Logan. Carol Hirsh. J ammy Fggebrecht 286Facts: Name: Alpha Gamma Rho History: Alpha Gamma Rho was founded in 1925 on the MSU Campus. PlirpOSe: To make better men. Activities: Dance for FFA of Montana. Big Brothers and Sisters. Picnic for Big Brothers and Sisters Members: 40 Colors: Green and Gold Back Row Les Stardenmayer, T. Neil Glennie, Pat McHugh, Dave Kelly, Bill Weaver, Brett Green, Duane Hill, Craig Iverson, Jim Holzen, Grahm Gilchrist. Brian Engle, Ernest Barker, Bill Metcalf, Tom Helle, Raymond Knox 2nd Row — Carl Wcsscl, Rodney Guslander, Clay Kassa, Bill Swope, Pete McHugh, Dan Christianson, Dan Dedman, Neil Heckcrman, Jack Holden, D.J. Gransberry, Zanc Moyer, Scott Gardner, Rex Tur-nan, Craig Thomas Front Row — Craig French, Bruce Larson, Dale Hanson, Jamie Gilbert, Todd Witt, Steve Meyer, Ed Hackett, Vaugh Holtz, Joe Egan, Pat Watt, Kent Keil, Keith Glass, Jeff Holden, Kurt Kelly, Kurt Swanson. Russell Stcinbeiscr, J. Bruce Glennie 287 • KFacts: Name: Alpha Omicron Pi History: Alpha Omicron Pi was founded on the MSU Campus in 1917. Activities: Rose Bowl, Haunted House, Fashion Show Members: so Symbols: Rose, Panda Bear Colors: White and Cardinal Back Row (left to right) — Amy Hoff, Nancy Balock, Julie Finnegan, Leslie Thomson, Danctte Gross, Becky Paugh, Ginnie Swan, Maureen Toner, Robin Worrall, Karrie Simic, Nancy Korizek, Sonvje Horton, Sharron Henriques, Kim Shepherd. Colly McGowan, Michelle Huston. Julie Derbyu, Karen Fitzpatick, Valerie Todd, Heidi Hart, Trish Gillan, Kristy Harris, Ginger Gill, Lome Hight. Connie Anderson, Megan Cassidy 2nd Row — Tori Winn, Kelly Powers, Jami Hould, Tami Davidson. Danctte Strand, Janet Mendel, Missy Orr, Natalie McRae, Leah Orms, Allison Walker, Colly McGowan, Carolyn Walker, Lisa Kologi, Kim Pctt. Jodi Schennum, Tracy Olson, Vicki Sherick, Susar. Daines, Becky Snortland, Christy Bitz 3rd Row — Danielle DuBois, Dirstcn Gustafson, Jennifer Tuck. Wendy Eycr, Shannon Maloney, Kelly Worrall. Heidi Moldcn, Lorri Walden, Wendy Booth, Karr Sherick, Donna Russell, Tami Anderson, Lis Davis, Becky Saxman, Teri Day, Kim Seim, Shie Weibcrt, Stephanie Dougherty, Aimee Caldwe Amy Radomskie Front Row — Cathy Zuklic, Me-Sampsel, Daty Gillan, Renee’ Parker, Gina Worrin Tammy Cartwright, Callie Ferguson, Sh; Lenhardt, Keri Ferguson, Cindy Lcland. Wend Hictala, Suzy Rawlings. Joanna SolbcrgFacts: Name: Chi Omega History: Chi Omega was founded at MSU in 1920. PlirpOSe: To offer a sisterhood based on friendship, scholarship, community service, and Christian ideals. Activities: Send toys to the Boulder River School at Christmas and sponsor a dance to raise money for the cancer fund. Members: 65 Symbols: o»-i Colors: Cardinal and Straw Back Row (left to right) - Karolyn Kraft. Karlyn Borsheim. Terri Boyle. Nicky Takach. Koby Kasten, Cathy McNally, Nancy Iverson. Melanie Bodinc, Mario Baker, Kathi (ierke, Rene Thibodeau. Julie Wieck, Becky Russell, Kelly Minnehan, Stacia Pickard. Jessica Karjala. Beth Ann Clark, Amy Garlington 3rd Row - Jennifer Robbins, Brooke Balsam. Michelle Rector. Kathleen McCahill.Carolyn Slime. Karen Heue, Brenda Gulbranson. Jamie Ryan. Heidi Birgenhcicr, I.ori Pipinich, Clare Russell, Michelle McClain, Jane Williams. Karla Mikkclscn 2nd Row - Peggy Harris, Tracy Reiter, Katy Albrecht. Carol Dye, Pam Bos. I.isa Siderius, Elaine Jacobson. Julie Sindelar, Hannah McCleavc. Susie Bischke. Diane Arnold. Becki Thomas. Kim l.und, Cathy Cole, Lori Holkcsvig Front Row-I.isa Barnes. Sue Stocking. Jana Basso. Carrie Copeland. Darcy Jordan. Kelly Rcbish, Nicole I.atham, Stephanie Good. Sandra Walla. Shelley Smith. Paulette Pasching, Colleen Drake. Lori Gunn. Mary Jo Tadevick. Barb Henson, Stacey Seitz, Gena Lewis, Sue Snyder. Vikki F.lliot 289Facts: Name: Lambda Chi Alpha History I Lambda Chi Alpha was founded on the MSU Campus in 1931. Purpose: To be a fraternity of Honest Friendship. Activities: Raffle for Human Society, March of Dimes Marathon Dance. Members: so Symbols: Cross and Crescnt Colors: Yellow and Green Back Row (left to right) — John Kaufman, John Doherty, NA, Neil Thompson, Sue Wier, F.ric Waldorf, Mark Henry, John llich. Polly Stebbins, Sean Scott, Scott Khur, Cort Zigmond, Gene Childs, Julie Emmons, Matt Haugin, Steve Starling, Judy Weber, Tim I.ohof 2nd Row — Vince Gruzzi, Doug DeMa-thew.J.J. Pugh. NA,Todd Miller, Marsha Gosselin, John Underwood, Lucy Atkins, Leah Jo Tintinger, Kevin Cushman, Kyle Faulk, Deb O’Connel, Dennis Muri, Michelle Huston. Regge Bulman, Tony Kra-touil, Dan Cybulski, Lon Staub 3rd Row — Dean Hansen. John Tyalor, Dave Hansen, LcAnn Kurtz, Milo Mcll. Joleen, Della Kunda. Michelle. Tom Hogan, Connie Anderson, Lisa Kologi. Brett Lin-weber, Tammi Cartwright, Pat Valentine, Sunvig Horton. Eric Smith, Stacy Miller, Greg Kelly, Babr Burnham, Margaret Mitchell 4th Row — Tim Cybulski, Mirana Dean, Barb Kukas,LauraZarobski Bottom Row — Tami Volk. Bridget, Dawn Underwood, Karen Lentz, Jodi Frost. Andy Kaufer, Wendy Hooper, Julie Mercer, Connie Hossfcld. Jessie K., Peggy Safty, Dinette Strand, Sharon Heuriqucs. 290Facts: Name: pi Beta Phi HlStOry: In 1921, Pi Beta Phi was founded at MSU. PlirpOSe: Strive for the best. Activities: Pizza Sale Members: 70 Symbols: Arrow, Angel Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Back Row (left to right) — Connie Benegas, Leslie Tollefson, Susan Weckerly, Julie Miller, Jane Kobcr, Patti Mindt, Julie Hitch. Darcy Armstrong, Barbara Sherman, Laura Lockwood, Housemother, Mrs. Joyce Shepard 4th Row — Jennifer Robertson, Sherry Slezak, Allison Koch, Janet Duncan, Kathy Slezak, Jessie Roan. Polly Stebbins. Connie Colla, Sandy Hilsendeger, Chris Reuter, Tracy Boberg 3rd Row — Syd Moore, Susan Warden, Karen Robitaille, Lisa Ross, Margo Kobcr, Margaret Jones, Shanah Windey, Vicky Vosbcrt, Jill Rydquist, Kathy Maxey, Jackie Schanz 2nd Row Liz Winkler, Teresa Scherer, Leslie Parsons, Denise Keller, Page Jefferson, Kcvan Ellitson, Heidi Lowell, Melissa Snyder, Kimberly Fletcher, Brenda Peterson, Cheryl Aldrich, Molly Bulger Front Row — Laura Graves, Linda Blackwood. Wendy Hunt, Marci Pclton, Susan Shcard, Dana Toscano, Dannell Becker, Bridget Brooks, Kimberly Pickens, Dristen Correll, Carmen Peroz, Terry Crowllcy, Bryn Christensen, Heather Speare, Heidi Hauge, Michelle Schcllin, Suzcttc Schellin, Jill Beauchamp 291Facts: Name: Phi Sigma Kappa H istOry: Originally called Omega Beta on the MSU Campus in 1929. the fraternity became Phi Sigma Kappa in 1939. PlirpOSe: Home of Brotherhood Activities: Diabetes Softball Tournament Members: 30 Colors: Red and Silver Back Row (left to right) - Mike Hennessey. Butch Turner, Peter Zeipcl. Tom Leichncr. Joey Roberts. Rick Newton. Joe Evans. Rick Gilmore. Jaymc Bowdich, Sam Kelieut. Jimmy Weibert, Rod Spencer, Randy Terun. Randy Johnson. Randy I.eCain. Russ Garndcl. Scott Combs, Bryan Schilling. Dean Maddox, Jerry Gilbert. Chuck Jensen 2nd Row -Cam Clark. Scott Northrop. Steve Wcisbcck, Mike Reebe, Ken Diamond, Bill Collins. Rick Richards. Dave Ross. Roger Enochson (in car) 292Facts: Name: Pi Kappa Alpha History: On October 12. 1928, Pi Kappa Alpha was founded on the MSI) Campus. Purpose: Yesterday is gone forever. Tomorrow is yet to be. The destiny for Pi Kappa Alpha, Rests today with thee. Activities: Big Brothers and Sisters, work with elderly. Members: 100 Symbols: Shield and Diamond Colors: Garnet and Gold Back Row - Steve Grover, Marshal Milikin, Tim Brewer, Lee Peterson, Greg Bauer, Darrel Kautz, Chris Kcllehcr, Steve DiMarco, Jon English, Dave Hardy, Kirk Bandcrob, Bob Michclls, Justin Kluber, Kam Stevens, Wade Johnston, Rick Grover, Brian Benson 4th Row - Bob Culliton, Dave Stephenson, Pat Bidigary, Bill Anderson, Kurt Sand, Kevin Andriolo, Steve Ward, Kelly Hunter, Rob Ward, Doug Godinez, Kurt King, Jason Cunningham, Richard Guhl, Jay Ketel, Brian Oelke, Darren Bundrock 3rd Row - Jim LaLondc, Chris Fritzcn, Kevin Bailey, Sean Wikkcns, Mike Hardy, Tom Swokoski, Scott Filarski, Tom Kyro, Matt Clark, John Graf, Brian Bistideau, Brian England 2nd Row Mike Stuber, Russ Foss, Tim Christopherson, Kevin Enter, Mike Day, Jeff Burgard, Scott Anderson, Craig Ellis, Clay Quinn, Todd Watkins, Greg Durham, Mike Basil. Jon Leon, Sam Rotillini Front Row - George Michclls, Mike Shcrrik, John Karls, Dave Pcnwcll, John Bcrhardt, Brent Ellis, Suren Tumalla, Jay Haris, Mike Ellis, Knor Pillotti, Fred Roem, Herb Thornby, Paddy Fleming. Pete Person, Greg Andrew 293Facts: Name: Sigma Alpha Epsilon History: Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on MSU Campus in 1919. Activities: Canned food drive for the Bo e man Food Bank and Salvation Army. Members: 85 Symbols: Manerva (Goddess of Wisdom). Lion Colors: Purple and Old Gold Back Row (left to right) - Tim Lcuthold, Chuck Sidcrius. Mike Coleman. Dave Stubcn. Dan Anderson. Thain Cashmorc, Dan Schultz, Brad Kap-pel. Mike Weidlcr. John Vcrzuh. Brad Neu 4th Row - Chuck Fergcrson. Dwight Guilbcrt. Keith I.iebetrau 3rd Row - Nate Hoincss. Scott Olson, Bob Kohlbry. John Oljar 2nd Row - Dave Kilwcin, Greg Stratton. Kent McBride. Scott Traher. Andy Copeland Front Row - Kevin Nelson. Tim Tcrrio y 294 Facts: Name: Sigma Chi History: Sigma Chi was founded at 1917. Purpose: In Hoc Signo Vinces (In this sign you will conquer.) Activities: Easter Egg Hunt, Daycare Center Christmas Party for Under-privileged Children. Wallace Village for Children (Nationwide) Members: n Symbols: Shield with White Cross Colors: Blue and Gold Back Row (left to right) - Jack Austin, Bobtail White, Mark Hufstctler, Jim Thomson, David L. Thompson, Joel Henderson Dave Laws, Dave Tatarka, Scott MacPherson, Dean McSweeney, Doug Streeter, Dave Stenseth, Phil Schrumpf, Jason Martel, Greg Jones, John Buck, Logan Good, Dean Amsden. 2nd Row — Tim Birkcnbucl, Jeff Townsend, Bret Schroeder, Mike Davison, Mike Clark, Danna Hromcik, Kevin Gretcman, Ashlee Ashba, Dave Karls, Curt Biller, Same Clark, Dub Shawhan, Jeff Beck, Todd Hoskins, Monte Roma, Mark Lovely, Rucll Reeves, Bob Bryan. Tyger Bronchetti, Jay McHenry, Austin Worden, David R. Thompson, Jeff Davison, Jon Hogcnson, Ed Kicly, Calvin Nolke, Jeff Jermunson, Greg Boylan, Mark Slovak, Chris Hyatt, Rob Stephens, Steve Lindley, Unknown, Shawnee Oswald, Paige Krueger Front Row — Mike Mann, John Bennett, Brad Hoffman, Marlis, Jeff Bubak, Jodi Strong, Jeanne Arnold, Amy Harrison, Paula Stauffer, Danny Satchell, Adam Priquette, Andy Bridges, Todd Miller, Rob Nicholson, Brad Charleson, Jeff Mickkelson, John Hertz, Matt Spain, Gary Erickson, Mike Bjorge, Pete Davison, Wade Heupel.Facts: Name: Kappa Sigma History: Kappa Sigma was founded in 1926. Purpose: Kappa Sigma — A Good Thing Members: 30 Symbols: star. Crcsent Colors: Green, White, and Red Back Row (left to right) - Bill Bug, George Gibson, C.T. Marlcn, Clint Banzct, Lance Cannon, Larry Beck, Mark Kaclke, Neil Rixe Front Row — William Payne, Logan White, Scott Rader, Keith Harger 296Facts N UttC! Farmhouse History: Farmhouse was founded at MSU in 1979. PurpOSC: To be builders of men. Activities: Big Brothers and Sisters Members: 25 Back Row (left to right) - Cliff Yanzick, James Walling, Bo Johnson, Joe Glenn, Ken Nottingham, Mike Foran, Mowgli, Eric Moon 2nd Row - Roger Kolman, Darryl Batchelor, Dave Bailey, Chris Benson, Brent Remer, Skylar Davis, Travis Brenton Front Row - Dan Ballinger, Robert Posh, Jeff Hickman, Tony Grcgo, Donald Levinson, Pat McDermott, Steve Reed Symbols: wheat Colors: Green and White Facts: Name: Sigma Nu History: In 1952 Sigma Nu was founded on the MSU Campus. Activities: Run for the Rockies Members: 25 Symbols: Serpent Colors: Black, Gold and White Back Row (left to right) - Paul Haugon, Kent Williams, Alvin Ellis, Tcna Enchrud, Randy Tumby, Ron Armstrong 2nd Row — Jeff Wash, Collin Rose, Mark Ostendorf, Bryan Vincent, Larry Brence, Doug Stevenson, Brent Hitchcock Front Row — Colt Johnson, Bear Huessy, Bill Rankin, Wayne Hcavcy, Pat Rennie, Kevin Westbrook.Lite in tne Dorms Ron Rc :;tJ It’s a typical September sight at Montana State University. Hundreds of wide eyed freshmen arrive with their families and a rented U-Haul trailer containing all of their bare necessities. Within two hours of kissing Mommy good-bye and walking petrified to his new room to meet his yet unseen roommate, the average freshman has found a party and is well on his way to becoming completely blitzed. In this manner, the residence hall becomes home. Each housing building soon becomes a big part of the many students’ lives, at least for their first year. In fact, some students become so involved the first few weeks that they are unaware of the fact that they are supposed to have classes. What exactly is this place which houses masses of wild and eager students, now unwatched by their parents’ eye? The preliminary investigation can take place once one has made way through Bud-weiser. Rainier, Moosehead and other assorted “beverage” cans and has made it to any convenient room (oh yeah, Mom, I forgot to tell you that this is a co-ed dorm!) There is a certain common “uniqueness” that classifies this area. No room is complete without various posters advocating the occupant’s favorite beer, a stocked refrigerator, pictures of the gang back home, growing piles of laundry, and the “super cool” roommate (at least for the first week!) A quick comradery develops among the students and the more noticeable characters emerge: the girl who insists on wearing her short robe down the hall among male visitors, the guy on 8th whose music interests arc well known to everyone in a five mile radius, the RA who is fanatical about open containers, the guy who has decided to live with his favorite friend on the girls’ floor rather than the more traditional arrangement, and numerous others. These friendships are further strengthened by the nightly party to be found somewhere or another. But life in the residence halls is not one eternal party. Soon people begin realizing how strange their roommates really are, or how well sound and conversation travels through the walls. On weekends, the bathrooms become somewhat foreboding without being cleaned. Rooms are too sm 11 to store bikes and other large items, co d showers become customary to those not up by 9 a.m., and uninvited people come to see your roommate at strange hours. Bei locked out of your room after a shower, unforseen fire drills, and the lounge cha r that makes it to the sidewalk from the fifth floor become maddening items. Those u live on the top floor encounter extraordin -ily long waits for the elevators or are forced to use the stairs. However, most residents seem to enj y (for the most part) life in the dormitori While some of the luxuries and privacies of home have been sacrificed, freedom and friends have been gained. by Laura Green 298Pryor Back Row (left lo right) — Denise Strand, Beth Clcmow, Kristin Peterson, Julie Stevens, Stacey Dimaggio. SherTy Royce, Pam Zuhoski. 2nd Row — Scarlett Schendel, Judy Silverglat, Amy Rusk, Susan Furlong, Maureen Fagan, Front Row — Jill Cuniff, Kim Chapieski. Cathy Cahill Back Row (left to right) — Diane Davis. Tammy Leung, Cheryl Holm, Tina Zacher, Angie Johnson. LaRae Emman, Larannc Wlrcnitz, Linda Johnson, 2nd Row — Lisa Panasuk, Sissel Krande, Candy Car-pain, Tina Draps, Lilly Wolfe, Amy Bird, Betsy Eck-stedt, MarCee Rolandson. Denise Bratcher, Front Row — Cheryl Walin, Lisa Smith, Leslie Hovis Back Row (left to right) — Gir.a Leach, Pam Kreider, Polly Bedford, Carol Gregg, Linda Spencer, Eileen Popelka, Susan Albreecht. Sarah Griffith, and Karla Kihvein, 3rd Row — Guyla Hcrcedcs, Chris Nicholas. Carrie Schulz, 2nd Row — Lisa Hanson, Shannon Peterson, Paige Hunter, Karen Hallinan. Becky Simon, Siew Lin Tan, Melissa Waldon, Angie Kaffen-berger, Jill Hayes, Front Row — Becky Roane, Robin Kricg 299Colter Culbertson Back Row (left to right) — Greg Pizzinni, Mitch Moneur, Ken Schmidt, Nick Currie. 2nd Row — Marty Quinn, Justin Guyer, RA, Jay Streat, Terry Hcit, Roger Choney, Steve Bilbo, John Sieler, Tom Strand. Steve Weisbeck, John Uinstead, Front Row —Eric Steams, Ty Cavanaugh, Ed Grcth, Kurt Hudson. David Trent. Rob Frecrs, Dave Schott, Andrew Finch Back Row (left to right) — Randy Miller, Ken Sargent, Clarence Berquist, Jim Clcmengcr, David Thurston, Joel Christianson. Joe Irish, Kevin Wolter. Front Row — Doug Jackson, Jim Ferritcr, Randy Rachman, Jim Evans, Kevin Ferguson, Ken Rubino Back Row left to right—Edic Duncan. Dayton Chcr-mey, Larry Delong, Guro Svcnningscn, Steven Cameron, Fred Kratz. Tracy Morand, Robert Wiley, Jim Holliman 2nd Row—Dean Wright, Mark Lakowski. Teresa Bad well. Carolyn Barrett. Robyn Russell, Brent Lang. Mark Wilson Bottom Row— Steve King. Sue Walts. Bridget Wanderer, Bill Bradley, Gary Peppengcr. Jim Lavignc 300Back Row left to right—Joel Frochlich, Mike Boucr, I'im Pearson. Chriss Poore. Greg Hutson. Todd Cramer, Jim Roesner 2nd Row-—Jim Henderson. Phil Ault, Reed Brus, Evan Hafla, Jeff Betts, Tony Selvage, Tony Hafla. Ed Austin. Boyd Soderman Front Row— Todd Gould. Rocky Brown. Tim Peterson. Troy Ferris, Pat Waber, Brian Hodges, Eugene Bailly X 4 Back Row left to right—Rich Falconer, Paul Myr-more, Craig Hercim. Joe Eckmardt Front Row —Chad Strisscl, Chris Gursh, Bret Haggerty. Mike Tcdcsco. Russell Garrett Back Row left to right—Steve Grover. Mike Thomas, Neil Campbell, Jim Nyguist. Mike Ogren. Nic Bcccari, Greg Camrud 2nd Row—Greg Bower, Mike Steffer. Charlie Schcrmele, John McGrccvcy, Tyler Miller. Stan Davis. Paul Finnicum Front Row—Buck Schcr-merhom, Roger Ramsey. Mike Barrick, Andy Flar-hety. Chris Beccari. Mark Dimke. Steve Maarsch. Jed Scovillc 301Culbertson Mullan Back Row left to right—Chad Pilgeram, John Markovich. George Johnson, George Crowfoot, Darren Nelson 2nd Row—Bruce Schauble, Chris Wanke, Mike Magonc. Kelly Whitman, Todd Rydquist, John Harter, Dale Sicmcr, Todd Malone, Darrell Damschcn Front Row—Brian Cyr, Doug Standley, Steve Dupuis, George White, Brandon Knudson, Blake Goningcr Back Row left to right—Whitney Tustin, Dave Lapp, Rob Clark, Tom Jimison, Matt Hammett, Janarthana Jcganath Front Row—Ken Nolan. Mike Ga ewood, Ron Warnes, Mark Baushc, Mike Morrison. Scott Klimpcr Back Row left to right—Sam Patton, Dave Mort. Jan Roman, Kacey Askin. Mike Moore, Scan Kopczynski, Jim Musso. Mike Birch, Tom Brcitbach Front Row— Steve Mayville, Mike Brandt. Troy Gournay, King Hickey. Pat Bochn, Kevin Myhre, Dave Stevens 302N 4 K Back Row left to right—Mark Shanlcy. Mike Staab. Cedric Little Crow, Kent Slaughter, Russell Creitian, Steve Keller Front Row—Jim Gasvada. Todd Dempsey. Shawn Schellinger, Tony Jensen, Doug Hoffman y. Back Row left to right—Vince Vanderhagen, Tony Johnson, Alan Oderman, Mark McDonncl Front Row—Bob Biair. Scott Berry, Chuck Taurman. John Traiger. Brian Wickens. Chris Waiters. Steve Spicdcl Back Row left to right—Minh Nguyen. Joe Judge, Todd S. Wact ig, Sprinivas Sagi Front Row—Steven I.. F.rickson. Ron Dennis. Dale Hankins. Ron Wood, Ron Napicrala, Clinton Forney, Kuruparan Palaiyan 303 Hapner Back Row (kft to right) — Cathy Jones. Jill Rydquist. Stacy Seitz, Lori Bokma, Sherry' Hagen. Darclalee Bussell. Kristin Hoffcr, 2nd Row —Heidi Vanluvance, Amy Stanbridge. Chris Mathiowetz. Peggy Bullcr. Sheila Schroebcr. Heidi Knudsen, LeAnn Christophcrson. Front Row — Andrea Reid, Amy Trevor. Stephanie Dougherty. Lisa Carter. Lisa Grasclock, Tina McFetridge nK Back Row (left to right) — Jeha Smock. Cheryl James. Jenny Harant, Kerry Zollinger, Bobby Pierce, Ali Speerstra. Kelly Swingrubcr. Patty Shaugncssy, Front Row — Susie Cowan, Julie McHenry, Shawn Gross-kopf, Janet Camrud Back Row (left to right) — Kris Odegaard, Jeanne Byrnes, Ann Sor-Lokken, Cindy Hunt, Shcrcllc York, Front Row — Cindy Harmon, Ann Finch, Kay Schupp. Audrey Scifrcs. Susan Voight. Mary Snelling. Kim Vanderbos Back Row (left to right) — Ruth Rohrenbach. Sue Benson, Alisa Mills, Angie Dcboo. 3rd Row — Jacqu-linc Schuster, Val Voytoski, Lisa Pelican. 2nd Row —Katie Doyle, Denise l.ampi, Front Row — Kristen Mitzman, Kimi Hamaoka 304Back Row (left to right) — Tami Hinton, Jill txe. Laurie Salisbury, Keirstcn Giles, Front Row — Chris Canen, Gale Paschal). Kim Ruff. Pollann Nordwick, Jill Wolery, Monica Trevor, Mary Ellen Depuydt Back Row (left to right) — Marjorie Craskill, Gremma Strizich, Heidi Stieg, Susan Guldborg, Eli Lochner, Mary Winkley, Wendy Nowlin, Diana Barber, Sheila Beebe, 2nd Row — Jackie Wagcnaar. Amy Gray, Valerie Walter, Ann Spong, Dawn Murray, Front Row —Jacqui Eckert, Jenny Dcrks, Teresa Norman, Sta-cenc McFatc o Back Row (left to right) — Lisa Goheen. Beth Streitmattcr, Betsy Swynenburg, Alana Staltly, Jill Jarvie, Front Row — Yvette Mennie, Jody Ronning, Wendy Hunt, Kim Torp, Christine Henderson. Theresa Sohummer, Janet McDowall Back Row left to right—Karen Campbell. Tamara Null, Melissa Snyder. Karen Davies, Jana Basso, Debbie Speer, Lorena Hall, Mia Field 2nd Row—Lora Thomas. Lori Gunn. Kathryn Pointer, Anne Wurbs, Tiffany Cumow, Jancen Keyes, Collette Saylcr, Jeana Dunlap Front Row—Lorraine Moog, Connie Webster Katrina Ycnko, Nicki Lane, Donna Wall, Melanie Huckaba N 305Hannon Langford Back Row (left to right) — Heather Miller, Sue Ellen Solberg, Sheila Weibert, Patti Peterson, Sheile Vetch, Nina Plummer, 2nd Row — Hillari Bishop, Suzie Graves, Carla Brummond, Tammy Brenden, Patty Tempero, Julie Jackson, Front Row — Teresa Digalis, Julie Clymcns, Theresa Zacker, Laurie Richter Back Row (left to right) — Bridget Murphy. Lisa Bohnmillcr, Mary' Flanigan, Michelle Kocning, Laurie Fronsee. Tennys Gubbs, Kelly Mclgcd, Michalyn Nelson, Marie May, 2nd Row —Lisa Lavalley, Michelle Huber, Lisa Hunt, Shelly Fox, Chris Thennis, Julie Scott, Amy Friez. Margie Wyatt, Front Row —Jacquy Girres Back Row (left to right) — Wanda Iverson, Jenny Howard, Joslynn Grahm, Jami Anderson, 2nd Row —Stacey Brennan, Kris Cope. Theresa Porter, Maria Digalis, Julie Johnson, Yvette Schaff, Front Row — Jolcen Morrison Back Row (left to right) — Andree’ Be’rubc', Stacy Kramer, Claudia Dick, Ginny Kincy, Pam Marsh. Liz Winkler, Jane Esp, Kim Wcideman, 3rd Row — Robyn Murray. Michele Didier. Ramona Benz, Kim Benes, Lisa Haris. Lori See, Sandy Barkely, Renae Bristol, 2nd Row —Lisa Ingram, Traci Eaton, Lynn Frank, Amy Pet;erson, Brena Peterson. MagNavarTo. Front Row — Debbie I-amb Hapncr 2C 306Back Row (left to right) — John Straight, Corey Johnson, Carl Siroky, Dave West, Gerry Birmingham, Ed Olson, 2nd Row — Jarrod Anderson, Todd Walson, Gregg Howard. Matt Rognlie, Mitch Dare. Jeff Anderson, Bart Long Acre, Front Row — Todd Dresen, Brad Newcomb Back Row (left to right) — Brian Wagner, Rob Plenin-gcr. Brad Ivie, Mike Dukes, Moose Schauber. Brian Marsh, Phil Solum, Pat McDermott, John Logan. Craig Lofgren, Roy Anne. 2nd Row — Jim Rogstad, Jim Irwin, Darin Hotvedt, Craig Boober, Ed Esquibel, Shawn Wegner, Scott Bartkoske, Front Row — Mike Thompson. Ray Williams Back Row (left to right) — Craig Hendrickson, Erik Nelson, Dave Wright, 3rd Row — Chad Yatch. Dennis Albertson, Greg Cuny, Tony Bcrget, Lance Weems. Brian Stacy, 2nd Row — Chris Hyatt, Matt Meeks, Scott Anders, Larry Garlough, Doug Huard, Stuart Beiswanger. Scott Mrachck, Front Row — Warren Krause, Trent Gardner. John Labbe, Ron Ycnko Back Row (left to right) — Casey Campbell. Trevor MacDonald, Tim Barth. Sam Kellicut, Cass Cole, Dirk Cooper. Craig Frohlich, Jerry Ranard, Shann Fcrch, John Prescott, 2nd Row — Dave Inabnit. Yemen Southerland, Troy Boxch, Tom Biel, Dave Alder, Roy Peterson. Rob Peterson, Rob Van Deren. Front Row — Brian Jones, Mike Gilmore. Jay Long. Bruce Fel-lman, Jeff Bcrbster. Dale Ostlund 307Langford Hannon Back Row (left to right) — Doug Bodine, Paul Sewell. Robert Denning, Fred Finke, Pat Nanto, Pat Kirkpatrick. Dave Hood. Steve Skerrit, Craig Mueller, Jon Hescr, Ron Lewis, Phil Chawbers, Scott Ross, 2nd Row — Tony Kolman, Mark Howard, Keith Erhardt, Aaron Aldridge. Steve Clark. Mike Bjorge.Tom Man-they, Steve Killebrew, John Cox, Front Row —Chuck Russell Back Row (left to right) — Jon Sturgis, David Bakkc, Dennis luenholz, Steve Keim, Rob Atkinson, Eric Peterson, Mark Jungers, Pat Cappellelti, Mark Toen-nis, Mark Gorham, Bill Moody, 2nd Row — Sam Potterf, Pat Kuepfer, Ron Wiseman. Don Richer, Erick Kalsta, Jeff Latray, Nyle Bolliger, Rich Arculeta, John Underwood, Front Row — Todd Miller, Bill Rambo, Bryan Braun, Tom Krause. Roger Hall Back Row (left to right) — Eric Simson, Bill Brownlee, Pat Kleffner, Dave Mohr, Mike Carter, Dennis Swawnson, DaveToohcy, Greg Pratt, MikcTobiason, Richard Fronsse, Jason Phillips, Kuirt Spurzem, 2nd Row — Tom Barker, Craig Delger, Brion Lemers, Mike Harwood, Dave hendrickson, Chad Komlofske, Shad Hensen, Kip Walter, Rob Cook, Mike Lewis, Front Row — Dave Knoyle. Brad Barsness Back Row (left to right) — Jim Maslowski, Mike Equal), Tim Prescott, Jim Manthey, Dean Gilktt, Chuck Johnson. Dan Day, Tory Robson. Paul Uitoh-oven, Van Hagestad, 2nd Row — David Heil, Eric Olson, Jeff Osmond, Joe Coombs, Todd Fuller, Chuck Whittington. Mark Ocschlc, Shaun Case. Brad Neu-bauer. Front Row — Mike Cottrell 308 Back Row (left lo right) — Gayle Cicon, Suzic Morton. Marit Kassion, Heather Boyd. Juette Bechtold. Penny McPherson, 2nd Row — Cinda Klakken, Kay Brown, Deb Luft, Nadine Wameke, Lori Stone, Pat Scott, Albie.Front Row — Andrea Schwenk, Lisa Mereness, Denise Eydc, Barbie Mereness Back Row (left to right) — Deffra Garrity, Cindy Jones, Jill Keeling, Chcri Moore, Brenda Day, Monica Stehtehom, Front Row — Darla Delgravc, Lori Anbuckle, Edith Horn, Jennifer Tuck, Trudee Pierson, Joan Wilcox, Schuyler Jordan Back Row (left to right) — Holli Maloney, Mari Ryan, Laurie Jungling, LeeAnn Wright. 2nd Row — Kristie Bell, Leah Maicr, Lyn Duncan, Carol Brawner, Linda Ehlers, Tracy Massing, Debbie Snyder Front Row —Sulin Allen. Jo Schkkewy. Diana Mortenson, Laura Anderson, Nancy Rowell, Lisa Vermedahl, Sharon Efraimson, Mary McNahus 309Hannon North Hedges Back Row (left to right) — Barbara Stcingrubcr, Anela Howell, Sharon KIravik, Tina Thompson, Gwendolin Baxter. 2nd Row — Robyn Hawley, Paige Murphy. Coille Shaner, Deborah Ernst, Susan Snyder, Kimberly Rigmaidcn, Jana Williamson, Karla Tracholt, Lisa Parsons. Front Row — Cheryl Hochhalter, Terri Smith, Denise Bairet, Cheryl Holtin, Sharon Vander-poel, Jennifer Stock, Denise Stimac Back Row (left to right) — Anita Bowland, Loretta Hevem, Cindy Wright, Stephanie Lund, Kary Sheffield, Bartly Klcvcn, Front Row — lisa Dunn, Mary Campbell. Sherrie Chor, Donna Wolslagcl, Jennifer Heldt, Linda Blackwood Back Row (left to right) — Donna Russel, Valeire Bishop, 2nd Row — Lisa Boobar, Connie Shea, Ronna Schwalk, Mary Johnson, Carrie Copeland, Theresa Lehman. Front Row — Laura Meyer, Karrie Shcrick, Jessie Mitchell, Deb Lyons. Heidi Sather. Janice Twit-chcll, Vicki Bucttner 310 w. Back Row left to right—Darryl Bjork, Wes Wiley. Brian Divine, Travis Lee Front Row—Wade Krinkc. Pete Carlson, Matt Thor. Scott Slauson. Bill Jones, Rock Johnson Back Row left to right—Stacey Snodgrass. Jana Urion, Tina Edgar. Gina Huschka, Joyce Rissc. Sammy Brooks, Tamsin Stone, Cindy Grachck, Kelly Allard, Rena Laubach, Susanne Thomson 2nd Row-Shannon Everts, Ann Gingery. Sonya Davis, Ixahjo Tintingcr, Elcnc Bcrsain, Wendy Hcrgcnracdcr, Angie Atchley, Brenda Philps, Denise Dover Front Row— Jill Beauchamp, Wendy Howe, Connie Pouliot, Betsy Robel, Theresa Halvorson Back Row (left to right) — Mike Richardson, Bryan Bolin, Matt Pendergast, Terry Duncan, Mike Kempt, Kevin Vick, Scott Kimball, Alan Van Voast, Dave Duford, Art Lundwall, Selby Radabah, 3rd Row — Dean Gemeit, Eamcy Ratzbcrg, Tom McQuanc, Bill Ratcliffe. Brian Sellers. Brian Lowe. Rob Stebbins, 2nd Row — Dean Hendrickson, Craig Nielson, Keith Evans. Marty Binde. Jim Peccia, Ed Lowney, Mike Mariarity, Chuck Mitten, Matt Smith, Eric Berg, Front Row — Rick Hanson. Danny Jones 311North Hedges Back Row (left to right) — Nick Powell, Duane Vandyke, 3rd Row — Jon Quale, Phil Dcpolo, Shawn Gezki, Pete Babcock, Jim Tauscher, Mike French, Brandon Jackson, Neil Knudsen, Bruce Peck. Vaughn Ticknor, Trace Thomas, 2nd Row — Tom Vauakeu, Matf Zimmerman, Pete White, Frank Fraizer, Todd Young, Dan Whitesitt, Kirk Moore, Jay Lcmelin, Front Row — Pat Valentine Back Row (left to right) — Brenda Peterson, Mara Maice, Michelle Sylvester. 3rd Row — Deb Lettue, Cassandra Gross, Stacey Vwimcr, Eva Jcdrzejewski, Kay Kuglin, Carla Albrecht, Bob Baker, Pam Sheffels, 2nd Row — Vanessa Lambrecht, Angie Bruskotter, Lisa Hudecek, Alese Smith, Mary Armbrustcr, Kara Armstrong. Brenda Boulcy, Diane Neumann, Janine Quale, Front Row — Aimee Caldwell, Danette Strand, Susan Crane, Wendy Booth, Marlcigh Ditwilcr, Wendy Smith Back Row (left to right) — Dan Ottman, Mike Mra-chek, Sean Ridl, T. J. Shaw, Ken Knutson, Kirk Wood. Aaron Gallup, John Bedard, Mat Peterson, Greg Davison, 3rd Row — Jerry McGee, Chris Gross, Mike Evans, Kris Stauffer. Mike Steckel, Mat Dohsc, Gary Tbcis, Jeff Hughes, Van Fauler, 2nd Row — Doug Deffe, Mike Feldman, Dave Boisseranc, Charlie Knoll, Rob Anderson, Ed Jones, Scott Walker, Jason Unruh, Eric Sverdrup, Anthony Cate. Front Row — Tim Thbmpson, Mike Norton, Eric Malm berg, Hoe Sandcn, Ron Elmer. Dough Dcmatthcw 312Back Row (left to right) — David Johnson, Eric Sha-dlc, Todd Gress, Patrick Cline, Heath Hetrick, Russell Marks, Brent Johnson, 2nd Row — David Watkins, Robert Johnson, Glen Tonack, Bryan Foster, Jeff Plant, Colin Ronan, Mike Boyd, Front Row — Scott Kalarchik, Robert Williamson, Frank Rogers, Terry Marchion, Brent Larson, Dc Lerum, Bryan Ralzburg Back Row (left to right) — Lesli Pollington, Traci Whitted, Kim Winter, Stephanie Olson, Vickie Hayes, Shelly Smith, Kim Seim, Michelle Frankovich. Kathy Long, Christine Beall, 3rd Row — Valerie Young, Amy Christiains, Beth Askelson, Chris List, Laurie Marshall, Cynde Schouviller, Heather Spcarc, Michelle Sell, Debbie Quitmeyer, Gay Rathman, 2nd Row — Milette Salois, JoRae Markiss, Rene' Nelson, Theresa Carlin, Leanda Blackman, Kirsten Gustofson, Sara Hestekin, Front Row — Reba Strom, Tina Lindner, Bonnie Schull, Lara Lund, Missy Stajcar, Robbie Ann Corkish, Shannon Olson, Wendy Miyake Back Row (left to right) — Ron Sunwall, Paul Matt, Dave Stcnberg, Scott Slavson, Chang Soo Park, Rich Busham, Ben Kuykendall, Jim Hobbs, 3rd Row — Ivan Carlson, Milo Acikison, Chris Kessler, Barion Parks, Dan Ashbcrger. Mac Regan, Wade Stout, Robbie Leipheimer, George Bcntu, Sam Debree, Gene Doyle, Mike kMaynard, Jeff Olsen, Lonnie Hinz, 2nd Row — Derek Patten, Dan Brennan, Frank Preskar, Tho Phan, Chad Gerhardt, Hareey Horton, Rodney Pewitt, Pat Wood, Front Row — Paul Bummer. Lome Clark, Derek Nelson, Greg Thcisen, Paul Brinkman 313JNorth South Hedges Back Row (left to right) — Pam Ballard. Leah Bug, Theresa Schull, Barb Lynch, Pat Kynett, Front Row —Leslie Patten, Tracy Ryan. Kcllec Jose, Becky Sax man, Kelly Worrall. Lucy Atkinson. Kim Kelly Back Row (left to right) — Joy Simon, Sandra Bruised Head. Dawn Little Wolf, Victoria EUingston. Michelle Moccasin, Jody Collis, Marsha Dirks, Debbi Warner, 2nd Row — Lama Green, Molly Minnehan, Molly Brown, Josslyn Aberle. Lynne Gearing, Bonnie Bcier, Jennifer Flanders. Front Row — Kathie Warren, Karla Christofferson, 1-eanne West, Casey Whyte. Margo Hayes, Karen Grcytak Back Row (left to right) — Brian B. Tweet. Lambert V. Kaul, Mitchell R. Svihoucr, Michael S. Bernart. Antonio C. Miranda. Jeff J. Vogt. Todd R. Brown, Dennis L. Eymann. Buck Rea. Todd A. Ohair, James F. Lane, Eric N. Williams, 3rd Row —Jeff S. Cahill. Michael J. Hebert, Dwayne A. Shcrrard, 2nd Row —Brian J. Hamel. Craig A. boradhurst. Norman P. Waite, Brett Havcrlandt. Tim D. Kolstad. Patrick H. Ailmore, Robert P. Kowalski, Stephen P. Maurer, Patrick P. Williams. Front Row — Darlington J.C. Emenikc 314 Back Row (left to right) — Anne E. Thomas. Susan K. Mills, Vacloma Sappington, Wendy E. Borggard, Stephanie A. Harris. Sandra Jo Walla, Cyndee L. Hjclmstad. Carla L. Grestaylson. Susan J. Bollman, Julie Parker. 2nd Row —Kris Wasson, Dris Rongstad, Melanie J. Hull. Theresa Kelly, Jill Copper, Jana R. Welsh, Yolandc C. Carroll. Debbie Fishback, Cam Stout. Front Row — Beth Kuzma, Tina Vinson. Patty Reinig, Christine Guticnto Back Row (left to right) — David Creycr, Dean Derry berry, Robert Schcrrcr, Luke Paulus, 2nd Row — Kevin McDermott, Gavin Green. Jeff Hall, Jeff Haugen. Ben Allington. Greg Grena, Brian Lombardi, A.J. Niemi, Jared Slanger, Joel Varland, Alan Kelly, Joe Bidcau, Front Row — Brad Sangray, Richard Schcrrcr, Joe Fabran, Mitch Morely, Daren Schedel, Randy Whitlock Back Row (left to right) — Stephanie Akers. Roy Perry, Tommy Daughtcry, Mark Fiester, 2nd Row —Loren Mait, Payman Mehrassa, Casey Osksa, Craig Smith. Karl Christians, Michele Marshall. Tammy Reiter, Lorry Reigler, Front Row — Paula Sawyer. Rina McKay, Jane Hauberman, Rogene Martirena, DeeAnn Brietbach 315South Hedges Roskie Back Row (left to right) — John Cunningham. Matt Scrfoss, Daryl Largis, Josh Bannon. Ken Barker. 3rd Row — Greg Jefferies. Steve Box, Bill Anderson, Brian Hall, 2nd Row —Russell Hansen, Bill O'Connor, Ken Zontec, Shane Powell, Dan Bartos, Tom Knobcl, Front Row — Cory Kaip, Russell Foss, Jace Wilson, Mike Tiensvold, Andy Bcgger, Mark Milodragovich, Jason Jacopian Back Row (left to right) — Brad Hoss, Dave Brodt, 4th Row — Kevin Binder, Jason Maloney, Jim Holt, Craig Stannebien, Jim Hoff, Marc Weiferich, Tim Conway, John Baretta, Paul 1-ehman, Doug Thompson. 3rd Row — Jeff Harcourt, Wade Rcnvold, 2nd Row —Lee Schaff, Calvin Andrews. Calmon Jacobs, Pete Girvold, Mike Roullicr, Scott Purl, Dan Polette, Cary Welsh, Dave Bauer, Front Row — Derrick Isackson, Rick Coffey, Norm Moss, Joe Zuklic Back Row (left to right) — Colleen Owen, Gina Linton, Molly Myers, Jean Warmbrod, Julie Wardinsky, Heidi Steinikc, Karen Norbcrg. Anita, Kelli, 2nd Row — Anne Whitfield, Lori Pomajre, Lisa Barnes, Jaraldine Gress, Julie Olsen, Robyn Moga, Cori Edgar, Brittany Arlcdge. Front Row — Mary Schalkr. Lisa Carpenter. Amy Radomske, Becky Browdy, Michelle Tutt, Lana Shisscl, Deanna Evert, Doni Gcrkard, Michelle Arledge 316Back Row (left to right) — Dan Hcckstom, Nelson Femandini, LeRey Schaller, Nate Williams. Eric Troedsson, 3rd Row — Chris Avery, Rich Scott, Mike Nardella, (official 10th floor groupie Chris), John Mar-tinsen, Jay Lofthouse-Zeis, Mike Jagiello, 2nd Row —Joe Krieg, Don Bach. Jason Ellingson, Ron Herrera. Kurt Holland, Tom Diamond, Front Row — John Russell, John Jordan, John Fclten, Steve Elper, Mark Keiffcr, Lee Abel, Brcnden Hanley Back Row (left to right) — Michael Jewell, Einar Viksc. John Frazey, Brett Christiansen, Front Row —Russell Jimeno, Huseyin Gokcc, Scott Karsai, Nels Dcgn, Jack Prather, Jerry Malmo N % Back Row (left to right) — Steven Dockter, Rob Gre-goire, Dan Tonner, Chris Bohmsen, Dan Larsen, Paul Schmoor, Scott Avants, Terry Jennings, Mike Fuchs. Joe Junnc, 3rd Row — Scott Wallace, Kevin Fjelstad, Jim Henry, 2nd Row — Shawn Russell. John Ho, James Netz, Doug Colombik, Craig Essebaggcrs, Front Row — Troy Herried, Quentin Rhordcs. Rich 317Koskie Back Row (left to right) — Nora G. Hayes, Sharlyn Gunderson, Ten Schubert. Gena Lewis, Sara Gallagher, Laurie Goldy, Patti Markle. Caity Holland. 2nd Row — Amy McKenzie, Sheila Savage, Erica Woodson, pete Eichert, Front Row — Jennifer Simic, Amic Halverson, Robyn Chesterfield, Nori Fcmholz Back Row (left to right) — Rob Bunn, Jim Ingalls, Mark Summers, Dean Wildinson, Scott Vicgut, Mat Frisbie, Frank Cassidy. Scott Thompson, Bryan Miller, Marc Dreschcr, Ben Grace. Garett. 2nd Row —Brad Wolfe, Todd Hochstein, Pete Lymbris, Tim Yoyncr, Tracy Rivera, Mike Chayka, Dan Brennan, Front Row — Brent Tripp, Mike Wilkins, Rowdy Bristol Back Row (left to right) — Loric Hcrbcl, Lisa Saunders. Lore Holt. Denicc Cobb. Le Ann Stringer, Beth Stringer, Katie Madison, Patti Bend. 2nd Row —Sheila Noel, Nancy Thurmond, Nancy Millard. D’ncttc Braunbeck, Front Row — Stephanie Good, Nicole Peluso, Sherrie Goggins, Lela Hamil, Christy Kress 318Back Row (left to right) — Greg Dahlstrom. Jim Bovmeyer. Scott Zimmerman. Jack Horvath. Doug Mandic, Mike Kadmras, Matt Tompkins, Scott Fritz, 2nd Row —Kevin Lcavell, Eric S. Johnson, Scot Smith. Erik W. Johnson, Jon Brewington. Front Row — Shawn Murray, Dan Evans. Rusty Terland, Tom Andrews Back Row (left to right) — Lee Ann, Peggy G., Joey, Kathy, Lou Fayant, 2nd Row — Buttons. Front Row — Valerie, Karen Parker. Lealy Noel. Penny- Back Row (left to right) — Sue Hcrgen, Lisa Larsen. Barb Nelson, Shelley Gulbranson, Diane Andor, Sherry Roche, Front Row — Christine Thcadway, Dc dre Depew. Deidric Dcpew, Lisa Ike 319entertainment Milo Me:Entertainment DeLuca Jones......... Astronaut............ Homecoming........... Brenner.............. King................. Dancing.............. Charlie’s Aunt....... Annie Get Your Gun ... Milo Mell The Diviners.... Mr. MSU.............. Beach Party.......... Smirnoff............. Hoffman Rubin........ Nelson............... Skaggs .............. Jed Cindy.......... Fiddlers Earth Day___ MDA Dance-a-thon_____ Pow Wow.............. pg. 322 pg. 323 pg. 324 pg. 326 pg. 327 pg. 328 pg. 330 pg. 332 pg. 334 pg. 336 pg. 337 pg. 338 pg. 339 pg. 340 pg. 341 pg. 342 pg. 344 pg. 345 pg. 346 Regge BullmanGreg Poppenhc ? Scott Jones Hosts Generic Party DeLuca, Comedian-Hypnotist Returns to MSU On October 22,1985 Scott Jones, musical comedian, entertained MSU with a “generic party.” Jones would begin a musical rendition of a popular romanticsongand change the lyrics to create humor. The Coffeehouse crowd seemed to enjoy Jones' unusual musical talents. Jones also handed out generic name tags for the audience and surrounded himself with generic grocery items for his “generic party." Scott Jones created lighthearted fun with his music and comedy. Tom DcLuca, hypnotist and comedian returned to MSU this year on September 23, 1985. The first half of his show was devoted to humorous explanation of a personal slide show. The remaining half was dedicated to hypnotizing several volunteers from the audience. The results were people putting their shoes on the wrong feet and even forgetting their names. The large crowd genuinely appreciated the multi talents of Tom Dcl.uca. Greg Poppenhous©Loren Acton — Astronaut Visits Alma Mater Loren Acton, astronaut anti 1959 graduate of MSU, presented a lecture in the SIB November 7th on the one week Spacelab 2 :light. Acton is a solar physicist who andlcd the four solar telescopes during the space mission. Acton also gave a special iresentation on his flight and the space proram for honors students the following day. Homecoming Mardi Gras Montana Style Homecoming week kicked off with the well-attended Mardi Gras Carnival which introduced some very different things for students to do. Here the Pike house showed the AOTT’s and other contestants that actually 22 people could fit into a VW bug. For those with other inclinations, there were wheelbarrow races and a pizza eating contest. The more passive crowd watched a fashion show in which casual, business, and evening wear were modelled by homecoming candidates. A talent show with cash prizes followed the next evening. The Thursday bonfire proved popular, sporting such attractions as a yelling contest, music from the MSU band, and in the background, the lighting of the big “M" by the Spurs and Fangs. Spirit that night continued with Hedges North and South making a valiant attempt to form the words “Go Cats” by cooperatively leaving their room lights on or off. End of a Bobcat Tradition Greg Poppenho 9 The “Mardi Gras” homecoming 85 is not one of entirely happy memories. The most recalled event may have been the burning of a certain well known and well used parade car in the parking lot during the game. This action brought about controversial new rules. It eliminated such time honored traditions as halftime tailgate parties and the little glass bottles tucked away by students for a quick “pick me up” during the game. Committees concerned about the alcohol problem during public events on campus quickly enacted rules outlawing such use and they were put into effect at the next home football game. 324 ■ajea « HflHBHV " gtoH,chn Anderson Greg Poppenhouse Crowning Finish for Royalty Tarnished by Cats Defeat The most anticipated events of homecoming week were, of course, the dance with the crowning of royalty and the football game. The Talk provided music for a packed dance on Friday in the SUB ballroom. At midnight, royalty was announced, with Charmaine Panich of Whitehall crowned Queen and Rodger Enochson of Great Falls, King. Saturday came and the morning took off with prevalent pre-function parties (alcohol intake being carefully controlled, naturally!). The homecoming parade down Main Street was a favorite with the Kappa Sigma’s winning the float competition. Then came the rather disappointing 36-50 loss of the Bobcats to Weber State. Still this interfered little with the fans’ensuing weekend activities. This week will remain well in most students memories, even if it docs not end with a dreamy fall victory of the Cats. by Laura Green 325Gary S'all Bozeman Welcomes David Brenner On November 8. 1985. MSU welcomed funnyman David Brenner to the ficldhousc. The one time documentary film producer is most popular for his quick and repetitious cynical and sarcastic comments on life. “You know you’re fat when someone throws a frisbcc at you and it sticks.” "You know you’re fat when you go out jogging and you hear applause.” Brenner also describes weathermen by saying ... “If their IQ was one point lower. they would be classified as plants.” Rob Quist opened the show with music and song. Quist is a current member of the Montana Band which has reached national attention. Brenner and Quist provided Montana State with professional entertainment in our own hometow n. The David Brenner concert. sponsored by Campus Entertainment was a huge success. by D. Boyd Gary Small “You know you’re fat when you go out jogging and you hear applause.”Gary The Thrill Lives On On Dec. 6. 1985. the King of Blues, none other than B.B. Kjng. transformed Wilson Auditorium from a small town school auditorium to a lively, sold out music hall filled with blues enthusiast and rocking wild applause. The 60 year old King played for over two hours in the style that has made him an international star. Accompanied by Lucille, the 15th Gibson Guitar of his career. B.B. King thrilled the audience with his bent notes, ever changing facial expressions and his narrative music. He played his old and loved favorites. How Blue Can You Get. Caledonia. Why 1 Get the Blues, and The Thrill is Gone. Yet B.B. King does not dwell in the past. “We’re going to play some new ones tonight,’’ King told the audience. He than performed music from his recently released album. Into The Night, which has surprised fans with a music video that has already aired on MTV. King has also been involved in the recent Live Aid concert to raise money for starving Ethiopians and Farm Aid concert to help the financially ailing American farmers. King owes his continuing popularity to the younger audiences. Although many of the popular blues players are gone, after 37 years B.B. King continues to play on. Long live the King.Gesture — More Than Dancing November 2, 1985 Dana Appling, a part-time MSU student presented an unusual performance of modern dance based on a poem written by Appling entitled “Gestures.” The poem deals with different aspects of personality which members of the dance recited to the choreographed dance by Appling. The dancers weaved through large sculptures created by Richard MSU Master of Fine Arts graduate. The Gestures piece incorporated dance, poetry, music and visual art for an intriguing success. Contributing to the program were MSU Dance Co. members; Della Wojtala, Rozan Pitcher, Toni Goodwin, Marie Russclshaw, and Roger Bay. Aaron P- itAaron Pruitt Aaron Pruitt MSU Dance Co. Auditions 329Charley’s Aunt... Season Opener Enjoys Rollicking Success Slapstick, farce and general “light heartedness” hallmarked the MSU theatre departments opening show this year. Charley’s Aunt, a popular comedy by Brandon Thomas was held Nov. 6-9 and 13-16 in the SUB theatre. Directed by Joel Jahnkc. this work has entertained audiences for over 90 years. The time is Victorian England. The action revolves around two young men: Jack Chcsncy (David McRae) and his sidekick. Charley Wykcham (Jack Kroll). Both arc faced with a problem — they're infatuated with two young women ... Jack with Kitty Verdun (Terri Atwood) and Charley with Amy Spcttique (I.isa McGrory). In order to lunch together, a chaperone is needed . .. thus the young men scheme to have Charley’s wealthy aunt from Brazil. Donna I.ucia D’Alvadorez. play this role. (She is supposedly arriving that very day.) Of course something must go wrong. As it turns out. the old woman doesn’t show up and the boys devise a plan. Their buddy, Fancourt Baberly (Glen Ernst) just happens to own an old lady costume and is coerced into posing as the visiting aunt-chaperone to save the day. Things proceed to get even more chaotic w ith the addition of Jack’s father, ( Thomas Kchoc) and Steve Spettiquc (Darrin Schrcdcr) who is Amy’s uncle and Kitty’s ward. These two men decide to woo the attentions of Charley’s Aunt. Throw in the true Donna D’Alva-dorez, (Barbara Blaylock) and Delahay, (Lisa Griffity) who just happens to be Bab-berly’s (alias Charley’s aunt) long lost love. All Mayhem breaks loose. Observing the fuss is Jack’s servant, (Bruce Licbenow), who maintains a long suffering, “nose in the air” superiority throughout. If audience laughs arc any indiction, MSU's production of Charley’s Aunt was a real winner. by Gail Schwartz Greg Poppenhouse332 Annie Get Your Gun... Held Over By Popular Demand The Department of Theatre Arts production of Irving Berlin’s Annie Get Your Gun played February 19 through the 22, February 26 through March 1 and held over March 6,7, and 8. Directed by Gerald Roc, this “old fashioned hit” warmed the hearts of many with songs like “Doin’ What Comes Naturlly," “There’s No Business,” and “Anything You Can Do.” Leading the musical’s cast was Mark Huisenga as Frank Butler, James L. Ricker as Buffalo Bill Cody, and Albert J. Kalanick as Chief Sitting Bull. Exceptionally delightful and the high point of the production was Barb Buis’ recreation of the gunslinging sharp shooter, Annie Oakely. MSU hopes to have many more productions as excellent as this one in the future. by Laurie Wolf Jett JohnsonJeff Johnson Jeff Johnson 333The Diviners Touches the Heart The MSU Department of Theatre Arts May production of The Diviners, directed by Stephanie Campbell, was an enjoyable success. A simple set, careful lighting, beautiful background music and a group of talented actors all contributed to a reveal-ling and moving drama. The Diviners is a story of the special relationship between a frightened young retarded boy and an ex-preacher who travelled into the small Indiana town where the boy lived. Buddy Layman, the boy, was portrayed by Jack Kroll who did a very convincing job. C.C. Showers, the ex-preacher, was played by Parrin Schreder who brought the character to life. The minimal set suggestion made the production even more fantastic, focusing the audience’s attention on the talents of the actors. The story of the play unfolded revealing the timid love between C.C. and Buddy’s sister, the gossip and prying of the townspeople and Ferris Layman’s struggle to raise his children. With the death of Buddy and the conclusion of the friendship between the boy and preacher, the audience reacted with the happy and touching moments of the play. The Diviners ran May 7-10 and May 14-17. ----------------- by Laura Green335Mr. MSU... Fundraiser with Sex Appeal The Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority really had fun at their 5th annual Mr. MSU contest held January 29,1986. The fifteen guys that entered the contest were judged on their interview skills, business dress appeal, dancing ability, and beachwear appearance. This years winner was junior business student, Randall Reeve. The Alpha Gamma Delta’s raised $334.00 in the name of the Juvenile Diabetes Fund. Milo Mell Milo MeBeachin Night... Tropical Montana Style Aaron Pruitt It was a typical cold February Montana evening. But wait a minute ... Beachin' Night in the dead of winter? The MSU Cheersquad sponsored the festivities during the Big Sky Conference basketball game held Feb. 21st at Brick Breeden Fieldhousc. Activities included the MSU women’s volleyball team taking on the Bobcat football team in a volleyball match. Also, everyone from student to booster to band was encouraged to “go Hawaiian” with prizes awarded for best costume. The cheersquad successfully brought Tropical Montana Fever to Bozeman with it’s Beachin ’ Night. Dave Emmii Aaron Pruitt 3.17 Russian Comic Entertains American Crowd Yakov Smirnoff, a Russian comedian who emigrated to the United States in 1977, performed before a sold out crowd in the SUB Jan. 18. 1986. Smirnoff was a top Russian comic who earned more than many doctors or lawyers while in the Soviet Union. Yet. like many artists, he could not cope with the censorship of the Communist party. "Hip American humor is Richard Pryor. Hip Soviet humor means your locked up," Smirnoff says. While learning English, Smirnoff supported himself as a busboy and bartender in upstate New York before playing at local clubs, appearing on television, films and finally the American comedy circuit. His humor is based on the long entrenched American notions of life in the Soviet Union and also the joys and tribulations of the newly arrived foreigner in the U.S. Smirnoff believes that humor is a universal language that can be used as a communication tool. In the Bozeman performance, Smirnoff took questions from the audience and used his comcdic improvisation to answer the questions. He ended the show with a Russian dance in which he removed the suit and tic he was wearing to expose a traditional Russian costume beneath. The sold out crowd seemed to enjoy the performance of this Russian comedian. by D. Boyd 338Yippie vs. Yuppie In the 60’s they stood together. In the 80’s they are on two opposite sides of the podium. Abbie Hoffman still considers himself a Yippie while Jerry Rubin has crossed the fence and is now a Yuppie. Yippie stands for the Youth International Party that gave birth in the 60’s during the civil rights movement and the demonstrations of the Vietnam war. Twenty years later, with greying hair and casual dress, Abbie Hoffman is still the political activitist he was in the 60’s. He now spends his time working with environmental groups and actively opposes the U.S. policy in Nicaragua. He is also touring the country with Jerry Rubin. They stopped off in Bozeman for the Yippie vs. Yuppie debate — The Idealism ofthe60's vs. The Challenge of the 80’s. Jerry Rubin, clean shaven and clad in a suit, was once an outspoken member of the 60’s movement now aligns to the Yuppie movement, the young professionals who have accepted capitalism over activism. He is credited with discovering the “Me Generation” of the 70’s. On March 6, 1986 Rubin and Hoffman came together for their last debate (according to Rubin). They talked about the past, but both men were definitely more concerned with the future. Abbie Hoffman believes the grass roots movement is alive and will work on the controversial issues of the 80's. Rubin believes Hoffman is a hypocrite, “the generation he was active with in the 60’s is moving into positions of power and what does he do ... he ridicules them.” Hoffman has called Rubin a “sellout” and believes the Yuppie philosophy is essentially greedy and self centered, offering nothing to the poor and uneducated. Although Hoffman and Rubin agreed on nothing, they provided the large SUB crowd with a stimulating and exciting two and half hour lecture. by D. Boyd Abbie Hoffman; Yippie 339Willie Nelson On The Road Again On Monday, March 10, Willie Nelson arrived in Bozeman to perform his special style of country music, a mixture of country, blues, gospel, swing and jazz. He has written over 800 songs which have been recorded by a diverse group of music greats from Elvis to Aretha Franklin to Bing Crosby to Laurence Welk. John Anderson opened the show for Willie, but it was Willie Nelson the crowd came to see. Nelson performed some of his favorite hits before the large appreciative Field-house audience. Mama Don’t Let Your Babies Grow Up To Be Cowboys, On The Road Again. Whiskey River, and Always On My Mind were just a few of the songs that received fervent applause. Willie Nelson also amused the audience with his famous concert antics of accepting hats from the crowd and donning them. The mellow Bozeman crowd came to see a great concert and speaking for the majority, were not disappointed. by D. Boyd M MeRegge Buiman Ricky Skaggs Hosts Benefit Concert Country singing star Ricky Scaggs performed in concert Tuesday, April 22, at 8 p.m. in the Brick Breeden Fieldhouse. The concert was a benefit for the Community Youth Sports and Recreation Complex. Nineteen hundred people attended the performance, to which the Forester Sisters opened. The Foresters Sisters began singing as children at their church in New Salem, Georgia. In 1978 they formed a band and began playing in clubs. Their debut singcl Thats What You Do When Your in Love broke the top ten in country music, followed by their second hit single I Fell in Love Again Last Night. They played both hits plus a blend of other diverse selections. Ricky Scaggs, named the 1985 Country Music Association Entertainer of the Year, started performing at the age of five in local churches near his Kentucky home. In 1970, when he was fifteen, he joined the Clinch Mountain Boys as a mandolin player vocal-ist. In 1975 he formed his own group, Boone Creek. He later joined Emmylou Harris’ band and wrote arrangements for her critically acclaimed 1980 album. Roses in the Snow. The concert was a complete success and MSU looks forward to having many more quality entertainers in the future. by Laurie Wolf 341Sinners Confronted... Brother Jed and Sister Cindy Preach at MSU Spring quarter brought what many MSU students claim to have been the best campus entertainment of the year. Former dopesmoking, whoremonger Jed Smock and his wife Cindy, a reformed Disco Queen, (who used to wear designer jeans), visited the MSU campus to help lead the decadent student body away from their sins. Jed and Cindy’s method of bringing Christ into the lives of sinners included name calling, colorful and explicit storytelling and the promise of DAMM-NAA-TION to those who did not heed their words and devote themselves to their true purpose God. The dramatic theatrics of the couple and the added attraction of daughter Evangeline, indeed drew many spectators. Some students apparently disagreed with the gospel preached by Jed. One student showed up with a “boom box" playing ROCK-N-ROLLLL, someone else decided to give Jed a snowball in the face, and one guy grabbed his girlfriend and said they were off to FORNN-I-CAATE. Others reserved their opinions to one form or another of verbal abuse. Jed and Cindy admit, however, that their method is not likely to bring about many converts. Getting students to think about God and His place in their lives was the main purpose of the sermons to the “God-less’ campus of whores, whoremongers, and homosexuals. Brother Jed and Sister Cindy have devouted their lives to bringing the word of God to students, and have made over 500 visits to college campuses in every state except Alaska. Jed’s been preaching since 1975, only two years after he became a born again Christian at Burger King. He met Cindy during one of his sermons in Florida in 1978 and converted her into a gospel preacher and then married her. The two fear that college students accept the word of “humanistic professors” as fact and allow themselves to be brainwashed and lose touch with God. Religion wasn’t the only topic discussi Heated arguments arose from other belie: of Jed’s, such as his advocating the Musli: style of criminal justice, obedience o: women to their husbands, the claim tha: Jesus would be a Republican if He were alive today, and that he and Cindy were qualified to make judgements on everyon else’s lives. By the end of Jed and Cindy’s stay, ma; y students in the crowd could repeat stor about “Sexy Suzie” and other sinners alo: with Jed and were asking for copies of Je book, Who Will Rise Up? Crowds ne- r diminished to witness the spectacle. Shouts of angry, amused, and sometimes confus students could be heard throughout t campus for days. by Laura Green 342 Aaron F343Classic West Fiddlers Contest On April 18 and 19, 1986, fiddlers from all over the great Northwest converged at the Ficldhousc for the Classic West Open Fiddle Contest. 5 Mrfo Wei Earth Day On April 24, several local musicians entertained MSU students on the lawns of Hannon Hall. The weather was ideal for music and relaxing to celebrate the good earth. mi tilMDA Dance-A-Thon A 1986 Muscular Dystrophy Association fundraiser was an explosive dancathon sponsored by the MSU Spurs and Fangs. With approximately 50 energetic and fun-filled participants. Spurs and Fangs were able to raise over S9400.00 for MDA. The loft of the SOB Barn pounded for 24 hours with the beat of the music and continuously stomping feet. The curious fun-seeking public was welcome during specified hours of the night and were asked to give a donation of at the door. Duane Barnhart, a local disk jockey from the popular radio station KBOZ, was quite an asset to the dance. Not only did he donate his time to the fundraising effort but he seemingly donated his sanity too. His ability to add jokes to the ever-tiring atmosphere picked the bouyant participants up, sometimes literally “off the floor." Many restaurants donated food and beverages towards the helpful effort. The added food gave the dancers additional energy to continue on their pledged trek through the adventuresome eventing. There were many different contests held during the lengthy span of 24 hours. The contests featured were “Lip Sync”, “Wheelbarrow", “Frisbcc Throwing,” “Stupid Human,” and “Jitterbug Dancing." A jitterbug workshop was given before the contest to ensure participants. Late in the dance there was probably the most interesting competition ever. This competition was the “Stupid Human” competition. This featured many amusing talents such as, crea- tive popcorn eating, munchkin imitation, and yoga walking. “The unusualncss of the talents that were exhibited was probably due to the time of day the competition was held and the state of mind of the participants,” replied Brian Harlin. (Brian hap-pend to win the contest by eating popcorn creatively.) It was a very special evening for every one present when the MDA 1986 state poster child, Jason Scigcr, came to the dance with his family. “It was such a rewarding feeling to know that the fun I was having could benefit such a neat kid,” said Brian Gocttlc. Tia Robbin, and Spur President exclaimed, “It was so much fun!” by Gail Hart Aaron PruittPOWWOW. . . Native American Entertainment and Education The 11th Annual American Indian Club POW WOW culminated a week of Native American awareness and appreciation at MSU. The MSU American Native Task Force presented a week of scminarcs, workshops, films and an art show to present to MSU and the community the unique values, beliefs and contributions of Native Americans in history and in contemporary life. An MSU fashion show was presented by Native American women in the Home-Ec College representing traditional and contemporary dress. The POW WOW, a favorite function at MSU, was held May 9th and 10th. The POW WOW began with a 5 and 10k Camp Crier Run named from the early day tradition when a tribal member would run through the camp chanting for everyone to start a new day. The POW WOW included the Dance and Song Ceremony with each tribe presenting their unique style of dress, song and dance. Also included at the POW WOW was a buffalo feast of traditional Indian foods. The name POW WOW comes from New England tribes defining a political tribal meeting for the tribe leaders. The POW WOW is now more of a social as well as non religious celebration although parts of the festivities arc considered religious. The POW WOW is a colorful, exciting and educational account of Native Americans in history as well as in todays society. By D. Boyd Gary Sma 346Aaron PruittAaron Pruitt350Hisham Abdel-Aziz Ronald Addicott Ch9 Katineeriot Social Jinticc Brian Abel iad Aia) wan Computer Science Electrical En ineerin Tana Ackerly Moshabbab Al-Ahmari Accoontin Economic Christy Adams Katherine Albrecht • ublk Ketatom Fhh and WMft Mena e®rnt Kathryn Adams Public Relation Denise Allison Kim Anding Baunw Muuxcmcnt Atrtcultiaral Ea taMrin Dean Amsden Laurie Andres CMIF ji|toc«rtnf Accountant Nikki Andersen Marks Anvik Facia CMinl BdoouSea Office Education Penny Andersen Susan Atkinson Knaironmcotal Health Finance William Anderson Cocttroction Entmccrin Technolo Kerry Austin Kevin Bailey Bminew Marietta Bminew Minafcmcnt Jeannine Babb Michael Bailey Appfced Math Mechanical E.n inecrtn I.vnctte Babcock Barbara Baker Accouncta Math Education Tea Backvtrom John Baker Animal Science Contraction Etapnerrin Techootop Dee Ann Bacon Accomrtlnt Jennifer Baldwin Robert Becker Bintnru Marietta Chenucml En taeefta Darryl Batchelor Denise Beckman Electrical tod Electronic Btuiceu MaoaRcexnt En inemn Technolot} Darren Benson Jessie Bates CM Entiorcrta Sonin Sue Benson Sharon Battershel! 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Sean Wickens Brian W'etzsteon Bwintw Manatement ( omtroction Engineer ing tictaokt) Michael W ier Susan Weyer Mechanical Engineering Health and FTissjcal Uacatlon Vicki Wilham Shells Whitman Office Systems F-arth Science Geology Lori Williams Kevin Wolfe Horticulture l-andsci pc Design Accountinx Michelle Wilson Donna W'olslagel Business Management Speech Communication Joe Wilson Christine Wood .Mechanical Engineering Technolot} Electrical Engineering William Windram Jeffrev Woods Pre-Law Construction Engineering Johna Witt Technolot) Bashams Marketing Gina Worring Thomas Young Chemntry Teaching Psychology lisa Wrench Duane Zeier Business Administration Markctint Computer Sdmcc Douglas Wright Casey Zent Accounting Business Manatement Mike W right Dave Zimmerman Geographical Planning Construction Engineering Sing Yii Technology Electrical Engineering I] 367Of Zhe year Aaron Pruitt D. Boyd Aaron PruittOave Emmii Aaron Pruit OControversy Education vs Research Although teachers, researchers and administrators alike agree that research is a vital component to the advancement of any science, they disagree on the proper degree of emphasis that should be placed on research and teaching at MSU. According to Dr. Peter Brussard, biology department head, “Teaching and research are of equal importance and in fact, are complementary.” However, as Dr. Don Collins, a professor in the biology department sees it, “Not only at MSU but all institutions of higher education are emphasizing research over teaching. Furthermore, all over the U.S., administrators are equating academic excellence in terms of numbers of grants received and graduate programs offered rather than undergraduate teaching.” These two comments represent two divergent philosophies concerning the role of research and teaching in higher education. Further complications arise with the idea that those primarily involved in teaching and those primarily involved in research could see teaching and research as pursuing separate, independent goals. Collins describes the goal of a teacher as one that would present established knowledge with updated applications and examples as they pertain to the student. The goal of a researcher is, according to Dr. Gary Strobel, a leading researcher in the field of plant pathology, “to push back the frontiers of ignorance by seeking out novel ideas and pursuing them. This apparent distinction carries over to the perception of the role of MSU as an institution of higher education. President William Tietz would like to “reaffirm MSU as the leading comprehensive research institution in Montana. This doesn't mean that teaching will be neglected." As evidence to MSU’s committment to undergraduate instruction, he cited the core curriculum, honors program, general studies, counseling efforts, and learning labs for writing and other skills. “Nevertheless, it is important that we consider this institution the home of scholarly research efforts in Montana,” he concluded. In opposition, a retired MSU biology professor said this: “Research is becoming increasingly emphasized, more so than teaching at MSU. The bottom line is that college where students are taught secondhand, sometimes out-of-date information. In disagreement, Colins asserts that the educational needs of undergraduate students couldn't possibly be satisfied by information solely generated at MSU. Everyone teaches someone else’s work — even researchers. Additionally, the subjects that need to be emphasized in the teaching of undergraduates aren’t necessarily the same as the areas of fruitful research. “Those areas that should be emphasized are the basics,” Collins said. Money and where it should be spent are always valid questions. According to Brussard, “Because of the financial set-up of the university system, it is best to maintain a balance between research and teaching. Research isn’t profitable because of the overhead. Although it's most profitable to have that balance, MSU also needs the reputation and prestige associated with research to attract students.” Collins, however, said, “The goal of the university as public, land grant institution should be to give undergraduates a basic, comprehensive education, not financing Montana is a rural state. In Montana, teaching is essential to the students. Teaching is getting the shorter end of the deal and ultimately, it is the students who are getting short changed." The question of emphasis surfaced a whole series of questions concerning what the role of the university is, quality of education, the issue of productivity, and rewards. Given that there is a degee of prestige associated with the publication of research activities, Strobel sees this as vital to the reputation of a university. He says that universities are ranked according to their graduate programs which will in turn affect a school’s ability to recruit new faculty members and students. Furthermore, Strobel describes a strong research program as that which will segre gate universities and community colleges He says, “First-rate institutions don’t deal in second-rate information,” meaning that at universities which have research programs students arc taught the more current information by those working on the cutting edge of science. This can be contrasted, he says to the education received at a communityThe Question Remains research programs. As a land grant institution, MSU is funded by taxes paid by residents throughout the state of Montana. Instead of strengthening our education programs, money is being diverted to enhance graduate programs at the expense of teaching and the overall quality of education. Collins and others foresee a decline in the quality of education, largely due to hiring practices that would harmonize with a shift in emphasis from teaching to research. To Brusaard, “New faculty members are not hired to do research. They are hired to teach and if it came down to a choice between a class and spending time doing research, the class wins out.” But according to another anonymous source, “New faculty members are hired at increased time doing research, the ratio of teaching to research being 60:40. The source went on to raise this question: if new faculty are indeed hired at a 60 percent teaching load, what happens when a 100 percent teacher retires: what fills the void! In answering their own question, the source said, “The way you’d make up the 40 percent deficit is by increasing the number of classses taught by TA’s, decreasing the number of sections taught, even cancelling classes.” In response, Brussard says, “It’s not a choice between teaching and research. Instead research and teaching complement each other, both being simply two aspects of any professor's job. In fact, most faculty members take pride in teaching and research and do well at both.” Strobcl embraces this idea saying the overlap between research and teaching enables students to participate in the thrill of a new idea or a breakthrough. “It’s like a shot in the arm for both students and the researcher teacher conducting the work,” he said. With respect to filling the role of both researcher and teacher, Brussard says that faculty members will differ in their areas of strength and expertise. Some will be most productive with the scale tipped towards research, and stil other with the scale tipped toward teaching. The ideal situation would then be to utilize the individual strengths of faculty members to a maximum in achieving the highest degree of departmental productivity across the board. In opposition, Collins said, “There are two ways for a university department to conduct research. Either have every faculty member to both — which is highly inefficient, or designate a few good teachers to handle large undergraduate classes and free up the time of other faculty members to conduct research; the latter being the optimum." He concludes, “Let those that are better at research-conduct research and those that are better at teaching-tcach." In the fields of science and engineering, no one disputes the importance of research. However, when speaking of emphasis, there still remains a disagreement as to the proper ratio of teaching to research activities here at MSU. It would seem apparent that as budgets tighten, some difficult decisions will have to be made. by Carolyn Sime 371 Milo MenPhenomenon Oenms Clark Anflerson 372 Halley’s Comet Returns 1986 brought to the world’s attention a phenomena that usually only occurs once in most peoples lifetime. Halley's Comet returned to the F.arth this year for the first time in 76 years. In 1910. Halley’s Comet was witnessed to be a spectacular show with doomsday scientists speculating it would destroy the world. Although this year the Comet was not as spectacular or filled w ith as much uncertain- ity as in 1919, it still drew a great deal o: excitement, publicity and became a medi event. A comet is composed of half water and ic and half dust. The tail, which makes for good sight, is made of two layers; dust ar. flourcscent gases. It can be up to millions miles long though the head is less than th: miles across.Construction New Greenhouse Constructed The controlled environmental facility was funded by the 1983 Legislative session under long range building with $5.3 million dollars in funds. Dr. Dwane Miller. Department Head of Plant and Soil Science, says of it, "The building will bring together in one place the latest technology in growing plants for teaching and research purposes.” The facility is basically divided in three areas; the greenhouse space and the environmental rooms, both with individual light and temperature controls, and growth chamber space for very confined growth studies. Construction began in April of 1985; phase I is expected to be completed by July 1986 and phase II in January 1987. The current antiquated greenhouse will be partially incorporated into the building. There will be a variety of facilities contained w ithin the building. Though designed mainly to create controlled environmental conditions for plant growth and research, it will also have two teaching labs, space for research and development, an insect quarantine lab. seed virus labs, isolation areas for plant disease studies, and a small plant conservatory. Barley and wheat breeders expect to grow six generations a year, while the current greenhouse can only raise one generation a year. Montana Potato Improvement will use seed virus labs to study quality and diseases to promote the crucial seed potato business. Studies will be done on stress physiology of plants and on genetics. The latcs soil sterilization process will be used. There will be soils research in physics, water, and fertility. The facility will be shared predominate grants and scientists, and will allow for a by the Plant and Soil, Plant Pathology, great deal of sophisticated research. Entomology, Biology, and Range Science departments. Undoubtably this multi- by Laura Green purpose and high tech building will attract Paisley Apartments Open 1985 Married and single parents were presented with a new living option with the August 15th, 1985 opening of the Paisley Apartments. The one year construction of the ninety apartments cost about 4.2 million dollars. Private storage areas, carpet, drapes, laundry facilities, reserved parking and landscaping arc special features here that people have learned not to take for granted elsewhere. The apartments arc energy efficient with passive solar heating, which helps cut utility bills. They are also equipped for handicapped residents. The apartments, located on 19th and Garfield, serve as a pleasant housing option for married MSU students. by Laura GreenBudget Cuts A Serious Issue in 1986 This year’s slate ordered 2% budget cut at MSU as well as enrollment shortfalls experienced as expected have led to some very unpleasant consequences. MSU will have a total budget reduction of 2.71% by the end of the fiscal year. This docs not include cuts in the MSU based Agricultural Experiment Station and the Cooperative Extension Service. Further cuts arc anticipated due to the state’s budget crisis; in fact, the Schwindcn administration has asked that preparations and plans be made for a further 25% cut in the near future. President Tietz has set up a Priorities and Planning Committee which will help suggest and guide Tietz as he prepares to reduce SI.2 million from the MSU budget. The Committee has begun by rating academic disciplines for importance and performance (high, medium, low). This is so that the departments and degress might be reorganized and or eliminated in order to create greater efficiency under present budget cuts. However, the Committee’s report has caused a great deal of controversy and anger among students and faculty alike. The report was prepared over a two month period by a special panel. An analysis of the rating method by the Committee is not to be made public for some time so faculty, students. and the public can not know how the ratings were determined. Furthermore, they could not participate or listen in to the Committee’s deliberations. This has led to feelings of helplessness, frustration and anger from the “secret decisions” made upon a topic of such far ranging impact. Though the Committee’s report was meant as a preliminary evaluation of departments, general concensus is that decisions were made in private without public approval. Deans, department heads, and professors are concerned over the ’’grading” of their performance and progress, many results being quite unanticipated. Though MSU’s accounting department is tops in the nation for producing graduates who pass the CPA test, they received a “low” rating. Entomology was suggested to be terminated, psychology moved to the College of Education, one of the extended nursing campuses to be closed, reorganization of Business and Education Colleges, abolishment of the public administration degree, and masters’degrees in accounting, agricultural education, and industrial arts put “on hold.” MSU research, on the other hand, is to be kept up at least to par with present standards. Again, this brings many objections as learning options and quality of education for the students must be sacrificed to some degree to keep MSU known in the research world. More direct effects have already been experienced. Lower divisions speech, eng-lish, and physics classes were cut for spring quarter. 31 or 44 high priority job searches have been frozen, funds were cut from MSU’s skiing program. KGLT and the Exponent have experienced as much as 50 pay cuts, and 9 craftsmen have been laid o: The physical plant has experienced the greatest cuts, 6.69% of thicr budget. The instructional budget has decreased 2.09Cc. student services by 3.21%, and lnstitutionu. support by 4.13%. Research experienced no cuts at all. It is no wonder that student enrollment is expected to continue to drop until 1989. Peak enrollment was in 1983 with 11,44' students while at the beginning of this yea:. MSU began with only 10,710 students. Other concerns include maintaining the high quality faculty that has been recruitedThey willl be difficult to retain with a troubled higher education system that limits their productivity and offers little job security. Tietz says the special committee will work at least 18 more months. In this time, they will examine other support areas such as athletics, student services, central administration, and the library. In all eases, any final decisions will be made by President Tietz. by Laura GreenAARON PRUIjrr ' REGGE BULMAN J OR EG POPPENHOUSE DAVF Etf Wit. . TOM BECKgJU . . JOHN ANDHk.s6N BRIAN DEWF.Y University. The 198$ vpffi tal yearbook to? ies tb: TMfc Montanan; Editor DEE DEE BOYD Graphics Editor LISA TUCK Photo Editor RON REDD Business Manager DENNIS YARNELL Origanizations Editor CRIS HOEPER Sports Editors LISA TUCK CRIS HOEPER Colleges Designs LISA TUCK CRIS HOEPER TERRY HEBERLE Seniors Editor LISA TUCK Candids LISA TUCK CRIS HOEPER Writers LAURA GREEN GAIL HART LAURIE WOLF DEE DEE BOYD KARLA TRAEH6Cr Photographers MlLXTMELL Contributing Photographers BRIAN DEWEY GARY SMALL JEAWMOH? DAVE SORJ 0N V JEFF 4 1 ALBERT Organizations Photographer MIKE HOFf N jftTJBIO BOZEMAN ' f ; Senior Photographer SUDLOW PHOTOGRAPHY DANvrflEU ‘ Nurses Senior Photographers CETRONE STUDIO BILLINGS ; 5 SQUIG PHOTOGRAPHY SSOULA I WILLIAMS CAMERA SHOP BUTTE Publisher GENE STOCK JOSTENS Typesetting JERRI FORD ASMSU TYPI

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