Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) - Class of 1976 Page 1 of 352
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Show Hide text for 1976 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1976 volume: “ SEVENTY- SIX :m flte i 4 ' , ' iM ■ ■ .. V.fj ' V; ' .1.1. . 1. ' , Cf , ..:! ' : T H ? Ol fism iSy; V ; i: - im ' - ipi j n l i :f« i V A ' • " ■ ' .0 . 7 I ' Ttt ■?s X . ' ' .t, ' ..u TOWER . ' . NORTHWEST MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY 1976 Vol. 55 1 J - - h n » u ira. lik miTjiT ' Q g f " II . J " - - ssi.:,.:;-- - ■» ' ♦ ■i :4©»fl6iife-. . ' %-A. So this is Northwest Missouri State University — the place the volumes of mail you received praised to the hilt. You believed that NVVMSU was tops in academic curriculum, the limit in entertainment and night life and had the most friendly campus in the whole United States of America, including Hawaii and Alaska. This is basically true. NVVMSU is a never-ending cir- cle of people, places and activities, each one complementing the others Lamkin, Olive DeLuce, Colden, Ciarrett-Strong, Martindale and all the others — once people, now places. Ac- tivities can only tie the people and places together to make them work. Someone once told you, " There is no place anything like this place, any- where near this place, so this must be the place. " The place just so happens to be NWMSU, the part-time home of some 4,500 students. Boasting 640 acres of spacious lawns, the self-ap- pointed title of " Missouri ' s Most Beautiful Campus " and some of the most modern classroom facilities in the Midwest, NWMSU offers bacca- laureate degrees in eight areas. Major academic schools are the College of Vocations and Professions, the College of Education and the College of Arts and Sciences. You hear someone say, " It ain ' t always been this-a-way, " and wonder if people around Maryville really talk that way. NWMSU is the outgrowth of the Fifth District Normal School provided for in a bill passed by the Missouri Gener- al Assembly in 1905. In 1919, the Nor- mal School became Northwest Mis- souri State Teachers College, and in 1949, the name was changed to North- west Missouri State College. The me- tamorphisis ended in 1972, when the institution achieved state university status. You ' ve learned all the vital statistics of NWMSU — an unwritten law for incoming freshmen. But now you realize that the PR brochure you received in the mail stretched the truth just a little NWMSU ' s un- limited parking space isn ' t exactly there — that is unless you want to walk to the furthest corner of campus, in which case it would make more eco- nomic sense to park your car off -cam- pus, thus not having to shell our $10 for a parking sticker or hustle for a parking space. Besides, you heard about the poor guy who accumulated $1,700 plus in parking tickets and you don ' t want to end up in the same boat with him! . BROUGHT TO ' I ij. ■- ' - ' . YOU BY JNa tosof fJCONaOKATf SH!5 - :3sa = v " " mi -4.1 Dorms aren ' t exactly a " home away from home " as you were led to believe. Your neighbors don ' t realize that there is a lower volume on their stereo (or voices, for that matter) . And cafe- teria meals really aren ' t a reasonable facsimile of " mom ' s home cookin. ' " So you go downtown to shop in what ' s left of the town square. The square for the past few years has fallen victim to " The Great Maryville Fires, " or " Ur- ban Renewal, Maryville Style. " The fact that you might be burned to the ground at any moment was also some- thing the bulletin failed to mention. You ' re every merchant ' s dream, even if they do seem a bit reluctant to cash checks void of your entire life history, in economical terms, however, you ' re an essential force to businessmen. You begin to pick up the dialect of rural Maryville and realize that " Maryville just ain ' t never had it so good. " More important than the places — Ol- ive DcLucc and the rest of the gang — are the people people are the forces that make things at NWMSU click the ones who come in hoards in the fall and leave in droves in the spring without them, you realize, NWMSU would be one big, fat zero stuck in the middle of nowhere. If Barbara Streisand were here, she ' d probably tell you that " people are the luckiest people in the world. " NWMSU is lucky because there will always be people around to lean on, people to talk to, people to share with, people to laugh with, and people to cry with. Relating with people can teach stu- dents a far more important lesson than any test, simply because the every-day business of living has never been de- fined in clear-cut terms applicable to textbooks. One of the neatest things about people is that they don ' t have to do anything spectacular or expensive to have fun. Whether it ' s reverting back to your childhood by blowing chum gum bubbles and building snowmen, congregating in crowds to celebrate Homecoming or just ' watch- ing the Horace Mann students play in some farmer ' s tractor tires, people at NWMSU just naturally enjoy life. But once in awhile you need something to keep you sane. You pulled three all- nighters studying comparitive anato- my, went to two parties and attended a Bearcat football game (they ' re syn- onymous, you learned, especially after Homecoming), lor these occasions, NVVMSU offers a variety of activities. Whether it ' s riding a bicycle, support- ing the ' Cats and ' Kittens, attending the Performing Art and Lecture Se- ries, or just sleeping, you ' ll probably get the break you need — and deser- ve. BD Involvement CONTENTS 16 Joe Toker Daze 18 Weight Lifting 20 Summer School 24 Homecoming 32 Marching Band 34 Black Week 36 Almost Anything Goes 38 Intramural Sp»)rts 42 Student Senate 44 Union Board 48 All Night Party 50 Feature 54 Changes on Campus 56 Bicentennial 58 Missourian 60 lower m - ' (Jk J B TOKEIL »ilH i ILMATTA With all the odds stacked against them. Union Board came out on top with their annual Joe Toker Daze celebration. Joe Toker Daze has traditionally featured renowned bands, but cracks in Lamkin Gymnasium (Lamkin Gym is falling down . . . ) forced UB to seek other alternatives. They did. The alternatives, which UB members called an " organized method of raising hell, " came in the form of dances, coffeehouses, raft regattas, picnics, games and a satirical revue theater called Dudley Riggs Brave New Workshop. According to UB members, Dudley Riggs was a success, and those who didn ' t attend, should have. Joe Toker, at any rate, enjoyed himself. You ' ve seen him — " . . . the coolest guy who wore baggy pants and wornout shoes, and just had a good time wherever he went ... " reported the Northwest Missourian. The ' 75 rendition of Joe Toker Daze was a bit different from those preceding it, but the objective was the same: to get people to enjoy themselves. The result was the same, also: People enjoyed themselves. And that ' s really what Joe Toker Daze is all about. BD 16 Joe Toker Daze Mn Due thoK oivtwislhe ToknD«e Joe Toker Daze 17 WEIGHT LIFTING NWMSU found that lifting weights was not only for dumbbells when it hosted the National Collegiate Power Lifting Championships and the Mr. Collegiate U.S.A. competition last spring. The event brought over 150 musclemen from across the nation to the campus for three days of bench pressing, squatting, and deadlifting — the lifts involved in power-lifting. Onlooker felt a special thrill when Robert Ingram of Eastern Michigan University set a world record as his 148-pound frame bench pressed weights of up to 350 pounds. The highlight of the weekend for many students was the Mr. Collegiate U.S.A. physique competition, held in Horace Mann Auditorium. The bumps and lumps came to the surface before the dazed audience, as entrants flexed and posed for the judging of their physique. A well-shaped Florida State University student, Richard Baldwin (far right), was picked for his body in the field of eleven by a panel of national judges. BB I 18 Weight Lifting Weight Lifting 19 ' - 3 ' DAYIOF iUMIHER 20 Summer School whoever said that summer school was " pud " must have attended the summer session that was the exception rather than the rule. Consider taking three Southern authors in five short weeks. Easy? Keep guessing. Suicide? Perhaps. Five of 16 weeks ' worth of work doesn ' t mean that instructors leave out one paper, three tests or other efforts to make a student ' s summer more enjoyable. Lighter load has never been defined in summer sessions. But instructors do take on a quality no one ever thought possible. Some tend to accept handwritten papers so students won ' t clog their typewriter keys with Coppertone or sacrifice those ever-important suntans. Others allow five-minute breaks during 90- minute classes. Long, hot summer days tend to change the physical appearance of people at NVVMSU. Blue jeans are shed in favor of shorts and cooler tops. Students wear shoes, though; sandals maybe, but shoes nonetheless, because sidewalks described as being hot enough to fry an egg on are too scorching for tender feet. Everybody takes their time getting places; 90 degree temperatures seem a bit too hot to hurry anywhere. There ' s a physical slowdown as students shift downward to adjust to notorious Midwest heat and humidity. Physical slowdown, yes. Mental, no. But it does seem to be worth it. It ' ll bring students one step closer to the ultimate goal, the American dream — graduation. BD Summer School 21 ' " " ■ " - ' ' lllljlli ' . ' iiilll ;l ' ' " lilllliii,,, ' iJlliiil 22 Summer School HEA¥ 1 mJkXt Summer School 23 IJIliiffl titu The 1975 Homecoming Variety Show brought " Opening Night on Broadway " to the overflow crowds who viewed the show during its three-night run. Masters of ceremonies Dan Estes and Re Post entertained the audience Lv skits and oleo acts. Coach Gladden Dye and his Bearcats, along with the ' Cats Homecoming opponent, the Central Missouri State University Mules, were satirized in almost every way imaginable by various campus fraternities, sororities and organizations. Musicals such as Sigma ' s " Bearcat on the Roof " and comedies such as the Delta Chi ' s " My Fair Pigskin " kept the audience interested from start to finish. Oleo acts were featured between the skits and varied from the portrayal of " The Mule Quarterback, " a performance by the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, to an interpretive dance entitled " My City,. " by seven members of Orchesis. All in all, the audience was entertained. Winners in variety show competition were: Greek Men — Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s, " Camelot " ; Greek Women — Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s, " Oliver " Independent — Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, and Music Educators National Conference, " Music Man. " Open competition winners were David, Christie and Steve, " The Boy Friend. " At the conclusion of th the first night of the variety show. Miss Melissa Jane Koepnick, an elementary education major representing the High Rise Residence Halls, was crowned 1975 Homecoming Queen. Members of the queen ' s court were Joy Cooley, Kathy Johnson, Anita Stanley and Carolyn Van Slyke. Along with being introduced each night of the Variety Show, the queen and her attendents also rode in the Homecoming parade and were introduced at the Homecoming game. AM 24 Homecoming 1 ■ K - ' ■ " ' l n T lV 1 Kr 1 1 r ■ ' ■ ' k H PS[ 7 j J % k V 1 Qj Ajx ■IB ddl Homecoming 25 tJll lli It would be hard to imagine that NVVMSU had ever had a more perfect day for its parade since the first drum roll on Oct. 10, 1910. To add to the beautiful day, over 2,500 musicians from 35 area bands, 15 beauty floats and more than 100 clowns gave an estimated 20,000 people an auspicious Homecoming Day kick-off. True to this year ' s Broadway theme, the day was Bea- u-ti-ful, and the parade was Spec- tac-u-lar. Winners of the Float Competition were: Greek Men — Tau Kappa Epsilon, " The Bearcat Wizard " ; Greek Women — Sigma Sigma Sigma, " The Bearcat and I " ; Independent — Campus Christians, ' Two by Two. " Winners of the Group Clown Competition were: Greek Men — Delta Chi; Greek Women — Sigma Sigma Sigma; Independent — Sigma Society. MES 26 Homecoming Homecoming 27 Ill No one could complain — the weather was perfect, the crowd of 11,500 ready, the teams unbeaten — it was Homecoming ' 75. NWMSU ' s Bearcats carried a 5-0 record into the game against unbeaten Central Missouri State University. It promised to be an exciting afternoon. Northwest scored in the first quarter on a run by tailback Jim Solo and never lost that lead. Fullback Steve Miller tallied six on a 52-yard run, then Steve Stokes put his name in the record books with a 29-yard second period field goal that gave him the school kick-scoring record with 93 points. Just before the half ended fullback Brad Williams gave the Bearcats a 23-7 halftime lead on a five- yard score. Northwest scored its final touchdown in the third quarter on a fake field goal play which turned into a 12-yard pass from Randy Baehr to Dave Scott. The Bearcats defense held Central to - 23 yards rushing, picked off two passes and recovered three fumbles. Outstanding defensive players were Baehr, Scott, Gary Coppinger, Mike Holley and Richard Hood. Fullback Miller was voted the outstanding NWMSU player following the game and was awarded the Don Black Memorial Trophy for his efforts. Miller gained 75 yards on 15 carries and scored a TD. NWMSU had scored the most decisive Homecoming win since 1965. More important than that, the ' Cats remained undefeated at 6-0. It seemed to be the end of a perfect afternoon. AM 28 Homecoming I ISS iifiifiiiiiifiif 30 Homecoming I The East Ballroom was the setting for a dance on October 17, 1975, the night before Homecoming. Blackberry Winter, a powerhorn rock band, was the featured group. The next night, the Den served as the dance room with the group Dynamic Invasion providing the music. The dances were sponsored by Union Board and Harambee. Unable, because of the structural damage to Lamkin Gym, to bring in the usual big-name rock group. Union Board instead sponsored a show featuring nationally known comedian Robert Klein. The performance started at 8 p.m. Saturday, providing an entertaining and fitting climax to the day ' s festivities. BF Homecoming 31 iAlNIO This year ' s Marching Band season was the longest in history. The band appeared at more than a dozen performances which included about 75 tune titles. Beginning with a " concentration camp " several days before school started, about 140 band members, many of them freshmen, suffered through heat and aching legs in preparation for the season of five home football games, a high school football game at Kearney and the NWMSU Homecoming parade. This year ' s show themes, under the direction of Dr. Henry Howey and drum major Bob Still, were sports in conjunction with the sports awards presentation, big bands, the International Women ' s Year and Harry Truman. The highlights of the year were the two performances, with some sightseeing, at Worlds of Fun and the final performance at the Kansas City Chiefs-San Diego Chargers football game at Arrowhead Stadium on December 7. The scoreboard was used for pictures of Truman and, due to their performance, the band was invited back to play next year. Thus, through bitter cold rehearsals in November and December, six performances on four consecutive weekends and other hardships, the band became the first to earn a banquet at the end of the year, January 18. A select band was formed to play at the bicentennial ceremony and at a performance for the NWMSU alumni following the Chiefs game. Spinoffs from the band also performed Christmas carols the brass ensemble at a St. Joseph shopping center and the tuba ensemble at basketball games and cafeteria suppers DT K-.9.-K fXj» mi] U 32 Marching Band I HARAMBEE HOUSE " Most people are not naturally reflec- tive anymore than they are naturally malicious, and the white man prefers to keep the black man at a certain human remove because it is easier for him thus to preserve his simplicity and avoid being called to account for crimes committed by his forefathers, or his neighbors. He is inescapably aware, nevertheless, that he is in a bet- ter position in the world than black men are, nor can he put to death the suspicion that he is hated by the black men therefore. He does not wish to be hated, neither does he wish to change places ... " Stranger in the Village by James Baldwin Northwest Missouri State University is a milk-white school located in a milk-white town. The milk-white stu- dents enjoy doing things like listening to top-forty music and drinking Pabtz Blue Ribbon beer. The milk- white towns-people enjoy doing things like watching Cardinal football games and going to the church of their choice. This is all very fine and American, but there is also in this milk-white school located in this milk-white town, a black society transplanted from vigorous cities and exotic countries. The talent and knowledge brought by these black ambassadors is often lost because of the milk-white community ' s need to keep the black man " at a certain hu- man remove. " The Harambee House aides students through the transition from their na- tive environment to the white milieu of NWMSU by providing academic assistance, social activities, and a place to turn to with a problem. Each year during homecoming festivi- ties, black alumni are welcomed back by the black community with a pre- gamc tea and a post-game dance. Queen Sharon Ford and her atten- dents, Carlean Higginbottom and Lin- da Lymn, presided over this year ' s Black Homecoming. Traditional Black Week was expanded to Culture Week so that the university community could be exposed to a wider spectrum of cultures. However, as Culture Week guest speaker Ches- ter Anderson of the Kansas City Board of Education stated, those attending the activities were not the people who really needed the exposure. Of the events held (which included a speech on urban city youths by Chester An- derson, a cultural display, the " Third Street Church of God " of Kansas City, a KDLX broadcast commemorating Martin Luther King, Jr. and a dance) only the excellent performance at a Bearcat basketball game by the Lin- coln High School Drill Team received an adequate audience. Although the black-white line is occa- sionally crossed, the general tenor of the interracial relationship at NWMSU remains one of symbiotic co-existence; room for growth and un- derstanding exists for both communi- ties. " ... it can be seen that the history of the American Negro problem is not merely shameful, it also is something of an achievement. For even when the worst has been said, it must also be added that the perpetual challenge posed by this problem was always, somehow, perpetually met. It is pre- cisely this black-white experience which may prove of indispensable value to us in the world we face today. The world is white no longer, and it will never be white again. " MS Stranger in the Village by James Baldwin 34 Harambee House ■Tr. M 1. ' A if lilBI T t wi wJlF M r T VH ' ' k i ■ R ' Vl ' - KkW @( i ii. iml- P ' " ' t » Kfjt E ' Kp " ' iJW T i m § •J jL JK» ■lte.1 ■rj mm t S -l ' % 1 rl W 9l h a r M ■LJ jm ' ' .VvX| mm P r ' i- Harambee House 35 Almost Anything Goes I ' k 36 Almost Anything Goes ■ • k The first annual " Almost Anything Goes " competition was held Sept. 27 on the south lawn of the Union Annex between Phillips and Franken Halls. Teams representing 14 fraternities, sororities, clubs and residence halls competed against each other for the $100 first prize. Winners were chosen by the point system. Teams received three points for finishing first, two points for second and one point for third in each competition. Entertainment in addition to the individual competition was provided by the " Almost Anything Goes Marching Band " and the North Complex Cheerleaders. The most popular event was the " Jack and Jill Hill " where teammates attempted to scale a plastic tarp- covered hill greased with lard to fill buckets of water. Almost Anything Goes 37 INTRAMURALS 38 Intramural Sports The days of half-school champion- ships in intramurals came to a halt this year with the revamping of the Intra- mural Commission to include repre- sentatives from the dormitories. The philosophy of " sports for all " was im- plemented by Jim Karpowich, a 1968 NVVMSU alumni, who returned to the campus this year to do graduate work and direct the intramural program. In the past the Intramural Commis- sion consisted of representatives from each of the five social-fraternal orga- nizations, one independent-at-large representative and the student intra- mural director. The new commission added a representative from Phillips Hall and the North Complex. This new system allows dormitory leagues to keep their own identities and yet be eligible to compete in the All-School playoffs. In football the Sig Taus won the All- School championship by defeating the independent champion, the Wild Bunch. Kurt Jackson, independent, won the tennis All-School singles and teamed up with Mark Wesslink to take the doubles championship. The Sig Taus won the All-School bowling, and the Mother Tuggers, an indepen- dent team, succeeded in capturing the tug-of-war crown. Frank Carter repre- senting Delta Chi was the billiard king. " Sports for all " was indeed the motto of the intramural program. The activi- ties offered such a wide variety, stu- dents had difficulty deciding in which events to compete. Basketball, wres- tling, weight lifting, free-throw shoot- ing, ping pong, paddleball, badmin- ton, volleyball, swimming, Softball, and track were just a few of the other sports offered for relaxation, physical fitness, competition, and the fun of it. BR Intrjmurjl Sports 39 INTRAMURALS UNITE 40 Intramural Sports Intramural Sports 41 The old cliche " a woman ' s work is never done " can also be applied to the NWMSU Student Senate ' s work. Many do not realize the time and ef- fort a senator contributes, beginning with election plans and continuing through the year after election. Four basic committees are organized for Senate work at the annual IRC Retreat. Some of their projects are completed, some will be completed within the year and some will contin- ue into next year. The Academic Affairs Committee has succeeded in placing a senator on the Faculty Senate, setting up a tutoring program and revising certain policies in the student handbook. Lowering Den food prices, extending library hours and completing a suc- cessful blood drive are outstanding ac- complishments of the Student Infor- mation Committee. They are always busy handling and researching stu- dent grievances. The Student Affairs Committee has succeeded in revising election rules, re-evaluating the court system, super- vising all elections re-vamping the Who ' s Who selection process. Many of their projects are long-term and will carry into next year. 42 Student Senate STUDENT SENATE " Project Go, " an NWMSU weekend held for high school seniors and other recruiting activities which include visiting high schools and talking with prospective students, are responsibil- ities of the Recruitement Committee. With a goal of reaching as many stu- dents as possible, the committee is en- couraged by how this year ' s activities have concluded. Dwight Tompkins, president of the Senate, expressed pride in the efforts of the Recruitment Committee. Mary Neth, vice-president of the Sen- ate, feels the year has been a successful one and attributes a part of this suc- cess to the past experience of many members. She enjoys Senate work and encourages students to make effective use of services offered by the Senate. Work on committee matters, attend- ing committee and Senate meetings and working two hours a week in the Senate office keeps a Senator more than busy. Although Senators may never receive due credit for a job well done, satisfaction comes from seeing ideas accepted and put into action. There is no rest though. Once a pro- ject is completed, another must begin because areas of improvement can al- ways be found . Thus, a senator ' s job is never don- e. CB Student Senate 43 . f. w J- :- ' ' SHr: fl[ ? W H M . ' j -ij 1 1 J j M MaSfci HP ' C j HRHHHl M L m Ky ' i ' jb ' yjK KBL f ■Jk V iin 44 Union Board Union Board Co-Chairmen: Front man. Ken Furst, Nancy Moore, Gerri and Beth Roseberry. Row, Bob Cramer, Pete Schartel, and Garret, Tim Sommerhauser, Deb Ma- Rex Brooker. Back Row, Marvin Silli- son, Renee Runde, Dale Knowlton, Union Board 45 46 Union Board I Efficiency became the key word in the Union Board vocabulary when its members reorganized the system into specialized areas. Debbie Mason and Steve Gunnells headed a special events an free university committee; Beth Roseberry and Dan Flaherty ar- ranged from the coffee houses and speakers; Dale Knowlton and Rex Brooker booked concerts and dances; and President Rennee Runde super- vised all committees. Bands such as Sweetfield, U.S.A., and McNasty entertained students as they bumped, bounced and boogied through the year. KDLX, the campus radio station, helped the Union Board by co-sponsoring a dance-auction that raised more than $400 for needy fam- ilies. Dimitri, the unclown extraordin- are, trilled hundreds in a one-night performance with his musical abilities, acrobatics, juggling and world-re- nowned silent humor. A filled Lamkin Gymnasium marked the arrival of the King of Jazz, May- nard Ferguson. " Fantastic " was the only way to describe his performance as he trumpeted his way into the hearts of the audience. Union Board also provided weekly movies for the students ' pleasure. " Gone with the Wind, " " The Great Gatsby, " and " Five Easy Pieces, " were but a few of those shown. Movie or- gies and All-Nite Parties also helped put excitement into the lives of the students. LY Union Board 47 November 8 was filled with partying, partying and more partying at the MSU campus when Union Board sponsored the twice-annual All-Nite P.A.R.T.Y. Fun movies filled the screen at 6 pm for the popcorn munching spectators; those who preferred music tuned in to the KDLX remote for entertainment. A coffeehouse with Dave Rentie or the Walkenhorst Brothers was next on the schedule of events. For those who wanted to dance and listen to some good live music, " Wakefield " was fea- tured in the Den. The Den was turned into a carnival ground where prizes were given away to the lucky winners. An array of games were provided for the gambling Cassanovas and the non-gambling crowd too. For the Marx Brothers fans, " Duck Soup " was shown at 1 am. To brighten the spirits of gamblers who had lost at the carnival, " The Sting " was shown in Horace Mann to prove that all people don ' t go under in the gambling profession, at least not if they can pull off a successful con job. Movie fans could also enjoy the team performance of Redford and New- man. Once again, the All-Nite P.A.R.T.Y. came to an end and a tired but happy group of students took off to have their own party or slip into dreamland with Robert Redford and Paul New- man. JM 48 All Night P.A.R.T.Y. All Night P.A.R.T.Y. 49 50 Life Of The Party Life Of The Party 51 52 Life Of The Party I Life Of The Party 53 CHANGES ON CAMPUS After two years of dodging step ladders and workmen, one of several major campus alterations was celebrated when returning students convinced themselves that air- conditioning in Colden Hall had actually become a reality over the summer. Relocating the instructors ' offices in Colden Hall was the next adjustment. They had been shifted to summer headquarters in the J.W. Jones Student Union while the old offices were repaneled, recarpeted, and painted. The outside of Colden Hall also received a face-lifting, as the surface was sand-blasted and treated with silicone for water resistance. McCracken Hall, the last of the old men ' s dorms located behind Tower Hall, was remodeled as a delayed summer project for occupancy by the Northwest Missourian and Tower staffs. After years of operating from the basement of Colden Hall, the newspaper staff now occupies the first floor of McCracken, while the Tower is located on the second floor. One of the more controversial campus alterations involved the decision to replace the high-rise cafeteria with a union annex. The facility now offers a snack bar, a section for coffeehouses, complete with stage, and a games area. The bleachers at Rickenbrode Stadium have been remodeled and redecorated to accomodate several sn ack bars and dressing rooms. A second water supply has been installed between the high-rise dorms and Lamkin Gym in one of the least noticeable but most important additions. The six-inch water main was installed as a safety measure for an emergency. A new dairy facility was erected on the University farm three miles north of campus. Included is a dairy barn, a confinement barn and a home for the farm manager. Although students can always complain about changes that are needed on campus, they are generally surprised to see just how much is being done once they look closer. JW 1776-1976 56 Bicentennial i 1976 is the year of the Bicentennial. On July 4, our country will be 200 years old. Celebrations and events are planned throughout the year. For many NWMSU students, howev- er, 1976 is just another year of college with all of its ups and downs. Some feel that the celebration, although not yet having reached its climax, has al- ready been overdone. They are tired of hearing about it. Bicentennial Min- utes on television, plans of various groups in students ' hometowns, and Bicentennial flag presentations were already made last year. The whole thing seems to have been dragged out much too long for these students. They would have been happier with Bicentennial celebrations clustered more around the week of July 4 with flag presentations given this year. Celebrations could have been sched- uled only for July 2-6 so that people would know what they are celebrat- ing and be more enthusiastic when the time came. Many students are apathetic about the Bicentennial. That was shown by the poor attendance at the presentation of the Bicentennial flag last year to NWMSU. The observance, originally to be held outside, was moved to the Administration Building auditorium due to inclement weather. About the only students to show up were stu- dents from history and political sci- ence classes who were required to at- tend. Classes were not dismissed for the occasion and no one outside of the auditorium could tell that anything special was happening. Although the marching band was scheduled to per- form, because of the cramped quarters only a select band played for the event. Some people on campus did not even know that the presentation took place. The Bicentennial — 1976 is our coun- try ' s 200th birthday. People through- out the country are looking back over the last 200 years and celebrating the progress we have made. But, then again, is everybody? Just how do stu- dents and teachers at NWMSU feel about our nation ' s birthday? Thi s is what just a few people had to say when approached with the question of how they felt about the Bicentennial: — I have mixed feelings about all commemorative events of this sort, be- cause of the commercialization that is involved. I would say that it is not all in vain if it brings about a pause and reflection on the part of a significant number of people to look back on our history. More emphasis should be on the ideals of our forefathers and what they said and wrote in their quest for freedom. Instead, the Bicentennial has become more of a magical phrase for selling and profit-making. Dr. John Harr — Rather than the whole idea of the Bicentennial being exploited by busi- nessman, people should concentrate on the meaning behind the Bicenten- nial, and how they feel about Ameri- ca. Reva Herbert — The Bicentennial is the anniversay of 200 years of the Great American Lie. Our leaders have lied and are ly- ing to us and leading us blindly. Our minority people still aren ' t free. I hope the American people can wake up on our country ' s birthday and see where we ' ve been wrong. Randy Lee — I feel that this is a great chance to awaken our interest in our cultural past. Its ' something that individuals need to be involved in, instead of sit- ting back and letting someone else do it. I ' m pleased with the meaningful projects being carried out in the com- munity and university, such as the production of " 1776 " and the radio programs focusing on our local histo- ry. Also, we have not really looked at this as a " buy " centennial to the ex- tent that many other communities have. Here, more emphasis has been on the commemorative idea instead of spending money on material items. Mr. Thomas Carneal University students also feel that the Bicentennial has been over-commer- cialized. Sales campaigns are being held across the country with the Bi- centennial theme. Bumper stickers, pins, and many mementoes have been made to commemorate the Bicenten- nial with the theme " 1776-1976. " Some of these attitudes could be caused by disenchantment with big business. Many students have a much more positive opinion of the Bicentennial. They feel that the Bicentennial is a great thing for the country. This country has a good deal to be proud of because our first 200 years have been greater and more amazing than the entire history of some nations. They also feel that the Bicentennial will end the apathy and depressed mood of the American people. Besides the Bicentennial flag presenta- tions, the musical " 1776 " was per- formed by NWMSU students during February. Most students believe that this coun- try is great and is still the best example of freedom. It may have had a prob- lem-filled history with many wars fought to keep that freedom and may not be perfect, but it is the best coun- try in the world today. It is up to the young people of today to insure that the United States will remain in this position for at least another 100 years. Perhaps the Bicentennial should have been concentrated more around July 4. Still, everyone is proud of our coun- try on its birthday. DT It seems that the impression left on a great number of people is the over- commercialization of the Bicenten- nial. Why should our association with this event be diminished to red, white and blue ice cream on Bicentennial cars, trucks and even tractors? It ap- pears that the public is rapidly tiring of the use of the Bicentennial as a gim- mick. Let ' s hope that we see a change before the 200th anniversary is over. MC Bicentennial 57 McCracken Hall is finally finished, more or less. The last of the carpet has been laid, the thermostats have been installed, and a new John has been hooked up in what was once a shower stall of the former dormitory. On the lower floor, staff members of the Northwest Missourian, sorting through belongings jumbled by a long summer of moves and uncertainty, are rediscovering files and photographic equipment which they had feared were lost forever. The odyssey of the Northwest Missourian had begun more than a year before, when rumors began circulating that the publication was finally moving from its cubby hole in the basement of Golden Hall. Gradually the rumor solidified into fact: work had begun on the renovation of McCracken, one of the old men ' s Quadrangle buildings located behind the North Complex. But work had also begun in Colden; the old quarters of the paper were to be converted into office space. The staff was forced to shift to a temporary base of operations in the student union. There, despite the lack of a photographic darkroom and a serious shortage of personnel (the first issue to emerge from McCracken, after the move was finally made, was put out by a staff of two: the advisor, Muriel Alcott, and Beth Dalbey, the managing editor), the newspaper staff continued to produce one issue a week throughout the summer. This year, under the editorship of Darrel Wilkinson, the Missourian has attemped to broaden its scope, printing occasional photo essay pages and special features on such aspects of Missouri life as the country auction. Officers on the Missourian staff also include: Mike Marcotte, copy editor; Joy Wade, feature editor; Terry Armstead, editorial page editor; Wayne Cook, photo editor; Terry Barnett, business manager; Kathy Johnson, advertising manager, and Kathy Graham, circulation manager. AMc 58 Northwest Missourian f )DfiTH(17E5T Northwest Missourian 59 ■UfD ItS There were supposed to be locks on the doors. . . . The sight beyond the unhinged door is not encouraging: a gigantic tangle of stacked green swivel chairs, mysterious locked filing cabinets to which there are no keys, photographic equipment, tables, brown jugs of darkroom chemicals, crates and stacks of old yearbooks, cans of Krylon workable fixative and Omit dust remover (canned air) remained from the days of the Student Union. Home. . . . A home at last. The Tower, after operating for years from a small office in the Union Den, finally joined the Missourian in moving to new quarters at McCracken Hall. A long summer of waiting, while the old Tower office lay filled with equipment belonging to the uprooted newspaper, finally ended early in September. Of course, the Missourian ' s belongings were moved over right along with the Tower ' s, which led to an interesting sorting job for both organizations. Other problems soon surfaced in the first weeks at the staff ' s new home: the sinks in the darkrooms were inoperative; the central air conditioning and heating lacked a thermostat and the doors, when they were installed, scraped against the new carpeting. But these minor problems were gradually solved; everything finally found a new place in the luxurious six-room space on the second floor and the Tower staff settled down to the job of missing their deadlines, as usual. AMc imm- m 60 Tower CONTENTS Performance 65 Golf 66 Baseball 70 Softball 72 Tennis 74 Track 76 Football 82 Cross Country 84 Volleyball and Tennis 86 Basketball 92 Wrestling 94 Swimming 95 Gymnastics 96 Performing Arts »♦ ' - f S .fl. : :Ji m .. ... ' wir,-.. .tjk ' " it i inm iK- J , 1 I iite. L wi m ' •■- iLi U wHr :i j ' ' -r ' P 5 X •J ' v " " r " ' ■ sports u- ??- I iiu - ' Jf " 6 " ' - ?rSKSK( Sfie????-a -V |B J ' SAO t GOLF A ■? The 1975 NWMSU linksmen copped victories in two quadrangulars and one dual while losing three duals and participating in three tournaments. They also participated in the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association championships, where they finished sixth, one shot behind fifth place Missouri-Rolla. The squad leader was freshman Kenneth Gwinn with an average of 77.5 strokes. Senior Rich Cieseke was the Bearcat ' s best in the MIAA championships, however, with a score of 186 for 45 holes. The Bearcat golfers were coached by Ryland Milner, in his last year as golf coach at NWMSU. Milner had coached at NWMSU since 1937. BF Golf 65 Baseball was the name of the game in 1975 when Coach Jim Wasem ' s Bearcat nine rolled to a 33-9 record, the best ever in NWMSU history. First place finishes in the MIAA and NCAA Division II Midwest Regionals followed by a fifth place finish in the NCAA Division II Championships were highlights of the year ' s campaign. Wasem, who was awarded Coach of the Year honors in both the MIAA and NCAA District 5, cited strong hitting and base running (NWMSU stole 123 bases, their opponents only 27) as real keys to his team ' s success. Hurlers Bill Aten (8-0), Bob Peterson (5-2) and freshmen Bob Downs, Mark Va nsickle and David Hanson, who combined for a composite 8-1 record, provided " excellent pitching, " according to Wasem. " Winning the regional tournament was, to me, the highlight of the season, " exclaimed Wasem, " as we spotted the number two nationally ranked team ten runs and came back to score an 11-10 win. As far as the nationals went, we were shooting for fist. " Four team members were awarded honorable-mention All-American honors: Aten, Jim Smith, who batted .386 and led the nation in RBI ' s along with being named MVP of the MIAA, Steve Wheat and Bill Babcock. Wheat, Aten and Smith were also named to MIAA All-Conference team. Second team all-conference, selections were Bearcats Jim McBride, Joe Pascuzzi and Babcock. Ron Clark was honorable mention all-conference and Ron Jackson was named to the all- tournament team in the national tournament. " Next season should be an exciting and successful year, " stated Wasem. " W e have a young squad, but a nucleus of veterans to build around. " Fourteen lettermen return to bolster the 1976 squad. AM s 0 BASEBALL 66 Baseball v I I I I I 1 1 Baseball 67 tmtm NCAA DIVISION II MIDWEST REGIONAL Brookings, S.D. — May 16, 17, 18, 1975 NWMSU ... 6 U- Neb . Omaha 4 NWMSU .10 U. Mo. . . St. Louis 2 NWMSU .11 U. Mo. . . St. Louis 10 NCAA DIVISION II CHAMPIONSHIP Springfield, 111. — May 31, June 1,2,3,4 NWMSU ... 6 S.E. Louisiana 2 NWMSU ... 1 Florida Southern 2 NWMSU ... 1 Marietta, Ohio 6 FINAL RECORD 33-9 ..( . . ■e.iTmii ' » ' - ' BASEBALL 68 Baseball Front: Ron Clark, Keith Andrews, Jim Smith, Ron Jackson, Bill Babcock, Steve Wheat, Jim McBride, Randy Blake, Marty Albertson, Joe Pascozzi. Back: Coach Jim Wasem, Doug McCrary, Del Rieman, Bill Alen, Gus Curry, Randy Bretug, Art Albin, Bob Peterson, Mike Millenberger, Dave Hanson, Mark Vansickle, Bob Downs, Ass ' t. Coach Bill Krejci. i;f ,; Baseball 69 s o F T B A L L Coach Deb Jones summed up the 1975 campaign of her Bearkitten softball team in one word, " Fantastic! " Fantastic it was as the ' Kittens produced a 22-7 season. After hosting and winning the MAIAW Tournament held April 25-27 in Maryville, the green-and-white softballers advanced to the College Women ' s World Series in Omaha May 15-18. There they finished in a tie for n inth, losing two of three games to teams which finished third and fourth in the tournament. A 12-game win streak from April 10- 20 highlighted the season which saw the Bearkittens bounce back from a dismal 2-5 1974 finish. In producing the 1975 winner, Jones blended transfers and freshmen with some good returnees from the ' 74 squad. Linda Painter, Dianne Withrow and Sue Sugg emerged as the team ' s top hitters while Arlene Weldon, Cindy Williams and Sheryl Wurster produced pitching strength for NWMSU. Only one 1975 player will be missing from the 1976 roster and, according to Coach Jones, " Things look great for next year. " AM Bid Coji MAIAW STATE TOURNAMENT Maryville, MO April 25-27 NWMSU 22 SW Baptist 8 NWMSU 7 NEMSU NWMSU 11 MU Columbia .4 NWMSU 5 MU Columbia ... 7 NWMSU 3 MU Columbia 2 COLLEGE WOMEN ' S WORLD SERIES Omaha, NEB May 15-18 NWMSU 1 Michigan St. U. 3 NWMSU 14 Texas Women ' s U. 3 NWMSU N. Colorado 6 FINAL RECORD 22 - 7 Back, L To R: Coach Debbie Jones, Dianne Withrow, Mary McCord, Joan Rhoadus, Vicki Milner, B.J. Pratt, Linda Painter, Sue McComb, Ass ' t Coach Sherri Reeves. Front: Cindy Williams, Kathy Callahan, Sue Sugg, Mary Bourne, Arlene Weldon, Kathy Wagner, Sheryl Wurster. Softball 71 TENNIS The Bearcat tennis team ended a banner season by taking the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association title for the fifth consecutive year, and wound up in fourth place in the NCAA Division II national tournament at Pueblo, Colorado. The Bearcat team took conference titles in the top four singles flights and swept the three doubles matches. Senior David Imonitie won his fourth straight conference singles title. Sophomore Chris Karlsson and senior Steve Olagbegi also took their second MIAA championships. Imonitie and freshman Michael Bahler took number one doubles. Karlsson and Olagbegi took number two and sophomores Gilberto and Rodolpho Zuniga took number three doubles. In the regular season the Bearcats racked up a 9-7 record in duals. In tournament play, the Bearcats took seventh in the Southwestern Louisiana Classic, captured the title at the Northeast Missouri State Tournament, and wound up second in the Oral Roberts Tournament. Two big wins of the season were against Texas Southern and Oral Roberts University. These two schools are noted for their national prominence in tennis. BF Back Row, L To R — Chris Karlsson, Gilberto Zuniga, Rodolfo Zuniga. Front Row, L To R — Steve Olagbegi, Mike Bahler, Mondelo Aadum, Head Coach John Byrd. 72 Tennis Tennis 73 WOMEN ' S AND MEN ' S Tl Back Row L To R — Betty Grieser, Karen Hotze, Janet Allen, Karen Blake, Vickie Brubaker, B.J. Pratt, Marta Carr, Linda Martens, Maria McAl- pin. Front Row, L To R — Cindy Hardyman, June Christensen, Kim Lobb, Sherry Blome, Ann Kimm, Yvonne Rieman, Glenda Taylor. f NWMSU ' s Bearkitten track team claimed team titles in their first four outings. These victories came at the Central Missouri State Relays, Southwest Missouri State Relays, the Bearcat Relays, and in a dual meet against Northeast Missouri State. In the Bearcat Relays, sophomore Ann Kimm and freshman Yvonne Rieman were double winners. Kimm finished first in the 400-meter hurdles and the mile run, while Rieman claimed gold metals in the 880 and the two-mile run. The Beark ittens finished second in the Missouri Association of Intercollegiate Athletics-Women competition and eighth in the AIAW regional meet. In the regional, Kimm qualified for the national AIAW meet. The mile relay team of Kimm, Maria McAlpin, Betty Greiser, and Sherry Blome also qualified for the nationals. In the national meet, Kimm finished eighth. The mile relay team failed to qualify. BF 74 Track rtf i ' S TRACK Ink The 1975 track season was highlighted by several individuals who broke school records. Coach Dick Flanagan ' s Bearcat track and field team smashed five records in the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association championships alone. This was only good enough to bring them a sixth place finish, however. Junior John Wellerding set new school records in the 880 and the mile. Senior Bill Gladstone broke his own 440-yard hurdle record, as did freshman Vernon Darling in the 3,000-meter steeplechase. Freshman Larry Schlupp also set a new Green and White pole vault record at the height of 14 ' 6 " . Other records set during the season included a 14:05.2 three-mile run set by freshman Mike Creegan, and freshman Steve Smith ' s 24 ' 6 " leap in the long jump. BF . -teS ■qa y- M- f- • ;a = ' 7 1. a t.t. • an mtM aiLL. i ' C ems i Front Row, Left To Right; S. Stokes, K. Math- ews, R. Brownrigg, J. Watson, M. Coulter, J. Solo, D. Guerrero, R. Shipp. Second Row, C. Arnick, D. Hope, T. Lancaster, S. Miller, D. Montgomery, B. Williams, B. Birchfield, J. Leigh, R. Gibson. Third Row, D. Chew, R. Baehr, M. Graham, J. Newhart, R. Eaton, J. Trotter, A. Ruesche, G. Pretz. Fourth Row, M. Lancaster, T. Sumner, R. Groom, M. Bowers, L. Clark, H. Hummert, B. Roux, C. Dieker, S. Francis. Fifth Row, R. Hood, K. Rutter, G. Cop- pingcr, A. Reed, M. Holley, J. Maitz, J. Heder- man, M. Renfrow. Sixth Row, S. Rhodes, C. Mills, M. Peters, K. Rogers, M. Albertson, B. Wehde, M. Christian, D. Scott, D. Wright, M. Vansickle, D. Davis. Seventh Row, S. Miller, D. Evans, J. Redd, D. Flanagan, G. Dye, Jr., Head Coach, M. McGough, G. Heyde, P. Carlin, D. Costello. Nort lie fo: Coack consd weeks nenis, veisiti Inlhe Cole; offal for a I 21-7 V Danl Miller two to wliitc I Slate for (111 Jefeiis 76 Football y •11 III m Northwest Missouri State University finished the 1975 football campaign with a 7-3 record, good enough for the best overall record in the MIAA and a tie for third in the conference race. Coach Gladden Dye ' s Bearcats won six consecutive games before falling three weeks in a row to conference oppo- nents. In the season finale at the Uni- versity of Missouri-Rolla, the team re- bounded to secure it ' s seventh win. In the season opener at Kearney State College, safety Randy Baehr picked off a Kearney pass and went 95 yards for a touchdown to lead the ' Cats to a 21-7 victory. A week later, freshman Dan Montgomery and junior Steve Miller combined for 185 yards and two touchdowns to key the green and white to a win in their home opener, 28-14, against Kansas State College, Pittsburg. Montgomery netted 171 yards at Wil- liam Jewell to lead the ' Cats to their third victory, 28-0. The following week, NWMSU downed Mankato State College, Mankato, Minnesota, for the first time in four years, 17-6, in a game which featured a good Bearcat defense. Defense and a strong passing game were keys to a 31-6 win over Lincoln University in the conference opener. Homecoming 1975 featured the " bat- tle of the unbeatens " — NWMSU and Central Missouri State University. The Bearcats protected their record and won the game, 30-7, before 11,500 fans. A 54-yard pass play by Southwest Missouri State University with 49 sec- onds remaining in the game gave SWMSU a 29-24 win over the ' Cats and ended hopes of an undefeated sea- son for the team. The next week. Southeast Missouri State University scored a 41-7 win and, following that game, NEMSU blanked the ' Cats, 20- 0. In the final game of the season. Northwest bounced back and stopped the University of Missouri-Rolla, 28-7, leaving the Bearcats at 7-3, and with a winning season for the fourth straight year. NWMSU players making MIAA all- conference were: first team — Randy Baehr, safety, and Steve Miller, full- back; second team — Mark Christian, wide receiver, and Mike HoUey, de- fensive tackle; and honorable mention — Dave Wright, tight end; Kenny Rutter, defensive tackle; Roger Eaton, center; Brad Williams, fullback; and Mark Vansickle, defensive back. Rut- ter and Baehr were named by their teammates as co-captains and Rutter received the team ' s Defensive Player of the Year award. Miller was honored as the team ' s top offensive player and Wright was cited as the team ' s most inspirational player. Coach Dye reflected on the 1975 sea- son as a " rebuilding year and a pretty good season. " He noted that " it was not a disappointing season overall, but disappointing in the way games were lost. " He is optimistic about next sea- son as the team will lose only nine seniors, four of them starters. AM Football 77 %. ' ». A- -tte .-Jrji3 . j. ' .. ' " , ' .i..T J 3wi. i ■ ■■n» wSm K 1 H 1 !s «;k» 1 ' ' ' fe Wv . ► " - : r 1 : w , F 80 Football ' i FOOTBALL 1975 NWMSU 21 NWMSU 28 NWMSU 28 NWMSU 17 NWMSU 31 NWMSU 30 Kearney State KSC, Pittsburg William Jewell Mankato State Lincoln CMSU 7 14 6 6 7 (HOMECOMING) NWMSU 21 NWMSU 7 NWMSU NWMSU 28 SWMSU 25 SEMSU 41 NEMSU 20 U. of Mo. Rolla 7 FINAL RECORD 7-3 Football 81 MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY The Bearkitten cross country team ended their second year of intercollegiate competition by placing 11th in the first AlAW (Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women) held at Iowa State University. Ann Kimm, Yvonne Rieman, Julie Harris, Betty Grieser, and Maria McAlpin competed in the event. Kimm had the best finish for NWMSU with a time of 18:23 on the three-mile course, good for 26th place. In regular season meets. Coach Debbie Jones ' Bearkittens competed in five invitationals, taking three firsts and two thirds. They captured first place in the MAIAW for the second year by sweeping the first three places. The Bearcat harriers finished the season with a 4-3 dual record and took fifth place in the MIAA. John Wellerding, Rich Rodhe and Vernon Darling represented NWMSU at the NCAA Division II meet in Irving, California. Wellerding bagged All- American honors for the second straight year by placing 18th in the meet. He turned in a five-mile time of 24:23. In addition to dual meets. Coach Earl Baker ' s runners captured first in the Graceland Invitational, 10th in the SWMSU Invitational and 5th in the Missouri Intercollegiate Championships. Other team members included Rudy Villareal, Bob Kelcher, Marty Hoffman, George Boatneg, Bernie Little, and Rex Jackson. BR ,r ' - - 82 Cross Country V Iff pI m t Km j- ' - ' iSB - H I • i BB " 1 i - ffii i m tt r 1a ' iif v II L To R: Yvonne Rieman, Trish Van Oosbree, Maria McAlpin, Luann Phillips, Ann Kimm. Not shown: Betty Creiser, Debbie Johns, and Julie Harris. Cross Country 83 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Women ' s sports on the NWMSU campus continued to expand this year with the addition of varsity volleyball and tennis. Theresa Hospodarsky heads the volleyball team, and Barbara Bernard is coach of the tennis team. Six wins and seven losses were recorded by this year ' s volleyball team during regular season play. Coach Hospodarsky feels her team " improved a great deal during the season, but perhaps more important is that they learned a lot. " The team consisted of Dianne Withrow, Vicki Milner, Cheryl Hoover, Jane Mack, Linda Painter, Bessie Sullivan, Carol Anderson, Paula Sloan and Rhonda Weimer. 84 Women ' s Volleyball Tilt lenni dance to ' kt season enia|( Wuilinj " Vinji tan men ' wilieiii PalDav, • " S-Tai and line WOMEN ' S TENNIS The tennis team, although winless during the fall months, will have a chance to improve its record when the season resumes in spring. Four more matches will be held then, including the MAIAW Tournament at Springfield in April. " I feel the team members have done very well for their first year. They ' ve faced a lot of hard competition, " commented Coach Bernard. Team members are Pat Day, Cindy Hardyman, Janet King, Tammy Scott, Jan Wardrip and Jane Tompkins. AM Women ' s Tennis 85 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Bound for the AIAW ' s Region VI playoffs in Moorhead, Minn., with a 19-6 record at Tower deadline date, the NVVMSU Bearkitten basketball team, under the direction of Coach Debbie Jones, had already claimed MAIAW conference and state tourna- ment crowns during the 1975-76 sea- son. Sue Sugg, a senior, became the first Bearkitten to score 1,000 career points. She is also the all-time scoring leader and holds the ' Kitten single-season scoring record. Twice, Sugg was hon- ored as an all-tournament selection: following the Turkey Tournament at SWMSU, in which the team placed third, and after the MAIAW Tourna- ment. Another senior, Luann Phillips, ranks behind Sugg as the number two all- time scorer. She was honored for out- standing MAIAW Tournament play by being selected MVP of that tour- ney. A junior, Trish VanOosbree, holds the Bearkitten single-game rebounding record after grabbing 26 rebounds against CMSU. The team ' s top re- bounder, VanOosbree was also hon- ored as a MAIAW all-tournament se- lection. Coach Jones, who is assisted by Diana Beebe and Verna Wilson, commented that the team goal at the beginning of the season, which has been met, was to win the state championship. The junior varsity ended their season at 6-3. TEAM MEMBERS Suzi Butt Mary Timmons Trish Ann Kimm VanOosbree Luann Phillips B.J. Pratt Janet Cooksey Julie Harris Vicki Milner Betty Grieser Julie Schmitz Susan Sugg 86 Women ' s Basketball LL Women ' s Basketball 87 MAIAW CHAMPIONS 88 Women ' s Basketball NWMSU 82 Wayne State, NB 62 NWMSU 66 Northern Iowa 70 NWMSU 66 Kansas 55 NWMSU 103 Luther 94 NWMSU 64 Grand View 93 NWMSU 86 Kansas 55 NWMSU 85 Wayne State, NB 82 NWMSU 74 SWMSU 55 NWMSU 61 Tarkio 71 NWMSU 91 Emporia State 67 NWMSU 48 William Penn 83 NWMSU 81 Grand View 87 NWMSU 82 NEMSU 62 NWMSU 69 UM-Columbia 61 NWMSU 86 Iowa State 70 NWMSU 67 CMSU 66 OT NWMSU 65 Nebraska-Lincoln 62 NWMSU 71 Kansas 50 Turkey Tournament NWMSU 79 UM-St. Louis 57 Springfield, Mo. 3rd Place NWMSU 86 UM-Columbia 58 NWMSU 98 Meramec CC 45 NWMSU Holiday Tournament NWMSU 77 St. Louis 46 Maryville, Mo. 1st Place NWMSU 64 William Penn 86 NWMSU 117 SEMSU 21 MAIAW State Tournament NWMSU 94 CEMSU 81 Maryville, Mo. 1st Place Women ' s Basketball 89 Although 1975-76 brought a disappointing 7-17 record to the NWMSU Bearcat roundballers. Coach Bob Iglehart commented that the team had been one of the finest groups of players he had ever coached. Many of the team ' s losses came in games when the teams were separated by ten points or less. These close games, according to Iglehart, were discouraging to his players, but the players still gave good effort consistently throughout the season. A victory over the University of Nebraska at Omaha ' s squad, a team that at one time was ranked fifth nationally, snapped a nine-game losing streak and was cited by Iglehart as the team ' s best overall performance. Gaining fourth place in the MIAA conference tournament held in January was also pleasing to the team because they had not been expected to place in the event. David Alvey, a junior, set a new school career-scoring record during the season, averaging almost 24 points a game. He ended the season as the MIAA ' s leading scorer. Only three seniors, Alan Bubalo, Randy Dix and Jim Donovan, who were commended by their coach for " fine leadership and great effort " , will be gone from next year ' s team. The return of Alvey and two outstanding freshmen, Lamont Lofton and Ted Espey, brighten the Bearcat ' s future. Iglehart was assisted in 75-76 by Larry Holley, whom he feels added much to the team in ways of enthusiasm and team spirit as well as coaching. Holley has been busy recruiting for next year, especially looking for more size in prospective Bearcats. AM TEAM MEMBERS David Alvey Jim Donovan Randy Dix Alan Bubalo Dave Batten Don Edwards No longer 90 Men ' s Basketball Tim Bell Ted Espey Lamont Lofton Doug Deskin Steve Freel Jim Pinkins on squad MEN ' S BASKETBALL SCORES NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU 68 81 105 Rockhurst William Jewell 58 William Penn 89 Washburn Indiana — NW 90 UMKC 91 SEMSU 72 UM — Rolla 82 NEMSU 65 UM — Rolla 84 SEMSU 76 UN — Omaha 76 82 52 84 2ot 61 104 80 92 92 67 86 84 ot NWNUS NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU NWMSU 73 Lincoln 96 72 CMSU 78 87 SWMSU 94 79 NEMSU 87 102 UN — Omaha 98 104 SEMSU 101 75 UM — Rolla 77 66 SWMSU 86 79 CMSU 83 86 Lincoln 88 66 William Jewell 64 93 NEMSU 108 ot ot ot RECORD: 7-17 Men ' s Basketball 91 w R E S T L I N 6 NWMSU Opponent 2nd NWMSU Invitational 26 14 Graceland College 2nd Craceland Invitational 13 26 Univ. of Nebraska — Omaha 15 26 Northeast Missouri State University 32 12 Southeast Missouri State University 22 16 Wayne State College 40 5 Dana College 24 16 Midland College 16 24 Westmar College 3rd KoHawk Invitational 43 9 Concordia College 30 16 Nebraska Wesleyan College 27 21 Peru State College 12 23 Fort Hays State College 10 29 Univ. of Nebraska-Lincoln 17 27 Lincoln University 10 27 Central Missouri State University 43 2 Univ. of Missouri-RoUa 31 14 Southwest Missouri State University r ' ;. 1 92 Wrestling Small nagging injuries brought an ever- changing roster of Bearcat grapplers to the mat each meet according to Head Coach George Worley. At Tower deadline the team had a 10-7 dual record with tough MIAA competition and tournament to follow. Worley was named 1974-75 MIAA Wrestling Coach of the Year with a strong second place finish in the conference. Outstanding performances and records in the 1975-76 season have been posted by Russ Hutchinson, Glen Zenor, Brian Reimers, Jerry Middleton, Mike Papini, Phil Langenfeld, and Bob Klein. BR Wrestling 93 SWIMMING and GYMNASTICS The Bearcat swim squad became co- ed during the 1975-76 season as five girls vied for spots on the team. When the season opened only two, Chris Hagedorn and Julie Ausmus, remained in the previously all-male realm. At Tower deadline the squad had a 6-4 dual record, despite the fact that only one home meet was scheduled. Lack of adequate diving facilities and all-round poor pool conditions deter other collegiate teams from swimming here. " Overall, this is the best team we ' ve had, " commented Coach Lewis Dyche. Tip Spencer and Mark Bergerson set new school records in the individual medley and freestyle events. Other good performances were turned in by Tim Burmeister, Rick Spencer, Randy Hamstra, Phil Esposito, Jim Wehr, Chris Hagedorn and Rob Whitters. BR £KiOO- ■ ' ' I ' iira 4 ' 4FT.DE .v? f I (IF 94 Swimming and Gymnastics The 12-member gymnastics team, coached by Sandra Mull, hosted two meets this year as well as entering five invitational meets. The team had its first male member this year, Kevin Brooks. Brooks, a ex-wrestler, helped coach the other team members and competed against other males in the meets. Many of the team members became interested in competition after taking a college gymnastics class. Though some of the team members worked with gymnastics in high school, none had ever competed in college before. The members of the gymnastics team are: Sandra Mull coach Carol Roush assistant coach Jo Ehtel Wright captain Kevin Brooks Sheri Brown Karen Elder Rhonda Parrish Janie Runnels Joy Wilmes Rhonda Weimer Betty Evans Pat Watson Karen Blake Lu Ann Crill Swimming And Gymnastics 95 PERFORMING ARTS 96 Performing Arts PERFORMING ARTS Combining the talents of virtuoso mu- sician, circus clown and classic mime into a stunning one-man show, Dimi- tri, the clown of Ascona, performed before a capacity crowd at NWMSU. Dimitri uses a grotesque whiteface makeup and portrays a clown that is young, very innocent and extremely curious. His performance was one of pure magic making real objects live like legendary personages. The Proposition, a Boston and New York improvisational revue group, presented an evening of fractured his- tory called " The Boston Tea Party. " Sponsored by the Performing Arts and Lecture Committee, it was an evening of hilarious " history " which depended on its audience for sponta- neity and quick-on-the-draw format that has made the group famous. A different kind of history-inspired lecture was presented by Dr. Robert Vincent, a voxologist. He presented the actual voices of yesteryear person- alities and recalled personal associ- ations with many noted individuals Joseph Sorrentino, a former leader of a street-gang in the streets of Brooklyn who became valedictorian of his class at Havard Law School, traced the events of his youth and compared them with the lifestyles of today ' s young offenders. Among the main causes of youth crime today he listed deficiency of the family unit, lack of confidence in law enforcement agen- cies, callous and overcrowded courts, the failure of correctional institutions to correct, and a veneration of vio- lence and masculinity. BR Performing Arts 97 PERFORMING ARTS Comedy, intrigue, politics, panto- mime, mime theatrics — a full gamut of emotions and experiences were pre- sented for NWMSU students and public by performing artists through- out the year. The arts include hun- dreds of activities, for amateurs and professionals alike. Regular perfor- mances by the speech and theatre de- partment gave students a chance to see peers in action in a variety of plays including " Noah " , " Indians " , and " Scarecrow. " 98 Performing Arts TS n 1 fife Public speakers and entertainers of national fame gave students a variety of experiences. Lily Tomlin and the Proposition ' s enactment of " The Bos- ton Tea Party " brought laughter to the campus. Geraldo Rivera, Art Link- letter, and Stewart Udall offered hu- man interest and a bit of the world. Interspersed were outstanding offer- ings by Don Kamin and Dimitri and interesting presentations by Joe Sor- rentino and Robert Vincent. A Performing Arls 99 More than 1,000 NWMSU students, faculty and Maryville townspeople heard humanitarian Geraldo Rivera speak. His appearance was sponsored by the Union Board. Rivera is well- known for his television documentar- ies and as the producer and host of ABC Television ' s " Good Night Amer- ica " show. He began his working ca- reer as a " store-front lawyer " for the poor but his desire to effect social change led him to switch to his present television status. He told the crowd that the only reason he was offered the position with ABC was because he was Puerto Rican and the network was being pressured to hire members of minorities. However, once he was hired, he refused to be a " minority reporter " . 100 Performing Arts PERFORMING ARTS Rivera ' s lecture covered a wide vari- ety of subjects including the contents of his " Good Night America " Show to be aired that night. The show ' s topic was John F. Kennedy ' s assassination and an Sirim film shot by Abraham Zapruder during the Dallas motor- cade. By using film technology such as stop action, Rivera said the film showed conclusively that not only was President Kennedy shot from the rear as the Warren Commission con- tended, he was also shot from the right front. The latter bullet tore away a section of the skull that Jacqueline Kennedy crawled out on the trunk of the car to retrieve. Rivera complained about the trouble he was having with ABC ' s censors and legal staff. He admitted that he came by the film illegal ly but assumed full liability and responsibility for its air- ing. The legal problems involved Life Magazine ' s ownership of the film and the fact that all the profits from its viewing were supposed to go to the Zapruder heirs. Other subjects touched upon included some of Rivera ' s in-depth documen- taries, ranging from his report on the conditions of the Willowbrook State School for the Mentally Retarded in New York to a tense television con- frontation with the Hell ' s Angels mo- torcycle gang; his views concerning drug laws and discussion of the drug- related deaths of Janis Joplin, Jimi Hendrix and Jim Morrison; and Ri- vera ' s belief that the money set aside for foreign aid should be turned in- ward and concentrated on poverty areas such as Manhattan ' s Lower East Side. BR GG Arthur Kopit ' s play " Indians " was — presented by the speech and theater department in the tent theater south of the High Rise Residence Hall com- plex. The idea of using a tent theater was conceived by David Shestak, an in- structor in the department and direc- tor of the play, to heighten the atmo- sphere of the Wild West Show created by the major characters: Buffalo Bill, Chief Sitting Bull and Annie Oakley. The 70 ' X 42 ' green and white striped monstrosity of a tent posed numerous problems for the crew and cast. After being muscled up by theater facuUy and students, it was necessary to keep the tent up contrary to Mother Na- ture ' s wishes. The first night the three center poles were uprooted by heavy snow and wind, and rain delayed re- hearsals when a 220-volt electrical line malfunctioned. 102 Performing Arts PERFORMING ARTS Shestak had many headaches over se- curity problems, but the campus secu- rity officers and volunteer student staff members did a commendable job of guarding the tent and its contents. The volunteer staff members spent many nights sleeping in the tent as an added precaution. Despite the problems and the unsea- sonably cold weather, Shestak said his cast enjoyed the challenge of doing a play differently and each perfor- mance of Kopit ' s play was a smashing success. 1 Performing Arts 103 104 Performing Arts PERFORMING ARTS Pantomime artist Don Kamin ' s per- formance was the final event of the University ' s 1974-75 Performing Arts Series. Kamin started his career as a magician at the age of twelve, but he was persuaded to go into pantomime by the films of Charlie Chaplin and Buster Keaton. He studied under the famous Jewel Walker, who was the pupil of Etienne Decroux, the creator of the illusions and techniques of the contemporary mime. Kamin ' s performance was presented in total silence and ranged from com- edy of parody and satire to drama and tragedy. He portrayed one to thirteen characters in each segment of his act. Many colleges and theaters through- out the United States have welcomed Don Kamin. He has appeared on the CBS programs Camera Three, Mister Roger ' s Neighborhood, The Marie Torre Show, The Better Half, and the Marcia Rose Show. He is also the cre- ator of a half-hour special. The Silent Art, produced by WQED-TV in Pitts- burgh, where he resides and teaches when not on tour. GG Performing Arts 105 PERFORMING ARTS 106 Performing Arts Those who experienced the sensation- al Maynard Ferguson concert can lis- ten to one of his albums and remember his captivating excitement. One remembers the special Ferguson strut as he psyched himself to open with the full driving power of his first number, a richness to be repeated again and again throughout his per- formance. Remember the versatile emotional and instrumental changes. his high energy trumpet, mellow French horn, the crisp clearness of his baritone and the ephemial flowing valve-slide trumpet. The silence the audience clutching to each note and Ferguson ' s classical manner of conducting the band by flipping a towel over his shoulder to start his musicians, comes to one viv- idly. The band itself was not just a back-up for a one-man show, but all skilled individuals. Bobby Milliteri was the flutist who out-played Tull and Weisberg on his silvery f lute. One can reexperience the sax duet, Gui- seppe and Loon ' s " I Got To Do This Every Night " one man band, the gos- pel synthesizer and Ferguson ' s hell- fire screaming horn which brought out the " Amens " from the crowd. The band was eleven musicians who fused into a single DYNAMIC point, MAY- NARD FERGUSON LG Performing Arts 107 The first play of the spring semester, and the theatrical highlight of the year, " 1776 " represented a joint effort of three NWMSU departments: speech and theatre, music and wom- en ' s physical education. The three-hour production was one of the official events of the NWMSU Bi- centennial year. Fitting enough, the musical recollected the events leading up to the signing of the Declaration of Independence and the birth of the na- tion. Leading parts were played by Jon Kruse as President John Adams, Ella Slaughter as Abigail, and Ben Winder as Benjamin Franklin. Also a crowd pleaser was Bob Still ' s lively portrayal of Richard Henry Lee, which drew a good audience response. The play was staged in side profile, with audiences on both sides of the actors. The play called for a large cast of 25 men and two women; and find- ing 25 men who could sing, dance, and act was a hard task for director David Shestak. A ten-piece orchestra and special lighting effects also had to be coordinated with the action. On the technical side, period furni- ture had to be hand-made for the pro- duction. The theatre shop also had the task of shaping and painting 2,000 bricks out of foam for the set. Though several of the actors were in- experienced and stiff on the stage, the production was still proof that 40 peo- ple and three departments can get to- gether for an impressive and, above all, timely production. RM 1776 1776 1776 108 1776 THE CAST Stage Direction — David Shestak Music Direction — Byron Mitchell Choreography — Ann Brekke Set and lighting design — Robert L. Seymour John Adams — Jon R. Kruse Abigail Adams — Ella Slaughter Benjamin Franklin — Mike Winder A Painter — Dick Blair Richard Henry Lee — Bob Still Andrew McNair — Tom Perry Dr. Lyman Hall — Steve Longabaugh Stephen Hopkins — Bryce Craven Edward Rutledge — Charles Reineke Colonel Thomas McKean — Howard Prost Caesar Rodney — Charles Plymell George Read — Joseph Stagg Lewis Morris — Steve Mynatt Robert Livingston — Mike Kahler Joseph Hewes — Rocky Crowder Dr. Josiah Bartlett — Steve Bragg Roger Sherman — Jerry Steffen Thomas Jefferson — Terry Behle Samuel Chase — Randy Kindred John Dickinson — Kevin Cordray James Wilson — David Elliott John Hancock — Stuart Elliott Charles Thomson — Steven C. Thomas Courier — Ken Holmer Rev. Jonathan Witherspoon — Jack Adams Martha Jefferson — Terre McPheeters I II 1776 109 iiP: Academics CONTENTS 112 President Foster 114 Board of Regents 115 Administration 118 Speech and Theatre 122 Broadcasting 124 Agriculture 130 Home Economics 134 Business and Economics 146 English 182 Elementary Education 160 Secondary Education 164 Psychology 168 Guidance 170 Sociology and Anthropology 172 History 176 Political Science 178 Geography 179 Philosophy and Humanities 180 Foreign Languages 182 Mathematics 186 Biology 190 Chemistry 192 Practical Nursing 194 Physical Science 195 Earth Science 196 Art 200 Art Gallery 202 Music 206 Physical Education 216 Industrial Art 220 Library 226 Religion 228 Health Center 229 Counseling Center 230 Computer Science • -, PRESIDENT ROBERT FOSTER UK What would a KGB agent be doing at NWMSU? Why would President Robert P. Foster wine and dine with members of the Communist Party? What would a congressional investigation into the activities of a Mid-Western university president who freely admits visiting Moscow reveal? File away your innuendos, neo-Joe McCarthys; it ' s all part of Detente coming to NWMSU. The University ' s role in Detente began when President Foster was invited by the American Legion to represent them in a delegation traveling to the Soviet Union to attend a commemoration of the 30th anniversary of the Allied victory in Europe. During his excursion, he extolled NWMSU and urged the Soviets to come and see America not from the vantage point of New York City, but from that of a small mid-western town. Shortly after returning, he received a phone call from the U.S. State Department; the Soviet State Department wanted to arrange a trip which they insisted would include a tour of NWMSU. Details were worked out, and the group, along with a KGB escort, visited the campus this summer. A major problem that faced President Foster and other collegiate presidents has not been communist infiltrators, but rather shrinking enrollments. Tight money and the end of draft pressure slowed the flow of prospective students to higher education. Nationally, the President supports a measure that would create a separate cabinet position to lobby the needs of education. Locally, however, he doesn ' t care to wait for the slow wheels of the federal government to turn, and so an extensive recruitment program has been instituted to lure candidates to NWMSU. There probably won ' t be another student boom as developed in the late 60 ' s, President Foster feels, but he thinks it necessary to keep quality institutions in readiness for a gradual rise in enrollment, which he predicts will develop in the next few years. Working within the constraints of an inflation-era budget, steps are being taken to renovate Lamkin Gymnasium, Colden Hall and the Administration building. Generous contributions to the school have made possible continued improvement in Wells Library and boosted the scholarship fund, as every means is used to guarantee a continuation of quality education at NWMSU. MES 112 Administration it Administrati on 113 BOARD OF REGENTS Board of Regents: L To R, Alfred McKemy, Ray Speckman, John Yeaman, William Phares, Jr., Robert Foster, Monica Zirfas, E. D. Geyer, and Mary Linn. The Board of Regents is made up of six laymen who work with the adminis- tration to regulate policy and guide the university. The president of the Board of Regents is William Phares, a Maryville busi- nessman who has served on the board for 11 years. The board members are selected from the 19-county area which makes up Northwest Missouri, with one of the members always being from Nodaway County. The governor appoints candidates for any vacancies occuring during his term, subject to confirmation by the Missouri Senate. RM 1.14 Administration ADMINISTRATION Dr. Don D. Petr y Dr. Charles Thate ipon kylht Mr. Everett Brown Administration 115 • ADMINISTRATION Dr. Leon Miller Dr. John Mees 116 Administration I h I Dr. Phil Hayes ilv Dr. Robert Bush Mr. W.l. Churchill Administration 117 SPEECH AND THEATER What makes a good speech and theatre person? Dr Robert Bohlken, depart- ment chairman, feels that a person who is sincere and willing to express his feelings and ideas openly has the right qualifications. Students in the speech and theatre de- partment have a financially promising future. Every graduating member of last year ' s broadcasting program found a job. An even brighter future is foreseen by Dr. Bohlken in the field of cable T.V. where the demand for program directors and managers will increase as services expand to smaller communities. The forte of the speech and theatre department is encapsulated by Dr. Bohlken as " flexibility and energy " : the flexibility to adjust to new trends and demands, and the energy of a fine staff and students who spend many extra hours to make their program a success. MES Robert Bohlken, PhD, Robert Seymour, MA Pam Fish, MS 118 Speech And Theater Richard Bayha, MS Dean Ing, PhD David Shestak, Ma James Leu, MS Ralph Fulsom, PhD Speech And Theater 119 SPEECH AND THEATER i ¥ Robert Craig, MS Deborah Donahue, MA George Hinshaw, PhD Joanna Hambrecht, MS 120 Speech And Theater I Akins, Dennis Althaus, Bill Bissingcr, Kathy Clevenger, Terry Connell, Sheila Day, Pat Epperson, Dell Gardner, Mary Gillespie, Barbara Hanna, Susan Higgins, Terri Hoefer, Julianne Hutchinson, Julie Ing, Gina Kurtright, Terry Meng, Dcnise Nedilnycry, Raymond Ostrandcr, Dennis Post, Rex Raflis, Jane Ray, Cheryl Rentie, Dave Rogers, Marion Scharlel, Peter Sickman, Lee Thomas, Robin Toyccn, Susan Triplcit, Krislie Wavada, Margaret Zellwefer, Paul Speech And Theater 121 Interested in the bicentennial activities in the Maryville area? Do you like to relax and take your mind off school and worries with easy- listening music? Or do you just want to get caught up on the news? NWMSU can provide the answers to all these questions: just turn your radio to 90.5 and enjoy everything that KXCV has to offer. KXCV-FM offers its listening audience, which includes the area within a 100-mile radius of Maryville, five live-on-tape concerts by America ' s leading orchestras each week, as well as various local and nation-wide bicentennial programs. The station involves its listeners in such locally produced programs as " Alive and Living! " while at the same time including the popular National Public Radio program, " All Things Considered . . . " , in their broadcasts. In the past year, KXCV-FM has added additional variety to its broadcasting by developing a news program with nine newscasts daily including two full half-hour presentations. KXCV- FM should be recognized and commended for the improvements and variety it has added to its programming within the past year. It should be noted that KXCV, as a member of National Public Radio, has produced over 75 programs that have been selected for national distribution. KDLX 122 KDLX-KXCV I KXCV NWMSU invites the student on campus who prefers rock over other kinds of music to tune in to campus- confined radio KDLX. Top 40 music and progressive rock as well as news and sports programs make up the agenda of KDLX. KDLX also features a special 60- minule program every Wednesday night from 7 to 8 o ' clock that covers a wide variety of topics ranging from music to documentaries. A greater selection of music has been added to the music format of KDLX since it became an FM station over the summer. Now that KDLX is both AM and FM, the playlist has been increased and students are finding more satisfaction and listening pleasure in their very own radio station. JM KDLX-KXCV 123 AGRICULTURE John Beeks, EdD The department of agriculture, headed by John Beek, EdD, is one of the largest at NVVMSU. This year several agriculture labs had to be expanded into the Garrett-Strong building as the Administration Building no longer provided enough room. The agriculture students and their instructors farm over 500 acres owned by the university. In addition to a polled hereford herd started last year, an angus herd has been started this year. Five types of field crops, a flock of sheep, and herds of swine and dairy cattle are included on the farm. A new addition to the farm this year is a hog farrowing and growing unit which allows a large number of swine to be raised in a small area. An advisory board made up of professional farmers helps guide the department in shaping its ' program and farming. RM ' 124 Agriculture Dennis Padgitt, PhD Alfred Kelly, PhD Fred Oomcns, PhD Agriculure 125 AGRICULTURE George Gille, PhD W H ihrendsen, Monte Ks xl Baldwin, Richard F Bates, Joy 9it ' ' Becker, Steven Blume, Rodney Burkhiser, Thomas Burmeisler, David Cain, Lynn Crawford, George Daniel, Danny Drzycimski, Bruce Elliott, David Goebel, Gary Goctzmann, John Lewis, Randal y 126 Agriculture John Duncan, MA Lovekamp, Kalhy Mires, Robert Monks, James Oliver, Wayne Olyer, Tim Posck, Stephen Rulter, Kenneth Sager, Michael Schiebcr, David Scott, Johalhan Siemann, John Sommer, John Stingley, Randy Strange, Wesley Van Slyke, Carolyn Agriculture 127 UNIVERSITY FARM The NWMSU dairy herd will have a new home this summer if all plans go according to schedule. Facilities on the North Farm, located northwest of the campus, will be expanded to ac- commodate a herd numbering about 130 milking cows, according to Dr. Dennis Padgitt of the Agriculture Department. Bids are being taken for the buildings for swine, and a new house for the farm manager. Besides the expanded dairy facilities, the beef operation, which includes polled hereford and registered Angus herds, the swime production, and the sheep herd will also grow. Horseraising will be added under the direction of Joe Garrett. The dairy processing operation will remain at its present location on the original college farm, but will expand to handle the increase expected in production. According to Janet Brown, director of dairy processing, this increase will mean a greater amount of dairy products available to the cafeteria and faculty members. The farm is as nearly self-sufficient as possible, raising almost all of its own grain for livestock. Farm manager Ron Baldwin and dairy herdsman Don Ely, along with their two assistants, keep the farm operating with student labor, giving students a chance to apply what they learn in the classroom and gain practical experience. The increase in farm facilities will mean a better-equipped department and accommodations for more students as well as an expansion of the Agriculture Department in the future. The dairy barn will use a cleaning system new to this area which works on much the sam e system as a toilet. Water used to flush refuse from alleys will be recycled to cut costs. JC 128 University Farm University Farm 129 HOME ECONOMICS lynii ' Ann Rowlelt, MsEd Frances Shipley MS Student enthusiasm is the main force behind the work of this year ' s 220 home economics majors. Students are working directly with families and consumers through existing agencies such as Head Start, the extension service and welfare agency to help with money management and family problems. Involvement with consumer affairs and pending legislation concerning day-care and families keeps students aware of current issues. This year marked the first year the department has received full accreditation on all programs from the American Home Economics Association, according to Dr. Margaret Briggs, department head. Degrees offered include a BS, BSEd, and two-year child development program. The department curriculum places emphasis on practical professional roles for students, enabling them to be more effective as citizens and family members. JC Diane Hicks MS yf 130 Home Economics Lynn Wilson MS Margaret Briggs EdD, Chairman Corrine Mitchell MA n l Home Economics 131 HOME ECONOMICS Peggy Miller BsEd Mary Ann DeVore MS Pat Mitch MS ■■f j . )iC Carlson, Pamela Carter, Marjorie Crater, Penny Darnell, Teresa Davis, Jackie Home Economics 132 !l Davis, Peggy M. Dollen, Darla Doud, Deborah Duncan, Maida Gay, Cathy Goodner, Janis Hale, Nancy Herring, Mary Harris, Sandra Henry, Chris He ster, Diane Jacobs, Jane Jorgensen, Debbie Jo Kennedy, Gwen Kroeger, Joyce Lynam, Eileen Martens, Ann McGuire, Vicki Meuth, Anita Miller, Sarah Nolker, Martha Pennington, Janet Phillips, Charlotte Ruggles, Kathy Saville, Martha Skinner, Sharon Smith, Susie Wells, Suzi Williams, Sue Yclton, Debra i j f-L Home Economics 133 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS f- Robert Findley MBA Elwyn DeVore PhD, Chr. Gary Carman PhD J 134 Business and Economics James T. Shanklin MBA Walton Padelford PhD Gene Stout PhD The philosophy of the department of business and economics is that in order to obtain a good education for business, it is first essential to develop a good liberal arts foundation upon which a career specialty is added. The general pri nciples of business and economics are stressed, with specific job training left to the business organization which hires the graduate. One of the prime objectives of any well-rounded university program includes placement of its students. Each year well over 100 companies visit the campus seeking prospective employees. Numerous areas of specialization are available including business economics, business management, economics, finance and insurance, marketing, office administration, and business teacher education. In addition, the department, in cooperation with other departments, offers career preparation in such fields as agri-business, business- industrial technology, business- computer science, international marketing, bi-lingual office administration, and merchandising of textiles, apparel and furnishings. There are also one-year and two- year secretarial programs offered. These programs provide quality secretarial training with college credit, and the credits earned may later be applied toward a bachelor of science degree if desired. The two- year medical secretarial program is one of the fastest-growing programs within the department. The department of business and economics has the largest number of majors on campus. It operates graduate programs at Leavenworth, Kansas and at St. Joseph, as well as on campus. This year there are 27 full-time instructors in the department, headed by Dr. Elwyn K. DeVore. BR Business and Economics 135 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Mary Jane Sunkel MBA 136 Business and Economics Frederic Handke MA Charles Hawkins MBA Jerry Hansen MBA Virabhal Kharadia PhD I I m Business and Economics 137 II aeKiriJ-ifJ.r ' jSBCS ; ' ' -- ' - ' -™ ' f ' ■ ite aas Bl Michael J. Wolfe MBA Sharon Browning PhD Michael Lamb MBA Johnie Imcs MBA Donald Nothstine MBA ■♦ 138 Business and Economics ll BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS William Jcssen MBA James Wyant MBA Robert Underwood PhD Hoyt Hayes MBA I Business and Economics 139 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Kathryn Belcher, MSEd Dennis Proffitt, MBA Robert Brown, MA 140 Business And Economics Jk Martha Moss, MAEd Abdulahi, Anebc Adams, Lisa Andreeson, Sheryl Andreeson, Arnie Aschcrl, Gerald Ballew, Edna Barrnctt, Terry Bassey, Edcheydim Basso, Mark Berg, Allen Business And Economics 141 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Bett, David Brand, Tim Bubalo, Alan Carmichael, Phyllis Chambers, Charles Chaney, Glenda Chaney, Linda Clevenger, Lila Cline, John Cornelison, Mike Cross, Terri Delmastro, Edward Downs, Robert Dukes, Danielle Dunkerley, Melvin Dykstra, Bryce Eastbourn, Gerald Easterday, Linda Eckherdt, Craig Eilers, Ann Espey, William Foray, Thomas Frazier, Paul Fursl, Ken Gladstone, Susan 142 Business And Economics i Hall, Dennis Hare, Pat Hase, Susan Harris, Tony Harrold, Jim Hayes, Nancy Hein, Lizanne Hennessy, Dennis Herzberg, Leslie Hill, Connie Hoffeckcr, David Hoist, Calvin Holwick, John Hopper, Cece Hougland, Richard Hughes, Jackie Hunsicker, Lana Jensen, David Jensen, Kimbcrly Johnson, Linda Jones, Margaret Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Timothy Jones, Tom Knittl, James Business And Economics 143 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS MP Krull, Benson ilF Lancey, Larry |t Latta, Patrick ■f ' dbetter, Linda S Lynch, Mary i Matson, Jerry Macatee, Michael McCoppin, Charles McCunn, Barbara McDonald, Jim Mead, Bruce Miller, David Murphy, Thelmon Neilsen, Bob Nolan, Gordon Northup, Michael Nordstrant, Diane O ' Dowd, Ann Orris, Gail Parker, Kelvin Parson, Judy Pham, Hop Hoy Pope, Cathy Pritchad, Craig Rausch, Jess 144 Business And Economics Wrighl, Jo Elhel Wymore, Doug Zillner, Jeff Zillner, Mary Riclcer, Dave Rohrbaugh, D ean Rybnick, Debra Scanlan, Steve Six, Patricia Sogenreif, Sherry Strain, Paul Thompson, Greg Thomscn, Mark Thorton, Wallace Veseen, Becky Wicdmicr, David VVilkenson, Cindy VVilmes, Gerald While, Diana Business And Economics 145 ENGLISH What makes the NWMSU English department unique? One thing is the flexibility the department has. It offers a variety of classes each semester that appeal to students with varying interests. This year such courses as " Advertising, " " Journalism Law ' and " Film as Literature " were taught. For the first time, a popular culture course entitled " Violence in Popular Culture " was offered during the spring semester. Another way the department differs from others is in the great number of degrees one can earn through it. A student can work towards a BA or BSEd degree in English or he can combine a journalism degree with English, home economics or industrial technology. One can also take a minor in linguistics through the department. A new program that was passed this year is the non-teaching English- journalism degree. A non-teaching degree in journalism alone is presently in the making. A two-week London tour, sponsored by the English department, will be offered this summer for two hours credit. Dr. Patt VanDyke will accompany the tour and teach a class entitled " The Sun Never Sets: Literature and Empire. " There will be no formal classes, but rap sessions will take place in the lounges of the University of London dorms, where the students will be staying during their tour. The class will visit various museums, galleries and other significant places of interest. JM Karen Fulton PhD Natalie Tackett MA 146 English Carrol Fry PhD, Chairman James Sauccrman MA Craig Goad MA English 147 ENGLISH Mike Jewell, PhD Lawrence Aufderhcide, PhD Leland May, EdD i t f . 148 English I i ■k William Trowbridge, PhD Muriel Alcott, MA Mary Ellen Goad, MA Dale Midland, MAEd David Slater, PhD English 149 ENGLISH Patricia VanDykc, PhD Joe Loftin, MAJ Virgil Albertini, PhD Paul Jones, MA Rose Ann Wallace, MA 150 English li fc i! f fmiii,m»rwwM Adams, Sally Fann, Randy Pinnick, Donna Baldwin, Cindy Frazier, Donna Roberts, Deborah Beeson, Barbara Garrett, Paula Salfrank, Nancy Cook, Wayne Cray, Janet Tackett, Renec Dalbey, Beth Marcotte, Michael Tompkins, Dwight Dudley, Dianna Martin, Debra Wanning, Mark Wickizer, Rebecca Dorothy Weigand, MA Susan Kirkpalrick, MA English 151 ELEMENTARY EDUCATION The best way to learn to teach at the elementary level is to enter the world of the " little people. " Towards this end, the Elementary Education Department promotes a great deal of student involvement. Early in their degree programs, majors work in the classrooms of the Horace Mann Learning Center. All graduates from the department must choose an area of specialization. Some of these are genera] elementary teaching; elementary subject areas such as math, science, or language arts; middle and junior high school; learning disabilities; and teaching the educable mentally retarded. Bettie Vanice EdD Carroll Fozal EdD Zelma Akes EdS According to Dr. Dean Savage, chairman of the department, there is an increasing demand for middle and junior high school teachers who have completed their degrees through a department of elementary education. " The job market is improving for elementary teachers, " added Dr. Savage, " partially because many teachers are now retiring at sixty-two. " The " little people " are an integral part of the University. They present a daily challenge to elementary majors and add color, delightful sounds, and youthful innocence to the campus. BR 152 Elementary Education Richard New MSEd John Fusner EdD James Gleason EdD Elementary Education 153 ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Dean Savage, EdD, Chairman Paula Brousseau, PhD Nina Schneider, AB 154 Elementary Education Ruth Larmer, PhD JoAnn Stamm, MdD Ester KnittI, MAED Elementary Education 155 ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Sandra Wirth, MA Mark Anderson, EdD Kathryn McKee, MA Gerald Wright, MeD 156 Elementary Education Jane Costello, MEd Nancy Riley, MEd Bright, Kathy Brooks, Holly Brown, Mae Caldwell, Bertha Christensen, Cathy Christv. Vicki Clinefeller, L rry Cockrell, Cindi Cornelius, Connie Derichs, Karen Drewes, Lara Eshelman, Lynn Elementary Education 157 ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Findley, Garland Fine, Judy Fish, Winona Gabel, Cindy Goettl, Therese Gray, Donna Guess, Gayle Hackney, Cynthia Herndon, Linda Heine, Michele Houck, Belinda Hull, Mary Jessen, Belte Johnson, Cathy Johnson, Kim Jones, Cynthia Krejci, Susan Long, Elizabeth Mason, Sandra McCabe, Margaret 158 Elementary Education i M 9 Nelson, Diane Pinkcrlon, Kathy Pfannenstiel, Mary Pratl, Kathy Pugh, Gail Rockey, Vicki Schaffner, Susan Shay, Jaylene Sickels, Vicki Simpson, Barbara Snow, Karen Stockbridge, Cynthia Sullivan, Merline Terrill, Julia Whittcrs, Robert Winter, Elaine McGhec, Sue Meisenbach, Mary Miller, Stephen Miner, Nancy Muncy, Sandra Elementary Education 159 SECONDARY EDUCATION A void caused by recent graduates refraining from entering the teaching field, coupled with a predicted increase in births, leads Dr. Roger Epley, Chairman of Secondary Education Department, to forsee an increasing demand for secondary level instructors. To insure that this demand is met with quality teachers, the Secondary Education Department is continually experimenting with new methods to prepare its graduates for their profession. Dr. Epley is especially proud of the department ' s video-tape machine which, because of positive student feed-back, has been expanded with a $7,000 color T.V. unit. The new unit enables prospective teachers to analyze their didactic method by seeing themselves as the student sees them. With the help of video-tapes and other innovations, the Secondary Education Department hopes to equip each future teacher with the tools needed to face the challenges of leaching today ' s youth. MES Merle Lesher PhD William Hinckley EdD Roger Epley EdD, Chairman 160 Secondary Education George Quier EdD David Dial EdD Frank Crispino EdD Secondary Education 161 SECONDARY EDUCATION Henry Hemenway EdD 162 Secondary Education Charles Funkhouser MS Stanley Wade EdD Secondary Education 163 PSYCHOLOGY AND GUIDANCE During the summer of 1975, the psy- chology and guidance-counseling de- partments officially were combined into one department. Dr. Anthony Buhl, chairman, began work toward redesigning courses, selecting depart- mental programs and evaluating job opportunities. A special emphasis was placed upon evaluating and planning graduate programs for students inter- ested in the fields of psychology, guid- ance and counseling. Dr. Yosef Geshuri teaches the only new course, " Applied Behavior Ana- lysis, " in a department that continues to show annual increases in its num- ber of majors and minors. A depart- mental Psychology Club, which at- tempts both professionally and social- ly to expose its students and staff members to a psychology career, is continually growing. A BA, BS, and BSEd in the area of psychology and an MSEd in Guidance and Counseling on the elementary or secondary school levels are degrees offered by the de- partment. A department striving to meet the stu- dent ' s expectations and needs can best summarize Psychology, Guidance and Counseling. Future goals of the de- partment include upgrading the li- brary and its basic book and periodical holdings in psychology-guidance; de- veloping minimum guidelines for what should be taught in multiple course offerings; developing a system for obtaining student input into de- partmental programs and instruction; upgrading the equipment and materi- als required by the department staff for instructions; and developing a sys- tem for attracting qualified students into the program. Two department members died during 1975. Dr. Marshall Tackett, associate professor of psychology, died in July and Dr. Charles Koerble passed away in September. AM Anthony Buhl, PhD, Chairman Wayne VanZomeren, MA 164 Psychology And Guidance I -- r:»»-, wT M . % Homer LcMar, EdD Mary Szawara, PhD E.L. Whitmore, EdD Gus Rischcr, MA Psychology And Guidance 165 PSYCHOLOGY AND GUIDANCE Kenneth Hagen, MS Howard George, EdD Larry Riley, PhD 166 Psychology And Guidance Yosscf Geshuri, PhD Wanda Walker, EdD Rosemary Gabc, PhD Lawrence Zillner, PhD Psychology And Guidance 167 PSYCHOLOGY AND GUIDANCE ■ 1 B ' ' i- Ih|| : ;, m H Marion Wirth, PhD ADrian Huk, MA 168 Psychology And Guidance Scott, Eric Slokely, Nancy Swords, Mari Welch, Stan Amos, Cynthia Bradawy, Robin Brand, Sonja Davis, Darrell Fitzgerald, Charleen Flippen, Harlin Gardner, Jeanne Gilroy, Timothy Hildreth, Alan Holmes, Maria Howitt, Douglas Hudnall, Bette Jenkins, Stuart Johnson, Edward Karpowich, Patricia Keech, Ann Kopp, Patrick Lancaster, Mark Marshall, Alan McGill, Kathryn Milner, Vicki Murtha, Carolyn Parsons, Karen Rinehart, Jean Rokiski, Deborah Psychology And Guidance 169 4 SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY Sociology is described as the study of social interaction of people and groups while anthropology is the study of man. The two form the Sociology and Anthropology department at NVVMSU. Enrollment figures are increasing in the department, with most of the popularity centered on degree combinations such as sociology- psychology. According to department head. Dr. James Lowe, students are showing increased interest and awareness for problems concerning city and urban planning, penal institutions and other problems involving social work. Lowe serves on the Citizens Review Board, hearing complaints and examining problems of inmates in all Missouri state prisons. Staff member Christopher Kemp has been working in archelogical diggings in Mexico and on western Indian reservations. He has also surveyed the Mozingo watershed for archelogical sites which may be endangered by a reservior. Other members of the staff are Jean Nagle and Miller Ferguson. Both will be on leave next year. Two new anthropology courses have been added by the department — " Readings and Special Investigations in Anthropology " and " Anthropology Religion. " The expanding department hopes to add new courses in social work methods, social services and field experiences next fall upon faculty council approval. The department offers a major in sociology and minors in sociology and anthropology. JC DT Mr. Christopher Kemp, MA Dr. James Lowe, PhD, Chairman 170 Sociology And Anthropology Mr. Dwayne Ferguson, MA Mrs. Jean Nagic, MA Davies, James Hunlinglon, Timmie Larson, Jon Sociology And Anthropology 171 HISTORY As various campus groups and organi- zations celebrate the United States Bi- centennial, there will undoubtedly be at least one campus department sure to join in — the history department. Dr. John Harr, chairman of the depart- ment, and Mr. Tom Carneal are mem- bers of the University ' s Bicentennial committee and are responsible for much of the planning involved with the committee. The department will also spearhead the bringing of a rep- utable speaker to NWMSU in 1976 in conjunction with Bicentennial activi- ties. The history department is a depart- ment busily engaged in an assessment of its courses and programs in order to provide more flexibility in programs for the various degrees. Although no new courses are offered this year, one course has tripled in size and another is being offered for the second time for humanities credit. Dr. Harr notes the quality of a mature and experienced staff who have high academic standards without losing compassion for students as the depart- ment ' s major strength. As goals, the department wishes to maintain the in- tegrity of history as an important dis- cipline and necessary ingredient in the educated person ' s background, to recruit talented and enthusiastic ma- jors, to improve library holdings in primary source materials and to im- prove job opportunities for graduates. The Clarence Henderson Scholarship Fund was established in memory of Mr. Henderson, a member of the de- partment who died in the spring of 1975. This will be an annual award given for exceptionally good perfor- mance by upperclassmen majoring in history. AM I 172 History John Harr, PhD George Gaylor, PhD History 173 HISTORY William Fleming, PhD Robert Killingsworth, PhD Harmon Molhershed, PhD mifiins f m I 174 History ] i Thomas Carneal, MA Roger Corley, PhD Corley, Leiand Hopper, Michael Lunkenheimer, LuAnn Manrosc, LuAnn Martin, Becki Marquette, James Neth, Mary Pierson, Michael Ridenour, Johnnie Vaughn, Valerie History 175 POLITICAL SCIENCE In 1974 a Center for Public Adminis- tration was created by the political sci- ence department. A highlight of the year involved sending three students to Washington, D.C., to work in con- gressional offices, executive or judicial agencies and for public-interest groups. Interns in Washington received 14 hours of credit for their semester ' s work, while local students earned eight hours. A lecture series, featuring such speak- ers as James Kirkpatrick, Missouri ' s secretary of state, was also provided by the department. The department offers degrees of bachelor of arts, science and secon- dary education along with a bachelor of science degree with a concentration in public administration. A major or minor concentration in public admin- istration is also available. JW Jerald Brekke PhD Douglas Tucker MA Barnes, Candace Dixon, Amy Larson, Richard Ugboma, Ed ' ■ Sit lt.B: 176 Political Science Political Science 177 I GEOGRAPHY Cassity, Paula Fleetwood, Lonnie Williams, Gary Calvin Widger, MA, Chairman Byron Augustin, MA Donald Hagan, MA Geography is a discipline which bor- rows from both the social and natural sciences, requiring an ability to per- ceive the world from a spatial point of view. Instructors in the department are Calvin Widger, Randy Phillips, Don Hagan and Byron Augustin. Degrees offered to students are BS, a BA or a BSEd in secondary education. The geography department sponsored two field trips this year for the enrich- ment of students. One was to the Na- tional Severe Storm Forecast Center in Kansas where radar and satellite ob- servations are used to predict and lo- cate storms across the country. A three-day field trip was also taken to St. Louis to study geography of an ur- ban area. This included visiting a city planner. Seven new two-hour courses are being planned to cover special topics in ge- ography such as crime and justice, dis- ease and health care, music and folk- lore, natural disasters, recreation. which will cover the accessibility of recreation areas, and urban and re- gional planning. A sports course which is already being offered had a good start with twenty students due to its newness. A course on the geogra- phy of Africa is planned for next fall. The department has also acquired car- tography equipment to enable the stu- dent to learn cartographic techniques. Through field trips, new courses and new ideas, the geography department will continue to grow. DT 178 Geography A HUMANITIES AND PHILOSOPHY demons, Christy Givens, Brian Ronald Ferris, MAEd Robert Nagle, MA Allan Cnagy, MA Gary Davis, PhD, Chairman A department trying to examine the " who " of the human experience, Hu- manities and Philosophy offers the BA in humanities, philosophy, or human- ities-philosophy combined. The hu- manities major may concentrate his study on classics, western civilization, religion or ethnic studies. A minor in humanities, philosophy, or human- ities-philosophy is also offered. Seeking to restore the study of human civilization to its proper, primay posi- tion in university general education. Humanities and Philosophy strives to develop an integral view of life, look- ing at both similarities and differences in human nature. " The Ascent of Man, " a course taught by Allan Gnagy, was offered to NWMSU students for one semester only during the Fall of ' 75. Dealing with human culture from the point of view of a scientist, the course moved from the evolution of man to current undertakings in atomic physics and genetic engineering. Most graduates of the department go on the earn MA ' s, but others go into seminary or law school. The human- ities and philosophy major may also enter social work, police work and many areas of business. AM Humanities And Philosphy 179 FOREIGN LANGUAGES Channing Horner Foreign languages is a field of study that is offering new and different careers every day for the ambitious student ready for travel, excitement and a variety of experiences. The NWMSU foreign language department is keeping with this present-day pace by offering beginning and advanced courses in German, French and Spanish in its modern, specially equipped language laboratory. The two basic degrees a student may acquire in the department are a BA and BSEd. These degrees have recently been mixed with business, sociology, history and political science so that a student may specialize, carry a double major, or receive a degree in two different subjects. Perhaps for the first time the department is making an appeal specifically to travelers: a two-hour night course entitled " Spanish for Travelers " deals with just what is implied — learning basic Spanish to aid you, as a foreigner, in a Spanish-speaking country. Chairman of the department of foreign languages is Elaine Mauzey. Her staff includes John Dougherty, Mary Jackson, Channing Horner, Luis Macias and Charles Slattery. JM 180 Foreign Languages Mary Jackson MA Charles Slattery MA Elaine Mauzey MA John Dougherty MA Luis Macias PhD Channing Horner MA Miller, Stanley W. Shaney, Caylen Trammeli, Teresa Foreign Languages 181 Back Row, Left To Right: Jean Kenner, MA; Josephine Ingle, MA; Ronald Piatt, PhD; David Hahnemann, PhD;, Merry McDonald, PhD; Charles Peterson, MS; Jerome Solheim, EdD; Gary McDonald, PhD; Wendal Snowden, MS; Marvin Gutzmcr, MA. Front Row, Left To Right: Morton Kenner, PhD: Wayne Amsbury, PhD; Ronald Moss, PhD; Arthur Simonson, PhD. 182 Math Birdsell, Clifford Boswell, Paula Gerkc, Carol Gillham, James Huston, Shelley Sharp , Robert Math 183 ' ;.......-i ' II 1 1 i Students in the department of math- ematical sciences may choose from among five undergraduate degree programs in areas as diverse as com- puter science and mathematics educa- tion. After taking common core courses during their first two years of study, math students concentrate on their special field of interest as juniors and seniors. Graduate degrees are also offered and include an M.S. n educa- tion. The department, headed by Dr. Morton R. Kenner, has fifteen in- structors. Math 185 BIOLOGY David Easterla, PhD Myles, Grabau, MS A new department head. Dr. David Smith, and the increasing popularity of the wild ecology and conservation class were highlights for the biology department this year. The wild ecology and conservation class was started last year and has grown into a very popular and contemporary class. Taught by Dr. David Easterla, the class explains how detrimental man has been to the the earth and its wildlife. In addition to the regular degrees, the biology department offers a two- year certificate program for medical secretaries. RM Kenneth Minter, PhD, Chairman 186 Biology Dr. David Smith, PhD Dr. Phillip Lucido, PhD I Dr. Billy Scott, PhD Biology 187 BIOLOGY Dr. Richard Hart, PhD k 188 Biology Mi i Bilden, Dean Boelter, Terry Brannen, Terri Dix, Randy Gladstone, Janet Cuthland, Rex Hale, Michael Havner, Charles Keim, Kenneth Lane, Nancy I Biology 189 CHEMISTRY 4 EJrt ' J " Science is nothing but trained and organized common sense, differing from the latter only as a veteran may from a raw recruit, and its methods differ from those of common sense, only as the guardsman ' s cut and thrust differ from the manner in which a savage wields his club. " T.H. Huxley This year the chemistry department added $15,000 worth of instruments (such as a mass spectograph) which Dr. Sam Carpenter, department chairman, feels will enable students to gain practical knowledge in the analytical field. Also incorporated this year was a new programmed learning approach to beginning General Chemistry. For advanced students a series of televised problems session were screened. The chemistry department provides the training, experience , and knowledge necessary to transform the novice thinker into a logician. MES Sam Carpenter, Chairman PhD Richard Landes MS Harlan Higginbotham PhD A 190 Chemistry O ' Dcll, Kathy Ann Ogboh, Michael A. O ' Dell, George W. Riggs, Richard Wehr, James Phillip Chemistry 191 NURSING Susan Gillc, M.S. NWMSU offers two nursing pro- grams: a one-year program for practi- cal nursing and a two-year program offering a bachelor of science degree in nursing. Each program is capable of handling 20 students a year. The one-year practical nursing pro- gram offers a 52-week technical course in which the students gain both pre-clinical and clinical training. The clinical training gives students the op- portunity to work with patients at the local hospital. The two-year program is a graduate program for registered nurses leading to a bachelor of science in nursing. This program provides an opportunity for preparation to further their educa- tion and professional training. The program will also improve the quality Nancy McGough, B.S. of nursing service in the local and sur- rounding communities through the provision of increased numbers of nurses with advanced preparation for practice. This program was only established at NWMSU during September 1975. To be accepted into the program, the stu- dent must be a graduate of diploma and associate degree programs in nurs- ing. NWMSU at the present time does not offer classes for the associate de- gree program, so students who enroll in the bachelor of science program must transfer to NWMSU from other colleges and universities. Susan Gille, the head of the nursing education de- partment, hopes to see the entire nurs- ing program offered at NWMSU in the near future. CB Bruner, Jane urg, Lavcrta Crabtrcc, Golda Grafft, Mary Harbison, Sherry 192 Nursing i. McGinness, Linnie McNeill, Nancy Musick, Roberta Reeves, Norma Robbins, Collette Roberts, Josephine Sisk, Barbara Snyder, Denise Umbarger, Nancy Wessler, Susan Nursing 193 PHYSICAL SCIENCE Theodore Weichinger EdD, Chairman Leonard Huneke MS Jim Smeltzer EdD Hunt, Myra A. The Physical Science Department of NWMSU offers a variety of scientific studies that many students probably aren ' t aware of. The courses offered can prepare the student for careers ranging from laser research to secondary school teaching. The degrees offered include the BS and BSEd in physics and physical science as well as pre- professional programs. Courses are also offered in the growing profession of astronomy. The department has recently been successful in receiving grants and new equipment for research projects. Several students have even had some of their research work published in scientific journals. Dr. Ted Weichinger heads the department staff that includes Dr. Jim Smeltzer, Mr. Leonard Huneke and Dr. Paul Temple, who is currently on leave doing laser research at China Lake. JM 194 Pysical Science EARTH SCIENCE Dwight Maxwell, PhD Bob Mallory, PhD David Cargo,PhD, Chairman Fauquier, Linda L. ik iiix tk lac M A new part-time staff member. Dr. Randy Phillips, will be assisting the earth science department this year. Dr. Phillips will mainly be working in the area of meteorology, spending the other half of his time with the geography department. Field trips are an interesting and practical bonus enjoyed by students in the department. A summer field trip is being planned, according to department head Dr. David Cargo. This year ' s trip will center mainly around the Southwest, concentrating on selected parks and spots of interest in Texas, California and Utah. A minerology trip to Arkansas has been planned for the geology department. Cargo and Dr. Mallory are revising their first textbook and are writing another physical geography book, the first draft of which is scheduled for June. Degrees offered include BA, BS and BSEd, with the BA requiring only two specific courses, allowing a student to specialize in a desired field. According to Cargo, enrollment has been climbing steadily; the department now has approximately 33 students compared with last year ' s 24. Job opportunities are good, reflecting public awareness and concern for the energy crisis and environmental problems. JC Earth Science 195 ART Creativity is a password for artistry, and the art department molds creativity into such channels as painting, sculpturing, jewel- smithing, woodwork and pottery. Students exhibit this work at an annual December art sale held in the lobby of the Fine Arts building. Student ability often reflects the talent of the instructors, and chairman James Broderick testifies Charles Hageman MFA that the University is not lacking in that area. For example, Kenneth Nelson and Phillip Van Voorst have had samples of their craftwork accepted for exhibition in the Smithsonian Institutionl Degrees available are a bachelor of science in elementary or secondary education, a bachelor of fine arts as a professional degree and a bachelor of arts involving addition general credits. JW Norman Weil MFA Robert Sunkel MFA Oonalil m 196 Art Donald Robertson MEd Kenneth Nelson MA Viginia Hillix MA Art 197 ART James Broderick MA Pillip Van Voorst MFA Art 198 V i-v , A Babcock, Robert Balle, Bonnie Bowness, Marcia Farquhar, Lyle Grant, Robert Jardon, Julia Kellum, Deb Killian, Stephen Miller, Janet Miller, Nancy Shuster, Richard Singleton, Warren Sponaugle, Jackie Walkenhorst, Robert Wolf, Deborah Art 199 [L [L " The aim of every artist is to arrest motion, which is life, by artificial means and hold it fixed so that a hundred years later, when a stranger looks at it, it moves again, since it is life . . . This is the artist ' s way of scribbling ' Kilroy was here ' on the wall of the final and irrevocable oblivion through which he must someday pass ... " William Faulkner (from an article by Winston Weathers on Creativity in the University of Tulsa Magazine, Winter, 1975) The Gallery in the Olive DeLuce Fine Arts Building serves as a focus for motion temporarily arrested. Part of the gallery is a stopping-off point for travelling exhibits, and alumni and faculty shows; the rest serves as the Percival DeLuce Memorial Collection. This memorial, given by Ms. Olive DeLuce, Professor Emerita of Fine Arts, in 1970, was in memory of her father, Percival DeLuce. The permanent collection is one of furniture and art in various mediums, done by DeLuce and other contemporaries, such as Sir Joshua Reynolds and Thomas Thompson. Even the permanent collection is not static. There are various family papers, preliminary sketches and color photographs which merit subsequent visits to the Gallery, and determine if, indeed, " Kilroy was here. " EB 1 200 Art Gallery " l».| .l« v. . •.. ' - ' I ..£B Art Gallery 201 MUSIC Ruth Miller MM Ward Rounds EdS Gilbert Whitney MA i f " ' i - 1 1 -J- -i — Hfe y M --il-, . 3Er H H s — Ik ft: ....... ' Per 11 iiiw» — . " More participation and better experiences were the goals of the music department this year as it expanded both the choral and band programs. Instead of one concert band, there is now a symphonic wind ensemble, made up of forty- five musicians chosen by audition, and a large concert band of approximately seventy-five members. Likewise, there are now two major choral groups. The Tower Choir has forty members, chosen by audition and approximately one hundred students make up the newly formed University Chorus. These are separate groups with different conductors. Several outstanding events highlighted the y ear. A Madrigal Feaste provided a new dimension to Christmas for University students. A wassail, jugglers, boar ' s head and singing and dancing highlighted the event. The Marching Band performed at the half-time of the Kansas City Chiefs-San Diego Chargers football game in early December. The musicial " 1776 " was presented in the spring in conjunction with the speech and theatre department. Through these and many other activities, the department encourages participation by the entire student body. BR 202 Music Mary Jane Sandford MM Bruce Hoad MA Music 203 MUSIC Byron Mitchell, MNE Donald Sandford, DMA 1 I y 1 I Ward Rounds, EdS Earle Moss, PhD, Chairman Frances Mitchell, MM 204 Music Margaret Bush, MA Henry Howie, DMA a ' Lawson, Janet Rinas, Margaret ' i- Smith, Kitty " Ward, Paula Music 205 PHYSICAL EDUCATION A new bachelor of science degree in recreation, to prepare students for employment in recreation departments, was instituted in 1975 by NWMSU, bringing the number of degrees offered by the women ' s physical education department to five. Many new recreation courses are offered in conjunction with the degree. Along with regular course study, the recreation major, under the supervision of the recreational professional and the university coordinator, may assume full responsibility for programs in settings such as parks, social service agencies, hospitals and penal institutions. Several new courses are offered within the department, including coaching technique courses in four areas: softball, basketball, volleyball and track. These technique classes study the role of athletics in education and the different roles and responsibilities a coach may have. " Personality Variables in Coaching " investigates psychological and sociological factors which influence coaches in their relationships with athletes. Varsity tennis and volleyball have been added to the women ' s sports scene this year along with the yearly intramural program for all NWMSU females in individual and team sports. With headquarters in newly remodeled Martindale Gymnasium, the Women ' s Physical Education Department seeks to provide the student with a well-rounded perspective toward the world of women ' s coaching, dance, health or recreation. AM ;- »%i-; S 5f .V5 - - i Erma Merrick, MSEd Dorothy Walker, MA 206 Physical Education ( «=r J ' X vtlLU " 5 c- n . Anne Brekke, MEd Bonnie McGill, MA, Chairman Sandra Mull, MA Physical Education 207 PHYSICAL EDUCATION i Dianna BddBe, MA Jean Loveland, MS Theresa Hospodarsky, MS 208 Physical Education Deborah ones, MS i WMOn J ' Mimi ■F-s f 9r 7 1 " _ 1 1 m3 B X. E ' H l ■ sS l3 Brubaker, Victoria Crill, LuAnne Cullican, Jaync Gregory, Kay Phillips, LuAnn Shellon, Joyce Snyder, Sherris Sly, Jayne Supg, Susan West Donna Physical Education 209 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Student response to ten new classes has been good, according to Dr. Burton Richey, chairman of the men ' s physical education department. Such " lifetime " sports as casting and angling, hunter safety and jogging, for which students can obtain either P.E. or general credit, were offered for the first time this year. Both men and women were allowed to enroll in these classes. Other encouraging factors reported by Dr. Richey include an increase in student enrollment in classes for majors and minors in P.E. Job opportunities in the field are also more numerous than in recent years. There has been a noticeable increase in demand for those coaches who are qualified to coach girls ' athletics, and salaries of recent graduates are up. The department serves a twofold purpose. Specialized courses are offered to meet the requirements of the department for students majoring or minoring in physical education, health education, recreation or coaching. Secondly, a variety of activity classes are available which are designed to meet the requirements for the general studies program. All students are required to complete four semesters of physical education for graduation. Three new staff members joined the department this year. Dr. Mike Hunter assumed the duties of athletic director when Ryland H. Milner retired in July. Dr. Hunter was previously the assistant athletic director at Long Beach State University. Larry Holley is the new assistant basketball coach, and Sandy Miller is the athletic trainer for Bearcat teams. BR i Lewis Richey, EdD, Chairman James Wasem, MS 210 Physical Education t ■ III I ULi! " W Lewis Dyche, MS Robert Igleharl, MSEd James Redd, MS Paul Gates, EdD Physical Education 211 PHYSICAL EDUCATION I BSF-9S 4iCr ' . . MPiR-.9K£%?% ' Mike Morris, PhD Ryland Miller, MSEd Larry Holley, MA 212 Physical Education James Gregory MS Gladden Dye, EdS David Evans, MSEd Physical Education 213 PHYSICAL EDUCATION " " ISM i i r. ' M I John Byrd, EdD George Worley, MS Richard Flanagan, MSEd Earl Baker, EdD 214 Physical Education ..J Bartolai, Joe Blake, Randy Bretag, Randy Brooks, Kevin Condon, Steven Cox, Frank Denison, David Donovan, James Hutchinson, Russel Jackson, Ron McAleese, Willis McBride, James McConkey, James McCrary, John Morris, Randall Pascuzzi, James i MWd ' ,t. ■ Pelzer, Steve Skarin, Steven Smith, James Wheat, Steven Physical Education 215 INDUSTRIAL ARTS The Industrial Arts Department is one of the areas of NVVMSU that has noted a steady increase in enrollment in the past two years. Probably one factor influencing this increase is the availability of training programs with the Union Carbide plant. These programs have been in effect for the last four years and they provide experience in two areas — machine shop and electronic circuitry. O peration and trouble-shooting are stressed during the programs. The fastest growing areas of the department are the flexible two-year programs in electronics. Four year programs are offered in drafting, electronics, metals and building construction. One recent change in the I. A. department has been the switch from degrees in education to the more industry-oriented BS degree in technology. MC Peter A. Jackson, EdD, Chairman David Crozier, MEd I 4 1 216 Industrial Arts Leroy Christ, PhD John Rhoades, MA Anthony McEvoy, MA s Industrial Arts 217 INDUSTRIAL ARTS Herman Collins EdD Bruce Parmelee MA David Morris MA " S fSSS t i 218 Industrial Arts 11 I Parkhurst, Victor Rix, Gary P. Roberts, Patrick E. Scipcl, Mark Strade, Terry L. Swofford, Bradley A. Trcese, Charles E. Ward, Scott Industrial Arts 219 Carolyn Fisher, MS Luke Boone, MS LIBRARY SCIENCE Chitle ii The demand for library science graduates is greater than the supply, according to James Johnson, head of the Library Science Department. Most of the fifty students majoring or minoring in the field are in the BSEd program. The department also offers one or two year technical programs for librarian assistant positions, and an internship or student teaching position to enable the student to acquire practical experience on the job. The new library science offices in Room 70, Colden Hall, include room for students to research and study. Field trips to area libraries and meeting with librarians in specialty fields are part of a semester ' s experiences. Library science students are also involved with demonstrations and skits for area school children, and are occasionally called on to help a librarian set up and start a new school library. Plans for a tour of European libraries are being made for the summer of 1976. The two-credit hour, 500-level class may include visits to the British Museum, and the libraries at Oxford and Cambridge. BR 220 Library Science Charles Koch, MS Leta Brown, BS Kathryn Murphy, BS Clausen, Helen Sleister, Kathleen LUU Library Science 221 LIBRARY AND LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER 222 Library and Learning Resources ;r Despite inflation, the Learning Re- sources Center made several acquisi- tions this year in a continual effort to provide students with adequate li- brary and instructional services. A Self-Instruction Area was set up, consisting of a series of carrels with audiovisual equipment. Such equip- ment as slide projectors, tape record- ers, 8 mm. projectors, video-tape play- ers, tape cassette players and reel-to- reel players were placed in the carrels for student use. With the addition of various items, the Instructional Materials Services can now offer additional graphic services. They can now make diazo transparen- cies, dub audio tapes, enlarge or re- duce photographic process transpar- encies, duplicate slides, and mount slides automatically. The LRC distributed to students a de- tailed handbook covering the use of all phases of the Center. In addition, the staff has extended the amount of instruction to both graduate and un- dergraduate classes on the tools avail- able to them at the LRC. 1 library and Learning Resources 223 LIBRARY AND LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER Over 2,500 books and recordings were added to the Browsing Room this year. These included many popularized versions of scholarly and academic matter. The purpose of the Browsing Room is to give the " scholar " a break to sit and read — just for the enjoy- ment of it. Future plans at LRC include remodel- ing of the Instructional Materials Ser- vices and the Instructional Television areas. This will allow adequate space for recording, playback and enlarge- ment of the graphic services facilities. Charles Koch is the director of LRC and also serves as the coordinator of the library. Luke Boone is the coordin- ator of the Instructional Materials Ser- vices and Richard Houston is in charge of Instructional Television. BR flgTRAC l 224 Library and Learning Resources I Library and Learning Resources 225 RELIGIOUS LIFE With students becoming more liberal minded and our world facing growing problems, one might think the younger generation has lost its faith and trust in Cod. Just the opposite is taking place on the NWMSU campus. The student off- campus worship centers have noted that student participation has increased over last year and is gradually growing as students turn more and more to God. Four student worship centers can be found near the NWMSU campus to provide students with religious and spiritual counseling, Bible study, " rap " sessions, recreation, and other programs set up for the purpose of bringing people closer to God: Newman House, the NWMSU Catholic center, can be described as " an expression of the Church on campus. " Located at 606 College Avenue, it offers daily mass, dinners, counseling and other activities. The Wesley Foundation, 549 West Fourth, is the social and religious organization for United Methodist students on campus. Its doors are open 24 hours a day with regular meetings the first and third Wednesday evenings of each month. 226 Religious Life Vespers, Bible study, prayer breakfast and choir are the major activities that take place at the Baptist Student Union, 401 West Fourth. The BSD is always open to students anv time they feel the need to be alone or discuss their problems. A new Christian campus house, the Christ ' s Way Inn, 611 N. Buchanan, is a dorm where people who share Christian ideals can live; it also provides a meeting house for Bible study, fellowship and prayer. On-campus student organizations include the Navigators, whose main objective is to know Christ and make Him known; the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, which enables athletes and coaches to have spiritual guidance in athletic endeavors; the Campus Christians, which is an interdenominational group that meets for prayer, singing, sharing testimonies, fellowship and Bible study; and the Messengers, a Lutheran group which seeks to provide Christian service in the community. JM Religious Life 227 The sick, the maimed, the weary all find refuge at Dr. Desmion Dizney ' s health center, located at Colbert Hall. In fact, there were approximately 10,000 visits made last year by persons seeking relief from colds, bruises, broken bones and other afflictions common to university life. The center, supported by the students ' tuition, provides as many services as possible for free. From Monday through Friday, a doctor and two nurses are assigned to diagnose and treat minor illnesses and injuries that a student might incur. More serious injuries or illnesses requiring laboratory work are referred to Maryville ' s St. Francis Hospital. At a time of climbing medical cost, the Health Center furnishes good medical consultation at a price the student can afford. MES HEALTH CENTER m iji 228 Health " Assertion Training " is one of the many services offered to students by the Counseling Center. Counselors Dave Sundberg and Rick Long attempt to teach people to assert their rights in society, in the academic arena, and in life in general. Assertive behavior is a sharing of feelings in which a person stands up for his or her rights in such a way that the rights of others are not violated. Other types of counseling services include career exploration, decision making, study skills groups, and communication skills help. The counselors are available to aid students with any educational, vocational, or personal problem they might encounter. Rick and Dave extend an open invitation to all students to visit the center, located in Cauffield Hall. " You don ' t have to have a problem, " Dave emphasized, " just drop by to talk. " This year the counselors gathered demographic data from incoming freshmen. They will use this data to determine what factors predict or contribute to a student ' s success or failure in college. When these factors arc clearly defined, the counselors will use them as guidelines to reach students before academic problems arise. In conjunction with the Student Senate, the center arranges free tutoring for students needing help in any academic area. Approximately 300 to 400 students seek aid of some type from the center on an individual basis each year, and many more than that on a group basis. BR c o u N s E L I N G C E N T E R Counseling Center 229 CQiUPUTER C f 230 Computer Center r f R rEfUTBR Computers have become a part of almost every phase of life, from banking to computer date services. And most people feel, at some time or other, that to deal with a computer is to deal with an impersonal, unreasonable system. But Bill Churchill, director of Data Processing, feels a computer is only the tool of its operators, and the sometimes humorous, sometimes frustrating errors that come ou of computers can always be traced back to human fault. During the five years Churchill has been associated with NWMSU ' s IBM 360-30, " a half-million dollar asset, " the services rendered have been steadily growing and the quality of service has greatly improved. The eight-man staff directs the computer through academic research, students ' computer-science problems and administrative tasks. To save money, one large computer was purchased to handle all three areas; consequently, the computer at NWMSU is larger than most in similar institutions. Approximately 10 faculty members have made use of computer services in work relating to PhD degrees in varied fields. Administrative tasks have increased and will continue to increase for the next few years, according to Churchill. Because of certain state and federal regulations. Computer Services ' first priority must be administrative, but due to more efficient programming timing, students ' needs are seldom delayed. The computer is now open during the day as well as evenings for computer students ' use. About 10 to 12 students, not all in the computer-science field, are employed part-time. The service also makes use of Xerox, mimeograph, and switchboard facilities. Student paychecks are just one of the administrative functions performed by the computer. The process begins with the student being qualified for either work- study or regular employment and receiving a work authorization card. The student is responsible for finding an employer, and the employer is responsible for getting the payroll card and a summary of hours to the accounting department. This, according to Churchill, is where the main confusion lies. Instead of one or two persons being responsible for payroll cards, there are as many responsible as there are employers. Two reasons for late paychecks are a computer breakdown, a rare happening (there ar e now two and three units in St. Joseph capable of handling the situation in such an emergency) or failure of student or supervisor to return payroll card to accounting. From accounting, information goes to data processing to be punched on cards. At this point a payroll voucher, signed by the director of accounting and payroll, is prepared, the bank statement is balanced, and the student payroll is run through the computer. The machine automatically monitors students ' hours for overtime. The goal of the computer staff on student payroll is to operate on a two-week pay period with only a one-week lag between work done and payment received. Churchill describes his staff as dedicated, putting in long hours and having a real concern about the work they do. JC Computer Center 231 Individuals CONTENTS 234 On-Campus Living 238 Greek Life 242 Off-Campus Living 246 Feature 248 People 274 Organizations 328 Memorial 330 Graduation 332 Closing ( h m Dorm life provides a unique experience, requiring a student to blend home-molded attitudes with 200 or more other personalities, prejudices and life styles. The uniqueness of dorm life is so special that all dorms differ in their approach to campus living. Millikan Hall, the youngest dorm for women, seems to lack a distinct personality. The third floor Whore Corp ' s refrain ( " We are the ones the guys pay more for .... " ) is replaced in summer by the chants of high school cheerleaders attending the annual camp. A dead rat placed in a shower stall and jello fights were among this year ' s highlights in Millikan. ON-GAMFUS LIVING Innovative Franken Hall was the First high-rise dorm for women, the first dorm to have extended open hours, the first to house a faculty associate, the first to have a Fats Club and, this year, the only dorm to host a Valentine tea in an attempt to inspire warmer faculty- student relations. During the summer, Franken becomes a home for a variety of older women, including returning school teachers and nuns. Hudson Hall, headquarters of Phi Zappa Krappa, is the largest dorm. After-hours room checks, extra drawer and cabinet space, linoleum- tiled floors and lower fee rates characterize Hudson. The fourth and last women ' s dorm, Roberta Hall, approaches life as a sisterhood. Roberta houses five social sororities: Phi Mu, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Omicron Pi, Delta Zeta and Sigma Sigma Sigma. Their motto? " We like to be different. " Ivy-bedecked Robe rta clings to tradition with spring formals, serenade parties and candle-lighting ceremonies. Sorority-purchased carpets, furniture and suite-like apartments help provide a homey atmosphere in NWMSU ' s oldest dorm. PM i t ic ■ m 234 On-Campus Living M Bi i Bi i l p " M W U W Mj M H sHSH B IB .._ : - r- . For your ow ) prolcciion: On-Campus Living 235 236 On- Campus Living ON-CAMPVS LiriN6 A lot of things taken for granted by residents of the men ' s dormitories are constant sources of worry for many students living off campus. Things taken for granted are not having to go without meals, providing the dorm resident is on the 20-meal plan; heat; electricity; and running water. The student living off campus, however, has the advantage of more privacy and not being bothered by excessive noise. The dormitories also serve a social function. There are the movies, parties and mixers with residents of the women ' s dormitories and sororities. The High Rise and North Complex dormitories make up the men ' s residence halls. The High Rise dorms are Phillips and Dieterich Hall while Cooper, Douglas, Cook, and Tower Halls make up the North Complex. The dormitories also encourage intramural athletic competition. First floor Douglas-Cooper won 14 straight intramural athletic events. They won eight football games in capturing the dormitory championship, won the All-School title in tug-of-war and five basketball games before losing. In intramural wrestling, the North Complex team captured five of the ten individual weight classes. For Phillips and Dieterich Halls, physical improvements such as new carpeting and furniture were the year ' s highlights while North Complex added new cooking facilities. Jim C On-Campus Living 237 GREEK LIFE It ' s hard to summarize eleven organizations ' activities in a few short paragraphs labeled Greek life. Each organization consists of individual members, forming individual groups that are all different yet are all known as " Greeks. " Each Greek organization, whether sorority or fraternity, lives together in either a fraternity house or the sorority dorm. They eat together, sleep together and play together. They wear T-shirts and necklaces and rings and jackets that bear their own Greek letters. There is homecoming with all its sleepless nights. It ' s the time when every teacher seems to bless students with at least four tests, nine papers and a variety of book reports, oral interpretations, class presentations and projects, all due the last week before homecoming. There is skit practice, weekly and weekend work days spent building floats and funky cars. Oh yes, there are parties. Parties for rush, parties for birthdays, parties for alumni and parties for actives. There are skips, mixers, keggers and smokers. There are also teas, dinners. banquets and formals. There is rush — weeks in the fall and spring filled with hours of planning for new members. There are meetings and more meetings and meetings again. There are problems, both among Greeks and about Greeks. There is a never ending call for assistance from Greeks to help with walk-a-thons, cancer drives, heart- fund drives, bike-a-thons, blood donations and Special Olympics. There is always an answer. Sororities and fraternities support, with their own money or the money that they work to raise, children ' s hospitals. Division of Family Services, Diagnostic Schools, homes for the blind, S.S. Hope and scholarship funds. They have orphan parties, head-start parties and parties for the elderly. They collect canned goods, clothes and money for needy families and send children to camp. Greeks are involved in working and playing together — as sisters, as brothers, as people. LJ 238 Greek Life Greek Life 239 240 Creek Life i GREEK LIFE Greek Life 241 OFF-CAMPUS LIVING y UOKt life- Bui il Granl picky Wo findii ilwavi doWDl Irackii Jisapp sifain, Aligns frankl Somtii utter c Stlling ' oiirbi won ' t, OTii Don ' t let anyone tell you apartment " life " is all roses, because it isn ' t. But it isn ' t all onions, either. Granted, it ' s bills, dirty dishes and picky landlords, but it ' s also freedom. Finding a suitable apartment isn ' t always easy. In fact sometimes it ' s downright frustrating. Finding leads, tracking them down and eventual disappointment can lead to mental strain, especially in sweltering August and sub-zero January temperatures. But as good old Ben Franklin would say, " the early bird catches the worm. " Sometimes apartment life can be utter chaos, like when four girls are getting ready to go out. That means four baths and the hot water heater won ' t always allow that — someone always ends up getting a cold shower. It ' s quite a sight to see four girls scurrying around — their heads in towels, their wet nails flying, all the time wondering " what shall I wear? " Then comes the electrical episode. One girl sits under a hair dryer, one uses electric rollers, one uses a speed styler-dryer and another uses a curling iron. Plus, the furnace is running, the oven is going and the house is lit up like a Christmas tree. Alright, who blew the fuse? Panty hose on the shower rod, eight towels with eight matching washcloths and broken down couches are all a part of apartment life. So are Campbell ' s soup and Skippy peanut butter. Where would apartment dwellers be without these mainstays? Grocery shopping babbits can change drastically for the student who ' s buying all his own groceries. It ' s sometimes a case of buying a less expensive brand — even if Mom has brought him up on nothing but the best. Apartment life might mean giving up a few luxuries. But that ' s a part of the trick. Life is giving up things. Apartment life is a form of freedom, a form of independence. Even freedom has some restrictions. Again, that ' s life. No one ever said it would be easy, but it may be well worth all the hassle. BD Off-Campus Living 243 244 Off-Campus Living OFF-CAMPUS LIVING Off-Campus Living 245 At NWMSU all students are kept busy with classes and homework, but many students are also busy holding down jobs. Often students work their way through college while others work to earn extra spending money. Whatever their reason for working, NWMSU offers an answer. Work study is available for those students who qualify. Under this plan, students are granted an opportunity to work somewhere on campus for a certain number of hours a week, depending upon need. The students are paid from government funds. For those students who do not qualify for work study, there are also some regular employment jobs. These jobs are not as plentiful as work study jobs because the regular employment funds come directly from the school. A budget cut this year made these jobs even rarer. The most common employer of students on regular employment is the cafeteria. Working on campus is very handy for most students but some prefer to work off-campus. The major advantage of working off-campus is the opportunity to earn higher wages and to work longer hours. The numerous restaurants and businesses offer many jobs for the college student. It seems that no matter how busy the NWMSU student is there is always time for entertainment and relaxation. For students looking for a nice, romantic evening, there are always shows at the Missouri or the Tivoli and a nice, quite dinner at the Hitching Post or A G Steakhouse afterwards. The Pub and the Place are available for the more energetic students. Of course there are always the standbys: places such as the Dairy Queen, Dog ' N Suds, the Artie Circle, Kentucky Fried Chicken, the Little Duffer, the Pizza Hut and Pagliai ' s for the students who need supplements to their cafeteria diets and time away from the daily grind of college life. So, with such a wide variety of activities, the NWMSU student can always find somewhere to go and something to do with his " spare " time. CB i 246 Work And Hangouts w K A IS D R A N n T s Work And Hangouts 247 Underclassmen f FRESHMEN Abbey, Barbara Lee Acklin, Kim Loraine Adams, David D. Adkins, Jo Ann Adkins, Kathy D. Adler, Cindy Sue Albright, Andi Allard, Joyce K. Allen, Pamela Ann Anderson, Brenda M. Anderson, Lila Apple, Tim Baas, Michael Dennis Bachman, Richard S. Baehler, Michael Marc Baglcy, Kathleen Joan Bailey, Mark Baker, Brenda Lee Bankston, George Barmann, Sue Barnes, Anita J. Barnett, Terry Barton, Gary Baumli, Larry Joe Bc attie, Jayne Beauchamp, Vicki Besco, Cathy Bing, Karen Binney, Balh Ann Bishop, Jacquelyn Bland, Shirley Bomgardner, Joan Book, Joellen Book, M. Carolyn Boussagoi, Marie Bower, Nancy Ann Boyer, Floyd Randal Boyer, Joetta Brazelton, Lynn Brown, Ina Ruth Brown, Roxie Brunner, Kevin Burns, Terry Burnsides, James Busch, Kimberly Bushyager, Kim Butt, Suzi Bycrgo, Jeffery Bywatcr, Carmen Caldwell, Sandy Calvert, Ronda Campbell, Anita Capps, Dana Carlson, Cathy Carlson, Phillip Carr, Marcia Freshmen 249 FRESHMEN Carriker, Neilsen Carroll, Ledonna Carver, Cathy Carver, Penny Cassavaugh, Glenda Ceglenski, Thersa Christensen, Nancy Clark, Patrick Cole, Nancy Collins, Carmen Conklin, Barbara Conover, Carolyn Cooley, Elizabeth Cooper, Terry Costin, Coleen Couch, Janice Cowserl, Debbie Cross, Dorothy Dakan, Ina Dawson, Gail Denton, Renae Dixon, Terri Dolde, Sheila Dolt, Howard Donovan, Marsha Dorrel, Carol Dowis, Kirby Drown, Charles Dudley, Greg Dyer, James Earp, Cynthia Eck, Debra Eckert, Jeff Eckert, Sandra Eisenhower, Ronald Elder, Karen Elliot, David Elliot, Laura Elliot, Stuart Esposito, Philip Estep, Cynthia Findley, Diana Fisher, Julene Fluellen, Effell Fox, Michael Francis, Margaret Frazer, Paula Ganoc, Debra Garrett, Teresa Gerstheimer, Phil Gibson, Robert Gifford, Joyce Ginestra, Rick Ginther, Patricia Ginther, Theresa Glaspie, Monica f m 250 Freshmen Ji Glenn, Bob Glenn, Pam Grant, Steven Green, Shannon Greer, Terri Greubel, Arlene Griffin, Sherry Haer, Kathy Hagedorn, Kristin Hagen, Cindy Hall, Judy Hall, Larry Halliday, Dee Ann Hamilton, Steve Hankins, Debra Hansen, Marilyn Hardeway, James Harris, Cynthia Harris, Julie Harroun, Michael Hayes, Gregory Haynes, Ron Heath, Patty Heck, Cynlhia Hefley, Vance Hcgcman, Beth Ann Helms, Lynda Helzer, Julia Freshmen 251 FRESHMEN Hendrix, Sandra Henggelcr, Gerianne Henry, Vicki Henson, Scott Hickman, Julia Hicks, Sandra Higginbottom, Carlea Hildreth, Samuel Hillyer, Alan Hillyer, Scott Hochard, Kelvin Holland, Julie Holmes, Michell Honan, Marion Hoppe, Wesley Hosman, Jo Howard, Deborah Huffman, Randy Hulet, Jon Humphrey, Cynthia Hunt, Connie Jackson, John Jackson, Terri Jameson, Robert Jensen, Sherri Johnson, Barbara Johnson, Sarah Johnson, Tracy 252 Freshmen Jones, David Jones, Pamela Jones, Regina Kalskett, Jeanne Karr, Richard Keast, Donald Keen, Julie Kelley, Wesley Keltner, Cindy Keown, Daren Kerksiek, Jo Ellen Kilby, Brenda King, Janet King, Sandra Kirby, Judy Kudlac, Barbara Lacy, Richard Lambright, Trudy Larabee, Sherry Larrick, Mark Lauritsen, Susan Lawson, Susan Leachman, Robert LeavitI, Richard Lewis, Beverly Linden, Rene Lockhart, Linda Lofton, Lamont Lohmar, Ellen Loney, Gaylcne Lowry, Phillip Lucas, Christy Luke, Kimberly Luke, Paul Lutjea, Rickey Lyon, Sara Madson, Mary Magee, Paula Mancillas, Mark Mapel, Steven Martens, Linda Martin, Larryyn Martin, Paul Mason, Karen Mather, Gale Maudlin, Jeannie Mayberry, Melanie McBrien, Sue McCabe, Joan McDaniel, Don McManus, Lore McMullin, Charles Meek, Esther Merritt, Sherri Meyer, Joseph Middaugh, Bruce Freshmen 253 I FRESHMEN Middleton, Cindy Miller, Katie Miller, Louise Miller, Nancy Miller, Patrice Miller, Roseanna Miller, Sandy Mills, Charlie Mitchell, Jane Moore, Kelly Morgan, Rusty Moser, Virginia Mullins, Carol Mullock, Kenneth Mutti, Ann Myers, Sandra Myers, Terry Mynatt, Steven Nelson, Kathy Nelson, Lori Neuroth, Grace Nook, Teresa Norris, Robin North, Chryl Norton, Dennis Nusbaum, Mark O ' Conncll, Randy Oestmann, Sally Ohrt, Paula O ' Reilly, Jeannie Owens, Rebecca Page, Russ Patchen, Janna Patterson, Rachelle Patterson, Cherri Payne, Mary Pazderka, David Pennington, Barry Penton, Roma Perkins, William Perry, Kris Peter, Don Peterson, Cheryl Piedimonte, Bonnie Pierce, Deborah Pierce, Marcia Pine, Shiela Pine, Shirley Pinnick, Denisc Prewitt, Rhonda Ramm, Jane Randall, Cindy Reybolds, Debra Richardson, Joni Richey, Julee Ricker, Bruce 254 Freshmen I : • ' 1 -1 ' Riley, Paf Rinehart, Cathy Rinehart, Mark Roberts, Robin Roetio, Maria Rogers, Mary Rohr, Clenda Rosen berger, Cindy Runde, Karen Rush, Dcbra Samson, Vikki Scharff, Wade Schieber, Ellen Schlotthauer, Pam Schcnitz, Julie Schmidt, Nancy Schwebach, Nancy Scott, Lisa Scevers, Pam Sherry, Steve Shoemaker, Kathleen Shough, Tom Silkett, Christine Skinner, Jody Slaughtre, Ella Freshmen 255 FRESHMEN I Staples, Darlam Steinhauscr, Mary Stonner, Kevin Storey, Gary Story, Russell Swab, Theresa Sweeny, Mary Swindell, Cindy Taylor, Deborah Taylor, Edith Taylor, Myra Thomas, Christpoher Thomas, Steve Thomson, Greg Smith, Anita Smith, Wendy Sobotka, Patricia Sonnemmoser, Rosanne Soren, Jean Spainhower, Carol Spencer, Deborah Spidle, Bruce Spire, Terri Spradling, Melinda Bm » ' " ' , ' 256 Freshmen Timmons, Mary Tompkins, Jane Tornquist, Chris Toyne, Carolyn Trecker, Tad Truitt, Deborah Turnbolt, Jon Turner, Robert Tuttle, Debra Vandcrslice, Cindy Vandevenler, Pam Vanccrpen, Nancy Vancundy, Rita Vasquez, Eduardo Vefle, Jill Waddell, Chuck Wade, Terri Waite, Julie Walker, Cynthia Waller, Bonita Walton, Sonja Ward, Billie Wardrip, Jan Ware, Janis Warnemunde, Bob Warren, Sherri Waters, Craig Waters, Kent Waters, Patricia Watson, Melanie West, Charles Whipple, Roberta White, Charles Whitley, Sharon Whitworth, Elaine Williams, Craig Williams, Julie Williams, Randy Williams, Sylvester Wilmes, Joy Wilson, Angie Wilson, Mary Wilson, Vicky Wirt, Cynthia Wolf, Janice Workman, Garry Wright, Pam Yeater, Connie York, Larry Yds, Patti Yost, Stephen Young, Kathy Young, Rebecca Youngman, Lydia Zellers, Darrell Zirger, Craig Freshmen 257 SOPHOMORES Aadum, Mondelo Acord, Patricia AUee, Chan Allen, Janet Allison, Rhonda Amend, Laurie Anderson, Jenny Arthur, Jenny Auxier, Rod Ayers, Cheryl Barnard, Stan Barnes, Michael Barstow, Bruce Bartles, Karia Bartlctt, Nancy Bateman, Cheryl Baxter, Thomas Bell, Tim Benedict, Pam Bennett, Barbara Bergerson, Mark Blodgett, Susan Boateng, George Boettner, Rebecca Boger, Monica Boley, Lenora Boone, Carl Borberg, Karen Braden, James Brahms, Donald Braley, Shirley Brand, Debra Brinkman, Bernard Britton, Roger Bromert, Diann Brooker, Leo Brooker, Rex Brooks, John Brousseau, Risa Brown, Vincent Brownlee, Cheryl Burch, Joni 1 Burgess, Kim Burk, Julia Burnham, Janet Butkus, Jim Callahan, Kathy Carr, Marta Carriker, Deborah Carter, Dennis Carver, Pamela Cashon, Garry Cauveren, William Ceplina, Terri 258 Sophomores Christiansen, Robin Clcopfil, James Clizei, Denise Coffman, Judy Coffman, Lana Coomes, Dennis Cooksey, Janet Cox, Karen Craig, Cathy Croy, Judith Crum, Michael Culver, Teresa Cummins, Brenda Currie, Wendy Danielson, Dale Davidson, Jeff Davis, Nancy Dclong, Gail Deshong, Lcanne Dolph, Debbie Dougan, Diane Eason, Steven Easter, Sandra Edwards, Don Eldridge, Janie Ellis, Vicki Sophomores 259 SOPHOMORES Estes, Carol Evans, Emily Fallis, Mike Fast, Donald Fenn, Marjean Firkins, Christi Fisher, Doyle Fisher, Rose Fitzgibbon, Mary Flanary, Wayne Ford, Nelson Forde, Roxanne Franz, Debra Gallagher, Jo Card, Dale Garrett, Gerry Gebhardt, Sharon George, Terry Gibson, Pete Gilpin, Ann Glidewell, Rod Gold, Janet Graeff, Eva Green, Lisa Guilliams, Susan Haer, Donna I rf 260 Sophomores .11 %» ' t Hagei, Randy Hall, Leonard Hall, Sheri Hammer, Grey Hammonds, Mary Handley, Mary Hansen, Joni Hansford, Liane Harding, Kelly Harmes, Nita Harres, Joel Harris, Rodney Harris, Vicki Hartman, Lynnette Hass, Betle Houck, Kevin Hawkins, Rita Hayden, Jack Headrick, Nancy Heath, Terry Helm, Larry Henderson, Marland Herring, Brenda Hiatt, Robert High, Joe Hoffelmcyer, Roberta Hoffman, Martin Hogan, James Holder, Mike Holtaff, Bill Hudson, Barbara Humphrey, Jack Ingram, Julie Jackson, Terry James, Debra Jardon, Norma Jenson, Dean Jessen, Jon Job, Tim Jones, David Keast, Deborah Kerns, Kitty Killingsworth, Mike Kirtley, Sharon Koerble, Barbara Kolesar, Hohnna Konon, Dianne Kopp, Beverly Kopp, Karla Kouns, Micki Krull, Carla Lacy, Candi Lang, Joyce Laverentz, Kim Leech, Gregory Sophomores 261 SOPHOMORES Leigh, James Lemaster, Debbie Lewis, David Lipira, Palsy Livengood, Keven Longabaugh, Steven Mallas, Rachel Mannen, Janet Markham, Cindy Martin, Paula Marsh, Richard Marshall, Richard Martens, Mark Martin, Leslie Martin, Pamela Marx, Carol Mason, Debbie Mather, Vicki McAlexander, Tom McCloud, Joellen McGuff, Marianne McNary, Debra McPheeters, Nancy McQuinn, Sharon Mead, Rebecca Miller, Ann Miller, Ruth Miller, Susan Mills, Ophis Modrow, Teresa Moore, Deborah Moore, Deborah Moore, Jeanne Moore, John Morales, Roy Morrison, John Neary, Lou Ann Nehe, Pat Nichols, Penny Nulgrass, Linda Oestmann, Jerry Offutt, Frank Ogle, Patricia O ' Halloran, Michael O ' Halloran, Pat O ' Hinz, Laurie Olds, Sheryl O ' Reiley, Kathleen Ostrus, Joseph Oxenreider, Judy Palmquist, Janet Parmenter, Margie Patterson, Clark Pedersen, Ellen 262 Sophomores I Pence, Dee Ann Peters, Don Peterson, Bradley Peterson, Cindy Petty, Janet Phillips, Cheryl Phillips, Susan Piel, Dixie Pierson, John Pile, Marcia Pimblott, Mary Pollard, Carol Pool, Vicki Pope, Martin Potter, Barb Powell, Debbie Power, Helen Pritchard, Keith Purnell, Steve Quimby, Rebecca Quinn, Shannon Rasmussen, Marvin Reavis, Roxie Reed, Pamela Reimer, Rosie Reiter, Tcrri Sophomores 263 SOPHOMORES Reynolds, Beth Riek, Charles Roebkes, Denise Roese, Pam Rosenthal, Michael Ruggle, Margaret Rusk, Carol Russel, Eric Sagash, Chuck St. James, Denise Sater, Debbie Schellhammer, Vicki Schmidt, Crissy Scott, David Scott, Linda Shafer, Pam Shafer, Sarah Sieh, Alan Silvius, Stephen Sloan, Paula Smith, Marilee Smith, Steve Spencer, Richard Spire, Virginia 264 Sophomores » Sporer, Peggy Stein, Gail Sticken, Robin Still, Bob Stoner, Mary Surprise, Mary Taylor, Glenda Taylor, Nick Tcimmerman, Dean Thics, Duane Thomas, Rick Thomas, Susan Thompson, Melissa Tibbies, Stan Tompkins, Cathy Trittcn, Donald Tubbs, Pamela Tuharsky, Terry Uehling, Deloris Vansickle, Mark Veil, Davie Velte, Janet Walker, Charles Wallace, Debra Wallach, Brad Walston, Brian Walter, Emily Walter, Jane Walter, Janis Ward, John Warner, Pamela Waxx, John Webb, Sherrie Wenski, Martha Westlake, Ricky Westman, Ben White, Sharon Whitlock, Rosie Whitworth, Jane Winston, Ralph Wood, Nancy Wooldridge, Patli Yates, Ridge Young, Nancy Zech, Jim Zink, Lynne Zuniga, Gilberto Sophomores 265 JUNIORS Abein, Jackie Abraham, Abeba Adams, Diane Akins, Thomas Albin, Arthur Anders, William Anderson, Bruce Anderson, Carol Applegate, Beth Archer, Yolaine Armstead, Terry Banner, Cheri Barker, Scott Barmann, Terry Barnes, Linda Barnett, Robert Batchelar, Dennis Batten, Dave Battiest, Ginny Benson, Gerald Billings, Jeffrey Binnicker, Leonard Bishop, Julie Blair, Richard Blank, Beverly Bolton, Kathy Brandt, Carl Brazelton, Debbie Brokaw, Jayne Brown, Janet Brown, Starr Buffe, Anne Buhr, Teresa Bunse, Karen Bure, Richard Burke, Vicki Burkes, Betty Burmeister, Doug Burrier, Cynthia Byergo, Jenny Caubel, Ann Chrib.ensen, June ( Chu, Tak-Man Chubick, Debra Clark, Vanessa Cline, Kristy Clutter, Ernie Coffman, Joyce Cole, Rae Lynn Collins, James Comer, Gerry Congers, Jon Cook, Sherri Coomes, Jeffery 266 Juniors Cooper, David Corken, Amy Corken, Ann Cornell, Linda Coulson, Tcrri Counsell, David Cousins, Annette Cox, Gwen Crawford, Steven Cremer, Robert Cummins, Michael Cumming, Patty Cundiff, Debbie Daniclson, Stephen Davis, Diane Davis, Jane Dedman, Laurie Derus, Debra Devore, Ted Dowcll, Teresa Dreyer, William Dwigans, Corrine Dye, Debbie Ebbert, Bryan Edwards, Charles Elliot, Darlene Juniors 267 JUNIORS Elliot, Desa Ellis, Kathy Earmer, Rodney Felumb, Kirby Ferguson, Karl Fisher, Dianne Flaherty, Daniel Foday, Kakfa Fraley, Ruth Francis, Marybeth Franks, Bob Frede, David Freer, Peggy Freel, Stephen Garnet, Terrilee Gann, Jude Gauthier, Margaret Gember, Gale George, Paul Gerit, Ronald Gill, James I I I Gilmore, Sheri Ginn, Becky Gladney, Jcanette Goltry, Betty Gray, Bill 268 Juniors I I S3 Herrman, Leslie Higgins, Ellamae Hill, Jeanette Hinshaw, Candy Hinson, Benard Holland, David Holle, Carol Horan, Monica Howes, Barbara Huddleston, Jacque Ismcrl, Jean Jacks, Paul f Gray, Linda Greenwood, Sharon Griffey, Gloria Griffin, Edward Guthrie, Beth Hageman, David Hansen, Gregory Hantak, Frank Harpst, Mark Harris, Steve Hawkins, Richard Hayes, David Heath, Patty Herring, Deborah Jenkins, Rae Ann Johnson, Christopher Johbson, Kirk Johnson, Steve Johnston, Deborah Jones, Roger Jordan, Mary Juhl, Mark Kee, Mary Kemmercr, Kevin Kimm, Ann King, Debbie Kisker, Ellen Kneib, Mark Knowlton, Dale Koepnick, Melissa Koerble, Brian Krone, Barbara Krueger, Lorie Lamme, Dennis Lamp, Sue Law, Angela Lawerence, Sara Lewis, Teresa Juniors 269 JUNIORS Littleton, Quinn Locke, Cathy Lockhart, Marsha Loucks, Charles Lyie, Harold Madsen, Jeannie Manijak, Matthew Manning, Bruce Marcum, Mary Marrs, Sharon Mason, Glenn McClurg, Grace McGinley, Kathie McGough, Larry McPheeters, Terre Meikle, Merry Melekoflu, Tayfun Miller, Charlotte Miller, Gayle Miller, Mark Mohammed, Maligi Moore, Tim Morgan, Katherine Mork, Steven Morse, Susin Munshaw, Robert Mutz, Walter Ndika, Josephine Nees, Gregory Nielson, Shirley Nizzi, Rcnaldo Noonan, Susan Novak, Shelly Nuss, Gregory Obermeyer, Gloria Occhipinti, Carmela O ' Hearn, Vicky Olenius, Greg Oliver, Carol Olsen, Brian Oort, Doug Osborn, Michael Owen, Robert Paulson, Lisa Payne, Kathryn Payne, Robert Pelzer, Pat Perry, Tom Peterson, Betty Peterson, James Peterson, Karen ; .isr ' s 270 Juniors I 1 h. Bfi Ross, Chris Russell, Kathie Satyavelu, Cunnathur Schaaf, Pam Schartz, Fave Peugh, Phyllis Phillips, Gayle Pippert, Sandra Powell, Tab Price, Alan Pyle, Jennifer Ratashak, Larry Ray, Stanley Rayhill, Michael Render, Douglas Rice, Helen Richardson, Beverly Richy, Rodney Rifaat, Sam Roach, Jeanine Roberts, Dan Robertson, Regina Robison, Ronald Rock, Alan Rogers, Michael Root, Guelda Juniors 271 JUNIORS Schroer, Leann Searcy, Kathy Segar, Wanda Shahmohammadi, Gahman Shclton, Bradley Shelton, Margaret Shoebrook, Mary Sloss, John Smith, Anita Smith, Leiand Smith, Robin Soetaert, Edward Spencer, Vicki Spielbusch, Mary Sponsler, Jayne Spotts, Amber Sprague, Barbara Stamp, Marilyn StangI, Teresa Stark, Deborah Starnes, Jeffrey Steele, Gregory Stewart, Brenda Stewart, Dale Stitt, Vicki Stokes, Stephen 272 Juniors Thompson, Phyllis Turncll, Michael Turner, James Turner, Myra Villarreal, Rudy Virden, Stephanie Vollertsen, Gary Vulgamolt, Pam Wallace, Barbara Wamsat, Kevin Ward, Palsy Weber, Chris Stonum, Wilma Strade, Carolyn Strauch, Mary Strickler, Tom Stuart, Larry Stupfell, William Sullivan, Elizabeth Summy Roberta Sumnick, Sara Sweat, Jeri Taisakan, Joaquin Thomas, Chandler Thomas, Stanley Thompson, Cheryl Wedermeimer, Fred Wclbourn, Jane Weldon, Belinda Wendl, Kathryn West, Janell Wheat, Dcbra White, Yana Widger, Diane Wiederholt, Debbie Wiles, Jennifer Williams, Cindy Williams, Ken Wilson, Kay Wise, Sally Wissinger, Mike Wolf,Beverly Wormsley, Vanessa Wren, Curtis Wutke, Mike Yarmark, Vicki Yates, Jon Ytell, Suzy Zackula, Kimbcrly Zimbelman, Diane Juniors 273 ORGANIZATIONS C-J V " ■ ' ' 1— 1 kj ' - ' ' -ji yH t. ' -% SV irM H s H M N Alpha Kappa Lambda — Alpha Zeta Chapter Bruce Downs Jim Batallion Terry Stephens Brian Crawford Bob Barnett Harlin Flippin Terry Slater Mike Cornelison Rocky T. Crowder Bruce Mead President Vice President Treasurer Recording Secretary House Manager Social Chairman Rush Chairman Pledge Trainer Steward Corresponding Secretary Steve Adams Paul Bergren Doug Berlin Don Brahms Tim Brand John Brooks Duane Burchett Gary Chisholm Jim Clark Kevin Connell John Elgert Gary Evanoff Mark Fichter Fred Goodwin Roger Huseman Dale Knowlton Scot McCoppin Mike Papini Vic Parkhurst Al Price John Sloss Dan Thate Chan Thomas John Tooley Terry Turharskey Curtis VanVeldhuizen Ron Robison Lester Parr Dan Morgan Don Chase Curtis Wren Chrt i Terr Kar( Terr Jane )ayr Deb Ann janii Barl Kris GREEKS D X 276 Barb Cebula Deb Allumbaugh Martha Wenski Margaret Rinas Kathy Johnson Christy Scott Cindy Vanderslice Terry Heath Karen Pasturnak Terry George Jane Ramm Jayne Papini Deb Lemaster Ann Corken Janie Eldridge Barb Andrews Kris Smith Marcie Hoist Sheri Gilmore Sally Wise Sandi Delaughter Deb Harliman Deb Chisholm Valerie Vaughn President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Pledge Trainer ALLEY FILLEANS Creek Organizations 277 Tom Yepsen Scott Potthoff Rick Bowers Eric Sorensen Kevin Wamsat Frank Carter Steve Sturm Terry Bruett Paul Carter Paul Wessel Tom Akins Bill Baker Bruce Becker Steve Becker Terry Boelter John Buxbaum DeWayne Calek Paul Carger Bob Cassidy Bill Chrane Terry Clevenger Mike Cummins President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Sergeant of Arms Rush Chairman Pledge Counselor Social Chairman Athletic Director Ted DeVore Mike Duckworth Joel Ebersole Dave Elliott Albie Fleeman Mark Friday Bob Good Mike Grenzeback Mark Hansen Alan Hart Pete Heldt ave Holle Mr. Byron Augustine Sponsor Mr. Dennis Proffitt Sponsor Mr. Gene Stout Sponsor Mr. Doug Tucker Sponsor Mike Hopper Arnie Johnson Tim Johnson Steve Kalianov Mike Loeschew Jim Marcusson Ralph Mead Scott Metko Jerry Mills Brad Oleson Mike Ordnung Steve Oswald Ray Otis Mike Rau Doug Rieken Brad Rosemeyer Curt Rudy Walt Starkey Terry Stewart Bob Still Norman Townsend John Ward Gary Whigham George Whitaker Rod Whitlock Jim Wissler TmiH 278 Greek Organizations ! Cece Hopper Denise Duckworth Anne Martens Karen Broeker Robyn Elsea Rosie Whitlock Kim Lobb Brenda Cummins Terri Higgins Barb Oswald Moya Stewart Deb Wasson Marty Cooper Cheri North Cindy Hardyman June Occhipinti Karen Boberg June Christensen Debbie Olsen Lana Coffman Micki Kouns Karen Staub President Vice President Secretary Social Chairman Treasurer CHI DELPHIA Greek Organizations 279 Sandy Couglon Tom Fuller Gary Martin Mike Stensland Mike Job Scott Miller Dave Ahlberg Terry Pennington Lee Rou Sickman Steve Skarin Dean Bilden Chuck Bell Paul Clevenger Jim Smith DELTA SIGMA PHI Monte Ahrendsen Tony Greco Mike McAndrews Mike McAtee Al McNeal Ray Nedilnycky Mike Pierson Kirby White Chuck Wray Gale Gimber Tim Job Dave Weidmier Dave Winchester Greg Gach Greg Newby Marc Talkington Mike Ramm Delta Sigma Phi Gary Rix Dee Hummel Steve Mork Tom Jones President Vice President Secretarv Treasurer Little Sisters of Delta Sigma Phi DELTA SIGMA PHI LITTLE SISTERS Palti Andrew Pam Roese Rhonda Allison Jane Ann Jacobs Risa Brousseau Twyla Clevenger Judy Coffman Judy Collier Wendy Currie Laurie Hinz Mary Jordan Leslie Martin Gayle Miller Sandy Miller Deb Mitchell Carol Murtha Jeannie O ' Reilly Judy Parson Janet Pennington Amber Spotts Nancy Stokely Janet Van Buskirk Lynn Zink President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Creek Organizations 281 PHI SIGMA EPSILON Bob Croy Scott Moorman Mike Routh Rob Smith Brad Gartin Barry Hart Cliff Wilcox Bill Mackintosh Clyde Harris President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Social Chairman Pledge Trainer Kitchen Manager House Manager Treasurer Ron Adamson Tim Bixler Max Corlett Ron Deshon David Fairchild Steve Hangley Bill Jarvis Tyfun Melekoglu Mike Pete Mike Schaeffer Mike Terhune Mark Wiley Greg Olenius Mike Adams Rod Boyer Jon Danner Joe Hederman Kevin Kelly Rod Otte Ed Reasoner Joel Shipman John Stephens Bob Wehde Keith Andrews Daryl Bunch Dan Daniel Greg Dyer Kenneth Furst Jim Harrold Jim Knittle Bill Menousek Doug Peterson Alan Scott Drew Thate Paul Wilmes Charley Dieker Roger Baker Bill Cauveren David Guerrero Bill Holtapp Mike Kelly Clark Patterson Jeff Rowlett Stephen Silvius Steve Vogel Joe Routh Randy Bishop Jim Ciurej Kirby Dawson Bryan Ebbert Randy Gotshall Randy Howard Chuck Loucks David Messick Monte Read Mike Shipps Gary Thompson Dave Wright John Reed Bruce Barstow Mike Coulter David Hayes Gary Johnson Richard Lewis Scott Pierce Andy Ruesche Bob Simmons Greg Watkins David Young Jol He Mi Ca 282 Greek Organizations f i SIGMA TAU GAMMA John P. Cline Howie Morris Matt Manijak Carl Hughes President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Marty Albertson Art Albin Bill Baldon Larry Barmann Jay Bodenhammer Randy Bretag Russ Brownrigg Eric Bruns Jim Burr Jame Christiansen Craig Diggs Mike Downing Roger Eaton Ed Ensminger Mike Fox Greg Francis Phil Gooding Roy Gibson Tony Griffin Randy Hager Rex Hainey Mark Hamilton Jack Hayden Kenny Hayter Richard Hood Darrell Hughes Mike Hutt Dave Jones David Karlson Mike Krawczyk Tom Lancaster John McCurdy Chris McQueen Jim Milbank Lindsey Milinkov Bob Mills Don McDonald Mick McDonald Dave McWilliams Brian Olsen Kim Otte Mike Renfrow Steve Rhodes Ryan Ruckman Tom Schwaller Mike Shafar Steve Stokes Jeff Trotter Carl Tutorino Mark VanSickIc Paul Ward Randy Ward Jim Watson Ralph Winston Lowell Wood Martin Wood Jim Zech Mike Zech i Creek Organizations 283 Tau Kappa Epsilon Dick Rabenold Steve Searcy Richard Reetz Dave Miller Doug Burmeister Dennis Cox Lee Greve Bruce Dryzcimski Scott Black Dave Alvey Rod Auxier Jeff Angle Terry Barmann Wayne Binnicker Cliff Birdsell Rod Blume Lonnie Boeding Bill Bolyard Craig Bonner Carl Brandt Ron Browne Dave Burmeister Gary Carlson Spike Caton Brad Carr Dennis Christensen Frank Cox Mike Cully Doug Deskin Randy Dix President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Chaplain Historian Pledge Trainer House Manager Gary Dougherty Bob Downs Steve Driever John Derks Mike Eichenberg Bill Espey Kirby Felumb Steve Freel Jim Gillham Ron Gryder Greg Gude Steve Gumm Mike Hale Ron Hayek Ed Hansen Joel Harres Cary Hiltgen Eric Humar Steve Humphrey Bert Hoeck Art Jablonski Steve Jenkins Roger Johnson Scott Keilbey Kevin Kemmerer Jim Klein Tom Korte Benson Krull Rick Larson Mark Labovites Mark Martens John Moore Randy Morris Keith Muselham Carlin Lawhead Mike Million Terry McNeely Tim McQuinn Pat Newburg Bobbie D. Nielsen Jerry Overstreet Sam Pigg Randy Plummet Keith Pritchard Shannon Quinn Nelson Randall Dan Rapp Rocky Riggs Mike Riley Chris Ross Dirk Ross Brad Shelton Al Siek Rick Spencer Dale Sturvick Al Southern Terry Suchland Joedy Terril Greg Thompson Mike Walston Brad Wallach Steve Wallach Gary Wax John Wax Dick Westbrooke Ben Westman Greg Wever Ken Williams Mike Wutke Tom Wood Randy Buxton Gary Burton Chuck Morris Russ Gallinger Don Jones Dan Brandon Greg Lutz Gary Henwinkel Paul Zellhoefer Chuck Vadnais Tcxyt Cathy 284 Greek Organizations TAU KAPPA EPSILON Joyce Kroeger President Texy Goltry Vice President Kathy Tashkoff Secretary Cathy DiBenedetto Treasurer Nancy Hale Charna Haertl Lynn Eshelman Gwen Cox Jennifer Thompson Jackie Davis Roxanne Forde Susie Humar Tina Lohafer Mary Jo Fuller Jill Gude Robin Thomas Sue McGhee Jennifer Wiles Regina Robertson Phyllis Peugh Cinda Humphrey Patsy Ward Linda Crossley Paula Ward Sharon White Rosemary Rooney Denise Newberg Melissa Koepnick Vicki Burke Kathi Wendt Marilee Smith Nancy Duncan Terry Reiter Susan Larson Debbie Pierce Sheila Connell Mitiz McKinley Martha Nolker Dale McMillian Jenny Arthur Katie Gordon Terri Darnell Linda Martins DAUGHTERS OF DIANA Creek Organizations 285 Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority Ann Keech Valerie Vaughn Connie Carver Lori Bowers LaRue Sherman Jackie Abeln Julie Ausmus Roxann Backer Linda Barnes Tricia Brosnahan Barb Gillispie Sheri Gilmore Sherry Gourley Liane Hansford Janet Hawk Jane Henderson President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Liz Hinkle Susan Jackson Peggy McCabe Kathy Morgan Denise Pinnick Donna Pinnick Barb Potter Gale Smetana Melinda Spradling Kim Zackula 286 Greek Organizations 1 I 9 Alpha Sigma Alpha Terri Darnell Tricia Harper Ann Campbell Jenny Arthur Joyce Krocger Robin Thomas Joni Burch President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Membership Director Standards Board Chairman Chaplain Beth Ackerman Robin Allen Alicia Bowen Debbie Brazelton Cindy Buckridge Julie Burk Sheila Connell Joy Cooley Linda Crossley Pam Darnell Cindy Davis Diane Fisher Jodie Hamilton Mary Lou Handley Miss Bonnie Magill Sponsor Susan Hannah Jacque Huddleston Barb Johnson Candi Lacy Mary Lynch Sue Lynch Mary Cate Marcum Martha Nolker Karen Peterson Regina Robertson Lyn Ruppert Kathie Russell Sharon Skinner Susie Smith Robin Thate Sara Sumnick Karen Varde Christi Westfall Sharon White Jennifer Wiles Lynn Brazelton Rita Hawkins Diann Piper Karen Ragland Cathy Staley Terri Wade ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Greek Organizations 287 f DELTA ZETA I Dolores Baum Cathy DiBenedetto Carmela Occhipinti Jennifer Thompson Terry Heath Leanne DeShong Patti Andrew Risa Brousseau Pat Brys Rae Cole Cathy Craig Debbie Cundff Sandi Delaughter Janie Eldridge Sue Reickson Kathi Ford MaryBeth Francis Mary Jo Fuller Jeannette Gladney Kelly Harding Cherine Heckman Susi Humar Kathy Johnson Karen Maxwell Sue McGhee Nancy Mitchell President Vice President of Membership Vice President of Pledge Training Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Rhonda Parrish Karen Pasternak Jolene Ryan Patty Six Jeannine Stervinou Susan Thomas Nan Vanderslice Julie Walker Vanessa Wormsley Vicki Yarmark Cathy Avelyn Cindy Brown Ruth Ann Fralcy Margaret Francis Joyce Gifford Linda King Lynn Lockman Sue McBrien Lesa McCord Lori McManus Sandy Miller Jane Mitchell Diane Nevils Seila Pine Shirley Pine Robin Roberts Pam Schlotthauer Anne Southern Debbie Spencer Terri Teetor Margaret Thomas Cindy Vanderslice Emily Walter Kristi Welch Sally Wise Carol Cummings: Mert Walter: Social Affiliate Social Affiliate Teni Naur ludy Shirk Patty Conr Mart Mars Leani Kath Karit ludy Breni Nanc Vicki Lsnr; Suel 288 Greek Organizations PHI MU Kathy Searcy Nancy Wood Merry Miekle Julie Sweeny Maria Greenstreet Debbie Agenstien Karia Hall Marilee Smith President Vice President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Rush Chairman Pledge Trainer Panhellanic Representative Terri Higgins Nancy Miner Judy Collier Shirley Beckman Patty Zech Connie Welchans Marti Arens Marsha Cochran Leanne Tyler Kathy Parman Karleen Cronbaugh Judy Tietjens Brenda Cumm Nancy New Vicki O ' Hearn Laura Watt Sue Mitchell Judy Yates Deb King Jan West Deb Arend Dale McMillan Karen Samson Nelinda Sturdevanl Nancy Young Penny Nichols Julie Bingham Gail Dawnson Eileen Quanity Mary Surprise Becky Sweeney Deb Taylor Cathy Vohs Deb Wheatcraft Kathy Adams Joyce Allard Kris Anderson Helen Brandwein Sandi Eckert Robin Elsea Paula Frazier Shelby Laningham Ellen Lohmar Joan McCabe Robin Norris Cheryl Peterson Kelly Rieck Mary Rogers Gail Thomas Cindy Yost Greek Organizations 289 ' i SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority Rose Hainline Gwen Cox Vicki Pool Lori Jett Betty Burks Mrs. Irma Merrick Mrs. Nancy Riley Mrs. Jessica Loch Barb Andrews Karen Barker Anita Barnes Jayne Beattie Sharon Beatty Barb Bourns Mary Ann Branski Carmen Bywater Bonnie Coffelt Debbie Davidson Diane Davis Stephanie Davis Cheryl Deweerdt Susan Duncan Betty Evans Cheri Fox Judith Gann President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Education Sponsor Sponsor Sponsor Becky Ginn Jan Goodner Peggy Graham Bridget Havey Jan Hayes Nancy Hinckley Laurie Hinz Kim Holland Terri Hubble Theresa Ingram Jean Ismert Kim Lobb Janet Mannen Leia Marcum Jill McGinnis Julie Richey Denise St. James Jennima Scott Kris Smith Anita Stanley Tari Stone Glenda Taylor Becky Treese Vicki Turner Nancy VanGerpen Rita Ann VanGundy Sharon Whitley 290 Creek Organizations Panhellenic Council Sheri Gilmore Mary Cate Marcum Carmela Occhipinti Jill McGinnis Amy Greenleaf President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Public Relations Junior Delegates: Deb Arena Cathy DiBennedetto Kathie Russell Theresa Ingrain Liz Hinkle Inter-Fraternity Council Scott Keilbey TKE Presidet Bruce Downs AKL Dave Burmeister TKE Terry Slater AKL Norman Townsend Delta Chi Carl Hughes Sig Tau Greg Olenius Phi Sig Howie Morris Sig Tau Bob Croy Phi Sig Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. Steven R. Bradford Jackie A Hughes Ricardo A Shipp Robert E. Miles Basileus Vice-Basileus Keeper of Records Keeper of Finance Inter-Residence Council Mark Thomsen Charlotte Phillips Patsy Ward Deb Wasson Amy Dixon Mike Van Guilder Dennis Batchelor Kristy Cline Dave Counsell Amy Dixon Charles Edwards Les Herman Dave Hoffechar Gale Humphrey Tom Alexander Katie Morgan Charles Ortman Charlotte Phillips Pam Reed Kathy Six President 1st Vice-Presidetn 2nd Vice-President Treasurer Executive Secretary Advisor Peggy Sporer Mark Thomsen Thomas Vigneri Stephanie Virden Patsy Ward Deb Wasson Yana White Gus Williams Organizations 291 HONORS Kanneth Althaus Alan Bubalo Steven Carpenter HyH Sharon Craig MH Pat Day Amy Dixon Del Epperson Barbara Gillespie rf Katrina Graham Kathy Johnson Mary Neth Charlotte Phillips Renee Tackett Dwight Tompkins Carol Van Slyke Paula Ward Darryl Wilkenson Darryl Wilkinson President Dell Epperson Vice-President David Rentie Secretary Alan Bubalo Treasurer Dwight Tompkins Mark Pierce John O ' Guin Tom Vigneri John Wellerding UJ Ken Furst Reggie Smith Steve Carpenter l-J CO Paul Strain 292 Organizations SIGMA SOCIETY Carol Holle Dorothy Gregg Cindy Burrier Marty Echols Debbie Stark June Pearse Kathy Amend Bev Blank Phyllis Carmichael Julie Colton Jackie Davis Linda Easterday Betty Goltry Katie Gordon Lynn Eshelman Sonia Hamilton Lana Hunsicker Melissa Koepnick Lorie Krueger Cathy Locke Leta Mann Janis Poe Lynda Sadler Martha Saville Pam Schaaf Fran Sorcnsen Jayne Sponsler Cathy Staley Mari Jo Swords Jula Terrill Therese Goett! Bonnie Balle Pam Carver Terri Ceplina Vivian Dinville Joni Hansen Nancy Hart Elaine Jefson Chris Kee Ellen Kisker Joyce Lang Sharon Lang Marsha Lockhart Debbie Mason Pam Needham Linda Nutgrass Cheryl Phillips Margaret Ruggle Crissy Schmidt Barbara Sprague Vickie Spencer Mary Lou Strauch Myra Turner Kathie Wendl President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Corresponding Secretary Historian ALPHA MU GAMMA Linda Fasnacht Rose Hainline Donna Buzard Sally Adams Cathy Locke Karia Bartels Cathy Craig Mindy Dyke Debra Epperson Denise Johnson Marilyn Jones Joyce Lang Karen Pasternak Lynda Sadler Faye Schwartz Galen Shaney Darla Staples Robert Timm Teresa Trammell Diane Widger President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Organizations 293 ENGLISH HONOR SOCIETY PI DELTA EPSILON X i-J H UJ CO v 294 Organizations President: Vice President: Treasurer: Secretary: Historian: Cynthia Baldwin Linda Barnes Alice Blazek Debra Brazelton Jayne Brokaw Starr Brown Karen Bunse Julie Colton Linda Cornell Terri Caulson Pamela Darnell Teresa Darnell Kathy Davis Laurie Dedman Deborah Doud May Jane Dukes Donna Gray Sharon Greenwood Jodie Hamilton Gregory Hansen Nona Harrington Debra Chisholm Kathryn Johnson Deborah Johnston Shellie Lipowicz Catherine Locke Rebecca Martin Margaret McCabe Alan McNarie Terre McPheeters William Menousek Charlotte Miller Leanna June Pearse Charlotte Phillips Michael Pierson Margaret Rinas Lynda Sadler Kathy Searcy Mary Shoebrook Richard Shuster Kathleen Sleister Sherris Snyder Mary Stewart Karen Thate Robin Thomas Teresa Tremmell Patricia Vancoserce Patsy Ward Paula Ward Debra Wheat Gayle Guess Dorothy Gregg Diane Nelson Dorothy Gregg Nancy Milller Carol Holle Ann O ' Dowd Linda Herndon Margaret Wavada David Williams Vickie Brubaker Bertha Caldwell Lynn Eshelman Mary Neth Mary Meisinbach Patty Schulenberg Peg Gauthier Lynda Sadler Chris Kee Linda Ledbetter Sharon McAfee Beth Felly Jane Whited Nancy Davis Sharon Lang Cathy Locke Gail Metcalf Joyce Lang Elaine Jefson Jane Raftis June Christensen Lissie Kiopnick Amber Spotts Katie Gordon Nancy Moore Phyllis Thompson Pam Reed Jan Hader Teri Reeve Robin Christianson Patty Rychnovsky Rachel Mallas Joni Hansen Maggie Ruggle Karen Blake Diana Sheets Jeanne Moore Vicki Mather Merri Herrington Jo Boley Dee Pence Ann Gilpin Kay Ballinger Cindy Rosenberger Deb Mahony Sarah Harmon Jan Couch Marianne McDuff President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pledge Trainer Pledge Trainer KAPPA DELTA PI Organirations 295 i DELTA PSI KAPPA Jan Davis Deb Johnson Kathy Ruggles B.J. Pratt Sherris Snyder LuAnne -Crill Luann Phillips Kathy Atchity Vickie Brubaker Jayne Culligan Kathy Jones Sue Sugg Bessie Sullivan Vanessa Wormsley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplin Historian Sgt.-at-Arms BETA BETA BETA Rex Guthland Mike Rau Janet Blunk Terry Boelter Dean Hansen Terri Brannen Kristy Cline Charles Edwards Nancy Fairman Jim Gill President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian John Grabau Don Hicks Joe Jeter Mary Jordan Janis Poe Myra Turner Heidi Watkins Dave Williams F. Patrick Wynne Paul Terry Dan Weddle Ben Westman Gary Carter David Chambers Steve Dean Jackie Ferguson Chris Finch Rego Jones Dorothy Feese Marcia Silkett DELTA TAU ALPHA Steve Posch Mike Sager Carolyn Van Slyke Lynn Cain Dick Baldwin Joy Bates Dave Burmiester Bob Dryer Bruce Drysymski President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Gary Elderkin Dave Frede Gary Goekel Steve Jurshak Jerry MasterS Bob Mires Jerry Moyer Walter Mutz Mike Null Wayne Oliver Robert Owen Larry Ratashak Dave Schieber Mike Schmitz Randy Stingley John Turner Steve Uehling Lowell Wood 296 Organizations John Cool Paul Zellhoefer Robin Thomas Peggy Jolly Shelia Connell Frannie Lemonds Kathy Bissinger Dennis Mead Julie Hutchinson Margaret Wavada Dennis Akins Terri Higgins Susan Spriggs Kris Triplelt Charna Haertl Patricia Shculenberg Sonia Hamilton Barbara Johnson Nan Vanderslice Jane Kilbow Susan McKiernan Bobin Thate Cheryl Deweerdt Susan Duncan Richard Hood Ruth Ann Hood Denise Duckworth Susan Hanna Cheri Fix Marilou Rogers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian SIGMA ALPHA ETA PI KAPPA DELTA David Boman President Lee Ann Stringer Vice-President Charles Ortman Secretary Treasurer Cary Hiltgen Lori Bowers Janet Stuck Larry Vaudrin Debbie Vaudrin Paddie Rhees Michelle Calpin Linda Grimes Mr. Richard Bahya Advisor Dr. George Hinshaw Advisor Dr. James M. Leu Sponsor Martha Saville Diane Hester Sandy Maharry Marjorie Carter Joan Meek Debbie Crawford Terri Darnell Jayne Brokaw Mary Herring Miss Francis Shipley Nancy Hale Barb Parsons Kathy Barman Linda Barnes Cindy Burrier Jennifer Carter Sue Clark Debbie Doud Marty Echols Lorie Krueger President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Distaff Reporter Keeper of Archives Guard Program Chairman Alumnae Representative Sponsor June Pearse Mary Schieber Anita Stanley Renee Voltmer Jennifer Wiles KAPPA OMICRON PHI Organizations 297 STUDENT MSTA ASSOCIATION OF CHILDHOOD EDUCATION Kim Zackula Glenn Mays Sharon Smith Gary May Debbie Stark Dorothy Gregg Marsha Lockahrt Carol Holle Julie Colton Margaret Ruggles Joni Hansen Kimelin Johnson Mary Beth Hull Karen Cox Gail Stein Nancy Hart President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ALPHA BETA ALPHA Cindy Baldwin Kathy Amend Alice Blazek Kathy Sleister Helen Clausen Mr. James Johbson Miss Donna Janky Mrs. Carolyn Fisher Shelly Huston Jan West Merry Meikle Judy Fine Linda Primm President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Sponsor Sponsor Sponsor Linda Herndon Arthur Ridge Robert Whitters Maida Duncan Jeannie Madsen Carol Holle Vicki Spencer Jayne Sponsler Terre McPheeters Starr Brown Bertha Caldwell Cindi Cockrell Lynette Dolder Danielle Dukes Mary Jane Dukes Carol Gerke Bob Gideon Ann Gilpin Linda Gray Gayle Guess Deborah Herring Jim Marquette Alan Marshall Sandy Messner Joyce Moffat Vicki McGuire Ann O ' Dowd Dee Pence Betty Petersen Kathy Pinkerton Cathy Pope Kathy Pratt Marilou Rogers Kathy Ruggles Kathleen Shoemaker Barbara Simpson Kitty Smith Sharon Smith Karin Snow Julia Terrill Barbara Wallace Donna West Cindy Wilkinson Diane Zimbelman President Vice-President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding-Secretary Treasurer Historian State Historian Representative V 298 Organizations Jerry Eimers President Shannon Quinn Vice-President Mary Ann Criswell Secretary Myra Turner Treasurer Craig Caugh Historian Dr. Dale Rosenburg Sponsor Dr. Patrick Wynne Sponsor Dr. Virgil Albertini Sponsor Patti Austin Jayne Beattie Mark Bollinger JoEllen Bower Randy Boyer Terri Brannen Richard Bure Kim Bushyager Dewayne Calek Kristy Cline Ann Corken Carol Esles Brenda Evans Beth Felty James Gill Dale Goergen John Grabau Dean Hansen Charles Havner Joseph Jeter Randy King Terry Lesher Kurt Longworth Sharon McAfee Gayle Miller Dennis Muldrew Greg Oberman Mike Rau Allen Reavis Cindy Rosengerger Joan Scott Mary Lou Strauch Steve Thomas Deane Wallace Heidi Watkins Grant Wease Danile Weddle Ben Westman Janice Wolf PRE-MEDICAL PROFESSIONS CLUB STUDENT AFFILIATES OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Organizations 299 June Pearse Sandy Pipperty Diane Hester Sue Williams Mary Herring Sherri Cook Marty Echols Jane Ann Jacobs Linda Barnes Anita Stanley Mrs. Ann Rowlette Miss Pat Mitch Jo Ann Adkins Debbie Agenstein Jo Ellen Andrews Beverly Blank Cindy Burrier Cathy Cady Sandra Caldwell Pam Carlson Marjorie Carter Theresa Cealenski Sue Clark Karen Cox Debbie Crawford Judy Croy Terri Darnell Debbie Davidson Jackie Davis Darla Dollen Maida Duncan Vicki Ellis Diane Gabbert Nancy Hale Nita Harines Merri Herrington Barbara Johnson Debbie Jorgensen Brenda Kilby Lorie Krueger Carol Locke Sandra Maharry Leslie Martin Joyce Mathews Cora McClurg Margaret McComb Melinda McDaniels Vicki McGuire Roseanna Miller Sandra Myers Barbara New Margie Parmenter Mary Parsons Kathryn Payne Dee Ann Pence Charlotte Phillips Gayle Phillips Chairman Chairman-Elect Vice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer Reporter Historian Parlimentarian State President State Treasurer Advisor Advisor Roxie Reavis Kathy Ruggles Jolene Ryan Martha Saville Mary Scheiber Mary Steinhauser Theresa Swab Janet Vette Bonita Waller Brooke Wanamaker Sue Wells Yana White Annette Wilson Teresa Lewis STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION Gl I 300 Organizations GEOLOGY CLUB SAMOTHRACE Mari Jo Swords John Atkins Joy Lewellen Dr. Cargo Dr. Maxwell Charlotte Miller Gayle Miller Sharon Craig Cindy Bailey Dean Bilden Paula Cassity James Cossairt Dan Daulton Craig Diggs Paul Doiel James Elliott Rolin Geronsin Kalhy Harms Mike Hutt Ton Knierim Okoro Omeyoma Stephen O ' Sullivan Kim Peters Renaldo Nizzi John Pierson Eddie Skinn Margaret Sporer Debbie Vaudrin Mike Linn Mike Deming Mark Specketer Paul Bergren Gene Bailey Tom Carder Linda Fauquier Liz Hinkle John Grabau Mark Carr Sandra Eckert President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Sponsor Gail Orris Mary Beth Hull Susie Morse Mary Spielbush Ellen Kisker Connie Hill Dr. Sharon Browning Dr. Robert Underwood Nancy Bartlett Vicki Beauchamp Patricia Brownahan Cheryl Brownlee Lana Coffman K 1 Cox Vivian Dinville Ann Eilers Sue Gladstone Betty Goltry Mary Hammonds Pat Hare Liz Hein Annie Johnson Johnna Kolesar Diane Lawrence Denise Meng LuAnn Neary Becky Quimby Cindy Sadler Pam Schaaf Leann Schroer Margaret Shelton Sharon Smith Beth Sommerhauser Glenda Taylor Debbie Truitt Pam Tubbs Palsy Ward Diana White President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Reporter Faculty Sponsor Faculty Sponsor Organizations 301 302 Organizations INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS J Edward Ugboma Nigeria President Anthony Foday-Kakpa Sierre Leone Vice-President Chuks Ndika Nigeria Secretary Eddie Skinn Nigeria Treasurer Regie Smith Missouri Publicity Secretary Patrick Sanderson Grenada Mondelo Aadum Nigeria Fred Saremi Iran Abeba Abraham Ethiopia C.K. Satyavelu India Abebe Abraham Ethiopia Bahman Shahmohammadi Iran Tony Aburime Nigeria Cibson Shaw Hong Kong John Sunday Adeyeye Nigeria Anuchart Suthiratanasopop Thailand Daniel K. Adomako Ghana Joaquina Taisakan W. Caroline Islands Nader Afzali Iran Chi Kwong Tang Hong Kong Moses Amadu Nigeria Barydoma Te-Dooh Nigeria Oladipo Amao Nigeria Terry Tuharsky Canada Michel Baehler Switzerland Gabriel Usen Nigeria Edeheudim Bassey Nigeria Albert Ohagi Uzoigwe Nigeria Venkata Bhamidipati India Eduardo Efrain Vasquez El Salvador George Boateng Ghana Ching Wang Taiwan Marie Boussagol France Kristina Widjaja Indonesia Pedro Camacho Peru Ching Ping Uip Hong Kong Somchai Chirajus Thailand Gilberto Zuniga Mexico Jackie Chu Hong Kong Rudolfo Zuniga Mexico Cyrus Dah India Dan Do Viet Nam Akpabio George Ekpo Iran Udonna Ememem Nigeria Morteza Fazli Iran Deborah Men Fong Hong Kong Thomas Foray Sierra Leone Ellaheh Gharib Iran Frehiwot Haile Ethiopia Su Ching Fluang Taiwan Nassar Izadi Iran Kenneth Keim Canada Qamar Khan Pakistan Arif Kocak Turkey Angela Law Hong Kong Mohammed Limhaisen Saudi Arabia Nguyet Luu Viet Nam Samuel J. Mohammed Maligi II Sierre Leone Farrokh Mansour-Tehrani Iran Lila-Farida Movahed Iran Prasong Mekmanee Thailand Yasuhiio Moriguchi Japan Jukka Tuomas Narakka Finland Abdi Nur Ethiopia Workensh Abdulahi Nur Ethiopia Michael Ogboh Ghana William Okelo-Odongo Kenya Omeyoma Okoro Nigeria Hop Huy Pham Viet Nam Chintana Pitantunttai Thailand Samir Rifaat Canada Mushtaq Hussain Sahaf India Organizations 303 INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB Tom Knierim Dan Morgan Keith VanderBoom Brad Swafford Earl Ferguson Mr. David Morris Merle Allen Louis Aiidrews Matt Brown Phil Brownlee Jim Bundridge Keith Carter Jim Dieckman Bruce Downing Phil Esposito Don Fast Paul George Jerry Grahl Randall Hart Ron Hightower Scott Hinson Gary Howell President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Adivsor Sponsor Paul Jones David Lewis Richard Lewis Tim McGinnis Bill Menosek Gerry Middleton Rowland Minshall Sam Morton Ann O ' Leary David Reno Pat Roberts Andy Ruesche David Scott Phil Seipel Herb Snoderly Larry Starko Russ Story Curtis Thompson Jim Turner David Veit Roger Walker 304 Organizations PSYCHOLOGY CLUB SOCIOLOGY CLUB BIKE CLUB Organizations 305 ATHLETICS I f WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL COUNCIL Jayne CuUigan Janet Byrnes Pat Accord Joyce Allard Chandra Allee Brenda Baker Karen Blake Sherry Blome Mary Bourne Janet Burhham June Christiansen Laurie Cornell Luann Crill Mary Ann Criswell Debbie DeVault Mary Ernst Betty Greiser Denise Gutschenritter Cindy Hardyman Julie Harris Deb John Deb Johnston Jan Lesan Quinn Littleton Co-Chairman Co-Chairman Patsy Lipira Mary McCord Vicki Milner Luann Phillips B.J. Pratt Mary Pimblot Donna Pinnick Pam Reed Guelda Root Marge Sakata Linda Scarlett LaRue Sherman Jayne Slay Sherris Snyder Carolyn Strade Brenda Steward Bessie Sullivan Patricia VanOsbree Debbie Thoelke Diane Welbourne Donna West Dianne Withrow Sheryl Wurster MEN ' S INTRAMURAL PROGRAM Jim Karpowich Mike Walston Jamie Christinscn Steve Wallach Gary Wax Ron Deshoy Paul Wessel Tom Fuller Allan Price Mark Harpst Jim Conoway Rex Gwenn Director of Intramurals Assistant Director Sigma Tau Gamma Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon Phi Sigma Epislon Delta Chi Delta Chi Alpha Kappa Lambda Phillips Hall Douglas Tower Cooper North Complex Dolores Baum Betty Birks Ann Martens Rose Fisher Cynthia Gable Fran Sorenson Sally Adams Paula Baron Debbie Crawford Sally Wise Pam Reed Mitzi McKinley Cindy Harris Jane Ramin Sandi DeLaughter Grace Neuroth Robin Roberts Jennifer Thompson President Vice-President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian SIGMA PHI DOLPHINS 306 Organizations CHEERLEADERS Mark Harpst Tim Bell Kevin Kemmerer Wayne Smith Darrell E. Davis Kirk Mathews Andy Ruesche Dan Montomery Charlie Mills Gary Goeble Debbie Johns Maria McAlpin Keith Kisker Sherrie Webb Ann Cauble Brad Williams Charna Hautl Terre McPheeters Ellen Kisker Ron Hightower Steve Windburn Lamont Fuften Mark Nustaum Dave Batton Ann Kinne John Wellerding Mik Wutke Bob Webber Alan Bubalo Bruce Campbell President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Janie Runnels Mike Holder Dan Rapp Cheri Fox Keith Mussallem Bob Arnodl Jennina Scott Ben Westman Vicki Turner Jim Cundiff Vicki Harris Cheryl DeWeerdt Co-Captain Co-Captain H JUNIOR Captain Organziations 307 MUSIC SIGMA ALPHA IOTA PHI MU ALPHA Joyce Wood Judy Anderson Sharon Beatty Christy Scott Karen Bunse Carol Lewis Deb McNary Mrs. Byron Mitchell Peggy Bush Julie Denman Shannon Dumkrieger Susan Jackson Kitty Kerns Debbie King Margaret Rinas Pat Saltmarsh Pam Shafer Sarah Shafer Paula Ward President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Sgt.-atArms Advisor Greg Nuss Rod Glidewell Greg Nees Jon Yates Willis Williams Mike Worley Dr. Henry Howey David Wood Ron Porch Ron Martz Steve Pride Steve Neve Matt Lorimor Mike Tritten Bob Newhuis Jerry Zuck Chris Thomas John Heim Ed Treese President Vice-President and Warden Secretary and Alumni Secretary Treasurer Pledge Advisor Historian Faculty Advisor Pi U Cindy Amos Judy Anderson Linda Brooks Karen Bunse Aria Hildreth JoEllyn Juel Debbie King Trudy Lambright Mary Lou Maag Becky Todd Lori Watkins Linda Gray Penny Carver Martha Cooper Corliss Docterman Shanda Keirsey Carol Lewis Terre McPheeters Pat Saltmarsh Christy Scott Paula Ward Joyce Wood Dave Burmeister Kevin Cordray Jeff Dinwiddie Jeff Jones Steve Killian Dick Rabenold Charles Reineke Mike Rosenthal Bob Still David Wood Jerry Zuck Tim Boulton Dave Duvall John Heim Ken Holmer Gordon Kurylul Bert Lockard Gordon Miller Mark Mitchell Ron Porch Chris Thomas Chris Tornquist Mike Worley 308 Organizations Nancy Crouse Stephanie Davis Shiela Dolde Sylvia Endicott Sherry Gourley Susan Jackson Janna Patchen Sherri Patterson Marica Pierce Debbie Robinson Lora Schmol] Myra Taylor Terri Coulson Mary Jane Dukes Debbie Lewellen Mitizi McCord Peggy Mohr Kathy Morgan Nancy Salfrank Anita Ann Smith Jeri Sweat Sue Wilson Kim Bush Debbie Brand Terri Ceplina Cindy Estep Beth Hegeman Joyce Lang Marsha Lockhart Mary Parsons Debbie Pierce Anita Lynne Smith Gloria Smith Daria Staples Cathy Vohs Janis Walters Sharon Beatty: Accompanist Asst. Director President Secretary Treasurer Carole Mcintosh Sharon Marrs Kathy Morgan Terri Coulson Janet Lawson Joseph Ostrus Steve Bragg Mark Christensen Duane Thies Jeri Sweat: Accompanist UNIVERSITY SINGERS David Duvall Paula Ward Christie Scott Sharon Marrs Pam Reed Lori Watkins Linda Gray Kitty Kerns Denise Meng Pam Schafer Patsy Ward Julie Dewman Janet Lawson Joseph Ostrus Chrales Reinke Dana Whitney Terry Zuck Ken Holmer Chris Thomas Steve Wray Tom Perry Pete Schartel Laurie Amend: Accompanist Earle Moss Director Reeds Gregg Nees Barbara Koerble Rod Glidewell Paula Boswell Judy Kirbey Pam Allen Trumpets Roger Brittom Gail Christiansen Jon Yates Faye Schwartz Steve Pride Piano Debbie McNary Guitar John Heim Bass Ron Porch Trombones Alan Price Greg Nus Mike Worley Marilyn Hillix Tim Mings Drums Bob Newhuis Allen Carr Vibraphone Sarah Shafer Sound Ed Treese Organizationsn iO ' ' i Shei Greg 310 Organizations BAPTIST STUDENT UNION CHRIST ' S WAY Mike Winder Kim Jensen Dawn Mutum Charlotte Miller Randy Evers Jennifer Carter Rev. Bob Webb Dr. James Gates Wayne Cook Terri Cross Marsha Pierce Debbie Dowd Paula McKee Lori Watking Jerry Carmicheal Vicki Henry Sheryl Warren Shiela Dolde Terry Barnett Jane Brocaw Darlehe Elliott Laura Elliott Tom Dixon Bud Motsinger Phil Lowry Rick Baker Greg Ness Mike Smith Randy Ayers Janet Blunk Julie Ingram Dave Chambers Darrell Burton Kirby Palmer President Vice-President Editor Co-Editor Growth Chairman Outreach Chairman Pastor Advisor Pastor Advisor Photographer Lynn Cain Gerald Eastburn Cindy Burrier Dave Rockey President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Campus Minister ' Organizations 311 i i STUDENT SENATE President Vice-President Secretary Senior Class President Junior Class President Sophomore Class President Freshman Class President Dwight Tompkins Mary Neth Katie Gordon Paul Strain Rob Smith John Moore Scott Henson Senators: Marian " P.F. " Pfannenstiel — Senior Class Reggie Smith — Senior Class Vickie Turner — Junior Class Ted De Vore — Junior Class Crissy Schmidt — Sophomore Class Leo Brooker — Sophomore Class Bob Gibson — Freshman Class Carol Mullins — Freshman Class Teri Stangle — Hudson Leanne De Shong — Roberta Marty Echols — Millikan Cheryl Ayers — Franken Mike Wissinger — North Complex Steve Posch — Phillips Mark Martens — Dietrich Jim Batallion — Off-campus Kathy Graham — Off-campus Mike Schaefer — Off-campus Ann Filers — Off-campus Tom Akins — Off-campus 312 Organizations X ' Amy Dixon President Nita Harmes Vice-President H _l Linda Easterday Secretary H Fran Sorensen Treasurer H i-l Sonia Hamilton H Bonnie Waller H Joni Hansen H Katie Payne H Judy Butler H z u Pam Roses H Amber Spotts H i-i Marty Echols H Diana Sheets H Ann Gilpin H Jo Boley ■ Pam Schlottahuser H Cindy Earp H Brenda Anderson H S 2 Pam Reed 1 Gail Humphrey k Charlotte Phillips President B Stephanie Virden Vice-President H Deb Wasson Secretary H Deb Rush Treasurer H Pat Accord H Vicki Beauchamp H _j Nancy Bond H Jane Borkaw H Cheryl Brownlee H Deann Bromert H X Jenny Byergo H Sue Egbert H Mary Maag H Z t 5 Grace Neuroth H Becky Quimby H Roxie Reavis H Lisa Scott H Ellen Schieber H Q p Pam Shaw H Kathy Six 1 Ella Slaughter 1 p: Anita Smith H Mary Lou Strough H Deb Toyoor H Deb Vaudrin H Jan Wardup H DORM COUNCILS Organizations 313 TOWER STAFF Editor — Debbie Jo Jorgensen Copy Editors — Alan McNary Ann Mutti Photography Editor — Dan Dieter Layout Editors — Lorna Guess Becky Wickizer Business Manager — Darrell Davis Advisor — Joe Loflin Copy Staff Jan Cox Mike Crum Beth Dalbey Marty Echols Bob Ferris Richard Marshall Jackie McKee Bea Ross Mark E. Sheehan Duane Thies Joy Wade Larry York Photographers Ellen Burton Greg Gomerdinger Jeff Jensen Mic Jones Gary Ray Terry Strade Layout Linda Brooks Vicki Clark Debbie Ledoux Donna Pinnick Deb Rokiski Photo Credits Ellen Burton: 32, 179, 200, 201, 230 Terry Strade: 22, 28, 29, 61, 78, 84, 113, 117, 333 Jeff Jensen: 52, 60, 61, 72, 73, 104, 122, 123, 125, 126, 127, 130, 131, 251, 339 Gary Ray: 25, 26, 30, 32, 64, 76, 113, 115, 196, 197, 198, 202, 203, 204, 205, 207, 271, 282 Dan Dieter: 6, 17, 18, 19, 20, 23, 42, 43, 68, 86, 93, 98, 102, 115, 116, 117, 124, 164, 165, 166, 167, 168, 246, 247, 170, 171, 176, 177, 186. 187, 190, 191, 192, 193, 206, 228, 238, 245, 268, 267, 280, 281, 283, 285, -286. Greg Gomerdinger: 14, 26, 27, 33, 35, 36, 37, 61, 62, 66, 69, 70, 71, 77, 78, 79, 80, 81, 178, 216, 217, 218, 236, 274, 328, 329 Dwight Tompkins: 45 Joe Loftin: 146 Mic Jones: 6, 15, 16, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 28, 29, 30, 31, 33, 34, 35, 38, 39, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 49, 50, 54, 52, 53, 58, 59, 60, 62, 64, 66, 67, 74, 75, 78, 79, 81, 86, 87, 88, 90, 93, 96, 97, 98, 99, 100, 101, 104, 236, 237, 324, 325, 326, 327, 329, 334, 335, 336, 337, 105, 106, 111, 112, 115, 116, 117, 128, 129, 134, 135, 136, 137, 138, 139, 147, 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 153, 154, 155, 156, 157, 162, 232, .233, 235, 238, 240, 241, 242, 243, 244, 248, 263, 264, 272, 275, 276, 278, 279, 284, 282, 290, 339 Alan McNarie: 319 Becky Wickizer: 320 A special thanks to Missourian photographers: Jerry Benson: 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 9, 38, 40, 41, 46, 94, 95. Wayne Cook: 30, 91, 322 Rod Graham: 7, 12, 36, 92, 93, 94, 179, 321, 34 Also thanks to Missourian writers Paula Martin and Jim Conaway. IN MEMORIUM Janet Hawk 1956-1976 Wesley Hoppe 1956-1976 M.IIV WllklMMtll l«»S4 l«»7.S Stcplu-n V l »5t -l »7t Iiiiii McAlexandcr I ' »5t)-I97t ,- - -rf I 318 Graduation I£ TASSELS AND DOWNS Five thousand programs fanned the air as relatives and friends tried to create some relief from the stifling heat. T he standing-room-only crowd applauded the class of 1975 as they marched in Lamkin Gymnasium for the 69th commencement exercise at NWMSU. Tones from the traditional " Pomp and Circumstance " lingered in the rafters as Dr. Lucille Lindburg, distinguished professor at Queens College of New York and 1936 NWMSU graduate, said that " if you are really to live . . . live according to what you feel ... to what you know. " President Foster returned from a trip to Russia only the night before to confer bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees to awaiting candidates while enthusiastic mothers shoved through the crowds to capture that special moment with their Instamatics. As Maryville was left behind, the quoted words of President Eisenhower echoed in the minds of many, " ... education is not only a means of earning a living, but a choosing of a type of life. " Okay. We ' ve been here . . . we ' ve participated . . . we ' ve seen . . . we ' ve learned . . . and now we know, " grads reflected. But the question that now will plague these mortar-board-capped hundreds facing the dog-eat-dog job market of the present economy is " Where do we go — where do we go from here? " BB Graduation 319 N I I i I It ' s over. You lived through an appropriately named dead day, survived finals week and watched as your friends achieved the American dream — graduation. It ' s time to pack up and leave Maryville for another summer . . . time to discard treasures that Mom and Dad might not appreciate — perhaps a wine bottle with sentimental value . . . time to turn in textbooks that caused you heartache and distress . . time to leave an empty stadium and a chimming Bell Tower and thumb a ride on back to Hometown, U.S.A. BD INDEX Aadum, Mondelo 72, 258 Abbey, Barbara Lee 249 Abdulahi, Anebe 141 Abeln, Jacquelyn R. 266 Abraham, Abeba 266 Acklin, Kim Loraine 249 Acord, Patricia Ann 258 Adams, David Dorsey 249 Adams, Lisa Diane 141 Adams, Lois Diane 266 Adams, Sally Ann 151 Adams, Steven L. 276 Addington, Nancy Lynn 175 Adkins, Jo Ann 249 Adkins, Kathy Darlene 249 Adler, Cindy Sue 249 Administration 115 Agriculture, Department of 124 Ahlbcrg, David R. 219 Ahrendsen, Monte G. 126 Akes, Zelma 152 Akins, Dennis J. 121 Alberts, Randy Albertini, Virgil 150 Albertson, Marty J. 69, 76 Akins, Thomas 266 Albin, Arthur Eugene 69, 266 Al bright, Andria Lee 249 Alcott, Muriel 58, 149 All-Nite Party 48 Allard, Joyce Kaye 249 Allee, Chandra S. 258 Allen, Janet Lynn 74, 258 Allen,Pamela Ann 249 Allison, Rhonda Lynn 258 Almost Anything Goes 36 Althaus, Kenneth Bill 121 Alvey, David Randall 90, 327 Amend, Kathy Leigh 175 Amend, Laurie Ann 258 Amos, Cynthia K. 169 Amsbury, Wayne 182 Anders, William A. 266 Anderson, Brenda May 249 Anderson, Bruce J. 266 Anderson, Carol Jean 84, 266 Anderson, Jenny Ellen 258 Anderson, Judy Kay 205 Anderson, Lila Leah 249 Anderson, Mark 156 Anderson, Shcryl Kay 141 Andreesen, Arnie R. 141 Andrews, Keith E. 69 Angman, Berndt 177 Apple, Timothy D. 249 Applegate, Beth Ellen 266 Archer, Yolaine A. 266 Armstead, Terry Lynn 58, 266 Arnick, Claude 76 Art, Department of 196 Art Gallery 200 Arthur, Jenny Lisa 258 Ascherl, Gerald A. 141 Aten, Billy Dale 66, 69 Aufderheide, Lawrence 148 Augustin, Byron 148 Ausmus, Julia L. 94 Auxier, Rodney D. 258 Ayers, Cheryl Kay 258 Baas, Michael D. 249 Babcock, Robert Allan 199 Babcock, William R. 66, 69 Bachman, Richard S. 249 Baehr, Randall Gene 28, 76, 77 Bagley, Kathleen Joan 249 Bahler, Michel Marc 72, 249 Bailey, Mark Hubbard 249 Baker, Brenda Lee 249 Baker, Earl 82, 214 Baldwin, Cynthia Dian 151 Baldwin, Richard E. 126 Baldwin, Ronald H. 128 Balle, Bonnie Lea 199 Ballew, Edna Mae 141 Bankston, George E. 249 Banneman, David 182 Banner, Cheri A. 266 Barker, Scott D. 266 Barmann, Sue 249 Barmann, Terrence E. 266 Barnard, Stan Frank 258 Barnes, Anita J. 249 Barnes, Candace Jane 176 Barnes, Linda K. 266 Barnes, Michael E. 258 Barnett, Robert C. 266 Barnett, Terry Allen 58, 141 Barnett, Terry Morris 249 Barstow, Bruce W. 258 Bartels, Karla Kay 258 Bartlett, Nancy L. 258 Barton, Gary Reed 249 Baseball 66 Basketball 86 Bassey, Edehcudim J. 141 Basso, Mark A. 141 Batchelar, Dennis D. 266 Bateman, Cheryl A. 258 Bates, Joy Marie 126 Batten, Dave Wayne 90, 266 Battiest, Ginny Lynn 266 Bauer, Rose Lynn 175 Baumli, Larry Joe 249 Baxter, Thomas Walter 258 Bayha, Richard 119 324 I Beattie, Jayne M. 249 Beauchamp, Vicki Ann 249 Becker, Steven Ross 126 Becraft, Carolyn H. Beebc, Diana 86, 208 Beeks, John 124 Beeson, Barbara Ann 151 Belcher, Kathryn 140 Bell, Tim R. 90, 258 Benedict, Pamela J. 258 Bennett, Barbara Lea 258 Benson, Gerald E. 266 Berg, Rex Allan 141 Bergerson, Mark P. 94, 258 Berlin, Douglas C. Bernard, Barbara 85 Besco, Cathy Marie 249 Bctt, David C. 142 Bicentennial 56 Bilden, Dean M. 189 Billings, Jeffrey D. 266 Bing, Karen Louise 249 Binney, Elizabeth Ann 249 Binnicker, Leonard W. 266 Biology, Department of 186 Birchfield, Ben 76 Birdsell, Clifford J. 183 Bishop, Jacquelyn Kay 249 Bishop, Julie Ann 266 Bissinger, Kathleen 121 Black Week 34 Blair, Richard Alan 266 Blake, Jack Randall 69 Blake, Karen M. 74, 95 Bland, Shirley June 249 Blank, Eeverly A. 266 Blank, James Ralph Blankenship, B.H. 136 Blodgetl, Susan Joy 258 Blome, Sherry A. 74 Blume, Rodney Keith 126 Board of Regents 114 Boatcng, George A. 82, 258 Boeller, Terry Leslie 189 Boeltner, Rebecca Jo 258 Bogenreif, Sherry L. 145 Boger, Monica L. 258 Bohlken, Robert 118 Boley, Lenora Jo 258 Bolton, Katherine E. 266 Bomgardncr, Joan Ann 249 Bonnctte, Lynda L. 175 Book, Joellen 249 Book, Mary Carolyn 249 Boone, Carl Edward 258 Boone, Carl Edward 258 Boone, Luke 220 Borgerg, Karen Lynn 258 Boston Tea Party, The 97 Boswell, Paula S. 183 Bourne, Mary Lou 71 Boussagol, Marie G. 249 Bower, Nancy Ann 249 Bowers, Mark W. 76 Bowness, Marcia 199 Boycr, Floyd Randal 249 Boyer, Joetia Elaine 249 Braden, James Allen 258 Bradway, Robin Lee 169 Brahms, Donald J. 258 Braley, Shirley J. 258 Brand, Dcbra Sue 258 Brand, Sonja 169 Brand, Timothy D. 142 Brandt, Carl T. 266 Brannen, Terri Ann 189 Brazelton, Debra A. 266 Brekke, Anne 207 Brekke, Jerald 176 Brelag, Randy Craig 69 Briggs, Donald T. Briggs, Margaret 130, 131 Bright, Kathy Jean 157 Brinkmann, Bernard J. 258 Britton Roger W. 258 Broderick, James 198 Brokaw, Jayne Sue 266 Bromert, Deann Marie 258 Brooker, Leo Raymond 258 Brooker, Rex Jeffrey 45 Brooks, Holly 157 Brooks, John Earl 258 Brooks, Kevin Lynn 95 Brousseau, Paula 154 Brousseau, Risa Marie 258 Brown, Everett 115 Brown, Harold 126 Brown, Ina Ruth 249 Brown, Janet 128 Brown, Janet S. 266 Brown, Leta Brown, Mae Lois 157 Brown, Robert 140 Brown, Roxi Kay 249 Brown, Shcri Rcncc 95 Brown, Starr Tiara 266 Brown, Vincent M. 258 Browning, Edward 136 Browning, Sharon 138 Brownlee, Cheryl J. 258 Brownrigg, Russell E. 76 Brubaker, Victoria L. 74, 209 Bruce, Bonita Sue Bruening, Milton 188 Bruner, Jane Kay 192 Brunner, Kevin Lyle 249 Bubalo, Alan James 90, 142 Buffe, Anne C. 266 Buhl, Anthony 164 Buhr, Teresa L. 266 Bundridge, James 219 Bunse, Karen J. 266 Burch, Joni L. 258 Bure, Richard C. 266 Burg, Laveria Viola 192 Burgess, Kimberly Ann 258 Burk, Julia Anne 258 Burke, Vickie J. 266 325 Burkhiser, Thomas J. 126 Burks, Betty J. 266 Burmeister, David ]. 126 Burmeister, Douglas H. 266 Burmeister, Timothy E. 94 Burnham, Janet L. 258 Burns, Terry M. 249 Burnsides, James Mark 249 Burrier, Cynthia A. 266 Busch, Kimberly Jo 249 Bush, Margaret 205 Bush, Robert 117 Bushyager, Kimberly A. 249 Business Economics, Department of 134 Butkus, James A. 258 Butt, Mary Suzanne 86, 249 Byergo, Jeffrey Rex 249 Byergo, Virginia L. 266 Byrd, John 72, 214 Bywater, Carmen D. 249 Cain, Lynn C. 126 Caldwell, Bertha M. 157 Caldwell, Sandra L. 249 Callahan, Kathy Ann 71, 258 Calvert, Ronda Ann 249 Campbell, Anita Kay 249 Campbell, Ann Marie 249 Capps, Dana Maureen 249 Cargo, David 195 Carlon, Peter David 76 Carlson, Catherine A. 249 Carlson, Pamela Jon 132 Carlson, Phillip A. 249 Carman, Gary 134 Carmichael, Phyllis A. 142 Carneal, Thomas 57, 172, 175 Carpenter, Sam 190 Carr, Marcia Leann 249 Carr, Marta Lynn 74, 258 Carriker, Debbie L. 258 Carriker, Neilsen A. 250 Carroll, Ledonna Sue 250 Carter, Dennis Eugene 258 Carter, Frank C. 39 Carter, Marjorie Ann 132 Carver, Catherine E. 250 Carver, Pamela Ann 258 Carver, Penny Kay 250 Cashon, Garry Len Cassavaugh, Glenda L. 250 Cassity, Paula Joan 178 Cauveren, William M. 258 Ceglenski, Theresa 250 Ceplina, Terri Lynn 77, 258 Chambers, Charles 142 Chaney, Glenda Lee 142 Chaney, Linda Susan 142 Changes On Campus 54 Chemistry, Department of 190 Chew, Dave Brian 76 Christ, Leroy 217 Christensen, Catherin 157 Christensen, June E. 74, 266 Christensen, Nancy K. 250 Christian, Mark S. 76, 77 Christiansen, Robin R. 258 Chu, Tak Man 266 Chubick, Debra June 266 Churchill, W.I. 117, 230 Clark, Lilbon Henry 76 Clark, Fatrick M. 250 Clark, Ronald Leon 66, 69 Clark, Vanessa 266 Clark, Vicki L. 157 Clausen, Helen Ann 221 demons, Christy Lain 179 Clevenger, Lila Jean 142 Clevenger, Terry S. 121 Cline, John Paul 144 Cline, Kristy A. 266 Clinefelter, Larry D. 157 Clizer, Denise Kay 259 Cloepfil, James Olin 259 Clutter, Ernest R. 266 Cockrell, Cynthia Sue 157 Coffman, Joyce Ann 266 Coffman, Judith Lynn 259 Coffman, Lana L. 259 Cole, Nancy Joy 250 Cole, Rae L. 266 Collins, Carmen Ann 250 Collins, Herman 218 Collins, James R. 266 Comer, Gerry A. 266 Computer Science 230 Conklin, Barbara I. 250 Connell, Sheila M. 121 Conover, Carolyn 250 Conyers, Jon Q. 266 Cook, Sherri L. 266 Cook, Wayne R. 58, 151 Cooksey, Janet Sue 86, 259 Cooley, Elizabeth A. 250 Cooley, Joy Lynn 24 Coomes, Dennis Lee 259 Coomes, Jeffrey Dean 266 Cooper, David M. 267 Cooper, Terry Marvon 250 Coppinger, Gary P. 28, 76 Corken, Amy 267 Corken, Ann 267 Corley, Leland H. 175 Cornelison, Mike 142 Cornelius, Connie Ann 157 Cornell, Linda M. 267 Costello, Don Matthew 76 Costello, Jane 157 Costin, Coleen L. 250 Couch, Janice Gayle 250 Coulson, Terri K. 267 Coulter, Michael K. 76 Counseling Center 229 Counsell, David A. 267 Cousins, Elma A. 267 Cowsert, Deborah Lynn 250 Cox, Gwendolyn S. 267 Cox, Karen Ann 259 Crabtree, Golda 192 Craig, Cathy Caureen 259 Craig, Robert 120 Cramer, Bob 45 Crater, Penny Kaye 132 Crawford, Brian G. 276 Crawford, George Dean 126 Crawford, Mark Steven 267 Cregeen, Michael P. 75 326 Cremer, Robert A. 267 Crill, Luannc K. 95, 209 Cross Country 82 Cross, Dorothy Mae 250 Cross, Teresa Lee 142 Crouch, Marcus Ray 219 Croy, Judith M. 259 Crozier, David 216 Crum, Michael D. 259 Culligan, Jayne E. 209 Culver, Teresa Lynn 259 Camming, Patricia Ann 267 Cummins, Brenda Susan 259 Cummins, Michael A. 267 Cundiff, Deborah A. 267 Currie, Wendy G. 259 Curry, Gus Alan 69 Dakan, Ina Beth 250 Dalbey, Beth 58, 151 Daniel, Danny Gene 126 Danielson, Dale Lee 259 Darling, Vernon David 75, 82 Darnell, Teresa Lynn 132 Davidson, Jeffrey L. 259 Davis, Darrell E. 76 Davis, Darrell Lee 169 Davis, Gary Wayne 179 Davis, Jackie Sue 132 Davis, Nancy Sue 259 Davis, Peggy Marie 133 Dawson, Gail Rene 250 Day, Patricia L. 85, 121 Delmastro, Edward L. 142 Delong, Gail Marie 259 Denman, Julie Belle 25 Denton, Judith Renae 250 Derichs, Karen Marie 157 Deshong, Leanne 259 Deskin, Doug Craig 90 DeVore, Elwyn 134, 135 DcVore, Mary Ann 132 DeVore, Ted W. 267 Dial, David 161 Diekcr, Charles W. 76 Dimitri 97 Dix, Randy Daryl 90, 189 Dixon, Amy Louise 176 Dixon, Terri Sue 250 Doldc, Sheila Rose 250 Dollen, Daria J. 133 Dolph, Debra Ann 259 Dolt, Howard F. 250 Donahue, Deborah 120 Donovan, James Joseph 90 Donovan, Marsha Kayc 250 Dorrel, Carol Sue 250 Dorrel, Trudy 192 Doud, Deborah Ranee 133 Dougan, Diane Marie 259 Dougherty, John 180, 181 Dowell, Teresa Ann 267 Dowis, Kir by Lynn 250 Downs, Bruce Alan 276 Downs, Robert K. 66, 69, 142 Drewes, Lara L. 157 Dreyer, William R. 267 Drown, Charles V. 250 Drzycimski, Bruce A. 126 Dudley, Diana Lynn 151 Dudley, Gregory Dean 250 Duke, Danielle 142 Dukes, Mary Jane 205 Duncan, John Wilson 127 Duncan, Maida Lynn 133 Dunkerley, Mclvyn 142 Dwigans, Corrinc L 267 Dyche, Lewis 94, 211 Dye, Deborah Louise 267 Dye, Gladden 76, 213 Dyer, James Lowell 250 Dyke, Dorothy 177 Dykslra, Bryce Kent 142 Earp, Cynthia Louise 250 Earth Science, Department of 195 Eason, Steven James 259 Eastbourn, Gerald L. 142 Easter, Sandra 259 Easterday, Linda D. 142 Easterla, David 186 Eaton, Roger Kevin 76, 77 Ebbert, Bryan S. 267 Eck, Debra Kathryn 250 Eckert, Jeffrey R. 250 Eckert, Sandra Lee 250 Eckhardt, Craig Alan 142 Edwards, Charles F. 267 Edwards, Donald L. 90, 259 Filers, Ann Carol 142 Eisenhower, Ronald K. 250 Elder, Karen Renee 95, 250 Eldridge, R. Janie 259 Elementary Education, Department of 152 Elliot, Darlenc F. 267 Elliot, Laura Jane 250 Elliott, David Howard 250 Elliott, David W. 126 Elliott, Desa Lumona 268 Elliott, Stuart E. 250 Ellis, Kathy Jo 268 Ellis, Vicki Jo 259 Ely, Donald Ray 128 English, Department of 146 Epiey, Roger 160 Epperson, Dell Wayne 121 Eshelman, Lynn Gay 157 Espey, Theodore R. 90 Espey, William T. 142 Esposito, Philip M. 94, 250 Estep, Cynthia Jean 250 Estes, Carol Jean 260 Esles, Danny Ray 25 Evans, Betty T. 95 Evans, Dave 76, 213 Evans, Emily Jean 260 Fallis, Patrick M. 260 Fann, Randy C. 151 Farmer, Rodney E. 268 Farquhar, Edward 191 Farquhar, Lyie Dean 199 Fast, Donald R. 260 Fauquier, Linda Lou 195 Feil, Wayne Edwin Jr. 219 Felumb, Kirby Dale 268 Fenn, Marjean Marie 260 Ferguson, Earl E. 268 Ferguson, Maynard 107 Ferris, Ronald 179 Findley, Diana Lee 250 Findley, Garland Lyn 158 Findley, Robert 134 Fine, Judith 158 Firkins, Chrisli R. 260 Fish, Winona Kay 158 Fisher, Carolyn 220 Fisher, Dianne K. 268 Fisher, Doyle E. 260 327 Fisher, Julcnc Marie 250 Fisher, Rose M. 260 Fitzgerald, Charleen 169 Fitzgibbon, Mary Ann 260 Flaherty, Daniel Lee 268 Flanagan, Dick 75, 76, 214 Flanary, Wayne E. 260 Fleetwood, Lonnie Joe 178 Fleming, William 174 Flippin, Harlin W. 169 Fluellen, Effcll 250 Foday-Kakpa, Munda A. 268 Football 76 Foray, Thomas A. 142 Ford, Nelson G. 260 Forde, Roxanne Sue 260 Foreign Languages, Department of 180 Foster, President 112, 114 Fox, Michael Dean 250 Fozal, Carroll 152 Fraley, Ruth Ann 268 Francis, Margaret B. 250 Francis, Marybeth 268 Francis, Russell S. 76 Frane, Debra 260 Franks, Robert 268 Frazer, Paula Kay 250 Frazier, Donna R. 151 Frazicr, Paul Warren 142 Frede, David E. 268 Freel, Stephen James 90, 268 Freer, Peggy S. 268 Fry, Carrol 147 Fulsom, Ralph 119 Fulton, Karen 146 Fulton, Richard 177 Funkhouser, Charles 163 Furst, Kenneth W. 45, 142 Fussner, John Raymond 153 Gabe, Rosemary 167 Gabcl, Cynthia J. 158 Gallagher, Jo Ann 260 Gamet, Terrilcc 268 Gann, Judith Ann 268 Ganoe, Debra Kay 250 Gard, Dale Wayne 260 Gardner, Jeanne 169 Gardner, Mary Ruth 121 Garrett, Gerry Ann 45, 260 Garrett, Joe Thomas 128 Garrett, Paula D. 151 Garrett, Teresa C. 250 Gates, James 153 Gates, Paul 210 Gauthier, Margaret J. 268 Gay, Cathy Elaine 133 (lay lor, George 173 Gebhardt, Sharon Ann 260 Gember, Gale Keith 268 Geography, Department of 178 George, Howard 166 George, Paul W. 268 George, Terry Lynn 260 Gcrke, Carol A. 183 Gerit, Ronald Dale 268 Gersthcimer.Philip J. 250 Geshuri, Yosef 164, 167 Geyer, E.D. 114 Gibson, Pete 260 Gibson, Robert E. 250 Gibson, Roy Marshall 76 Gieseke, Rich 65 Gifford, Joyce Anne 250 Gill, James R. 268 Gille, George 126 Gille, Susan 192 Gillespie, Barbara Su 121 Gillham, James W. 183 Gilmore, Sheryl K. 268 Gilpin, Ann E. 260 Gilroy, Timothy Jamc 169 Ginestra, Richard Lee 250 Ginn, Rebecca Leona 268 Ginther, Patricia A. 250 Ginther, Theresa A. 250 Givens, Brian 179 Gladney, Jcanette Kay 268 Gladstone, Janet L. 189 Gladstone, Bill 75 Gladstone, Susan E. 142 Glaspie, Monica Sue 250 Gleason, James 153 Glenn, Pamela Dale 251 Glenn, Robert Keith 251 Glidewell, Rodney E. 260 Gnagy, Allan 179 Gnagy, Norma Iris Goad, Craig 147 Goad, Mary 149 Goddard, Deanna Marie Gocbel, Gary L. 126 GoettI, Theresc Joan 158 Goetzmann, John Paul 126 Gold, Janet Lee 260 Golf 65 Goltry, Betty Jane 268 Goodner, Janis Leigh 133 Grabau, John Henry Grabau, Myles 186 Graeff, Eva K. 260 Grafft, Mary Lea 192 Graham, Katrina Allyn 58 Graham, Mark S. 76 Grant, Robert W. 199 Grant, Steven Michael 251 Gray, Donna L. 158 Gray, Janet G. 151 Gray, John R. 191 Cray, Linda Marie 269 Cray, William Lercy 268 Greek Life 238 Green, Elisabeth Gail 260 Green, Shannon Lee 251 Greenwood, Sharon E. 269 Greer, Terri Sue 251 Gregory, Mary Kay 209 Gregory, James 213 Greubel, Arlene M. 251 Grieser, Elizabeth L. 74, 82, 83, 86 Griffey, Gloria Ann 269 Griffin, Edward C. 269 Griffin, Sherry Lynn 251 Grispino, Frank 161 Groom, Rex A. 76 Guerrero, David Lee 76 Guess, Gayle Ann 158 Guidance, Department of 168 Guilliams, Susan Ann 260 Guthland, Rex Robert 189 Guthrie, Elizabeth J. 269 Gutzmcr, Marvin 182 Gwinn, Kenneth Rex 65 Gymnastics 95 Hackney, Cynthia L. 158 Haer, Donna Kay 260 Haer, Kathy Elaine 251 Hagedorn, Kristin Jo 94, 251 Hageman, William D. 269 Hagan, Donald 178 Hagen, Cynthia L. 251 Hagen, Kenneth 166 Hager, Von Randall 261 Hale, Michael J. 189 Hale, Nancy Gail 133 Hall, Dennis Lee 143 Hall, Larry Eugene 251 Hall, Leonard Horace 261 Hall, Sheri Rae 261 Halliday, Dee A. 251 Hambrecht, Joanna 120 Hamilton, Steve R. 251 Hammer, Gregory A. 261 Hammonds, Mary Lou 261 Hamstra, Randall W. 94 Handke, Frederic 137 Handley, Mary Lou 261 Hankins, Debra Anne 251 Hanna, Susan Joan 121 Hansen, Gregory Jay 269 Hansen, Jerry 137 Hansen, Joni Beth 261 Hansen, Marilyn M. 251 Hansford, Liane G. 261 Hanson, David Duane 66, 69 Hantak, Frank Henry 269 Harbison, Sherrey L. 192 i 328 » Hardeway, James E. 251 Harding, Kelly Ann 261 Hardyman, Cindy Kay 74, 85 Hare, Patricia L. 143 Harmening, Wanda L. 193 Harmes, Nila L. 261 Harover, Phyllis 193 Harpst, Kenneth M. 269 Harr, John 57, 173 Harres, Joel H. 261 Harris, Cynthia Sue 251 Harris, Julie 82, 83, 86, 251 Harris, Rodney Dale 261 Harris, Sandra 133 Harris, Steven Allen 269 Harris, Tony 143 Harris, Vicki L. 261 Harrold, Jimmy Lee 143 Harrovn, Michael Alan 251 Hart, Richard 188 Hartman, Lynnettc M. 261 Hase, Susan E. 143 Hass, Bctte Ann 261 Hauck, Kevin L 261 Havncr, Charles E. 189 Hawkins, Charles 137 Hawkins, Richard V. 269 Hawkins, Rita Rcnca 261 Hayden, Jack E. 261 Hayes, David Lynn 269 Hayes, Gregory Alan 251 Hayes, Hoyt 139 Hayes, Nancy 143 Hayes, Phil 117 Haynes, Ronald E. 251 Headrick, Nancy Jo 261 Health Center 228 Heath, Patricia A. 269 Heath, Patricia L. 251 Heath, Terry J. 261 Heck, Cynthia Ann 251 Hedcrman, Joseph P. 76 Hcfley, Vance E. 251 Hegeman, Elizabeth A. 251 Hcin, Lizanne 143 Heine, Michele M. 158 Helm, Larry Ray 261 Helms, Lynda Marie 251 Hclzer, Julia Denisc 251 Hemenway, Henry 162 Henderson, Marland D. 261 Hendrix, Sandra Leah 252 Hcnggelcr, Geriannc M. 252 Hennessy, Dennis E. 143 Henry, Christine Y. 133 Henry, Vicki Sue 252 Henson, Edward Scott 252 Herbert, Reva E. 57 Herndon, Linda Jo 158, 193 Herring, Brenda Kay 261 Herring, Deborah K. 269 Herring, Linda Gail 191 Herring, Mary E. 133 Herrman, Leslie L. 269 Herzbcrg, Leslie C. 143 Hester, Diane Lyn 133 Hcydc, Gary 76 Hiatt, Robert R. 261 Hickman, Julia M. 252 Hicks, Diane 130 Hicks, Sandra Fayc 252 Higginbotham, Harlan 190 Higginbottom, Carlean 252 Higgins, Ellamac Ann 269 Higgins, Terri Lynn 121 High, Joe Lynn 261 Hildreth, Alan W. 169 Hildreth, Aria Jo 205 Hildreth, Samuel J. 252 Hill, Constance M. 143 Hill, Jeanettc 269 Hillix, Virginia 197 Hillyer, Gregg Alan 252 Hinckley, William 160 Hines, Bruce Alan 219 Hinshaw, Candy C. 269 Hinshaw, George 120 Hinson, Bernard J. 269 Hinz, Laurie Sue 262 History, Department of 172 Hoad, Bruce 203 Hochard, Mclvin Ray 252 Hocfcr, Juliannc 121 Hoffecker, David A. 143 Hoffelmcyer, Roberta 261 Hoffman, Martin D. 82, 261 Hogan, Edwin James 261 Holger, Michael G. 261 Holland, David M. 269 Holland, Julie Kay 252 Holle, Carol R. 269 Holley, Lawrence R. 90, 212 Holley, Michael James 28, 76, 77 Holmes, Maria Rae 169 Holmes, Michell L. 252 Hoist, Calvin W. 143 Holtapp, William V. 261 Holwick, John T. 143 Homecoming 24 Home Economics, Department of 130 Honan, Marion Kay 252 Hood, Richard Jack 28, 76 Hoover, Cheryl Lynn 84 Hope, Dennis Ray 76 Hoppe, Wesley Gene 252 Hopper, Cecelia Marie 143 Hopper, Michael F. 175 Horan, Monica Marie 269 Horner, Channing 180, 181 Hosman, Liana Jo 252 Hospodarsky, Theresa 84, 208 Hoize, Karen Marie 74 Houck, Belinda Ruth 158 Hougland, Richard A. 143 Howard, Deborah 252 Howes, Barbara Sue 269 Henry Howey 32, 205 HowitI, Douglas Glen 169 Huddleston, Jacque J. 269 Hudnall, Bctte Sue 169 Hudson, Barbara Kay 261 Huffman, Randall W. 252 Hughes, Jackie A. 143 Huk, Adrian 168 Hulct, Jonathan Ray 252 Hull, Judy Lynn 251 Hull, Mary Beth 158 Hummert, Henry Joseph 76 Humphrey, Cynthia L. 252 Humphrey, Jack S. 261 Huneke 194 Hunsicker, Lana Beth 143 Hunt, Connie Jo 252 Hunt, Myra A. 194 Huston, Shelley M. 183 Hutchinson, Julie A. 121 Hutchinson, Russell R. 93 329 Iglehart, Bob 90, 211 Imes, Johnie 138 Imonitie, David 72 " Indians " 102 Industrial Arts, Department of 216 Ing, Dean 119 Ing, Geneva Lorenc 121 Ingle, Josephine 182 Ingram, Julie Ann 261 Intramural Sports 38 Ismert, Jean K. 269 Jacks, Paul G. 269 Jackson, Curtis C. 39 Jackson, John Edwin 252 Jackson, Mary 180, 181 Jackson, Peter 216 Jackson, Rex S. 82 Jackson, Ronald Alan 66, 69 Jackson, Terri Lee 252 Jackson, Terry Lou 261 Jacobs, Jane A. 133 James, Debra L. 261 Jameson, Robert Paul 252 Jardon, Julia T. 199 Jardon, Norma Jean 261 Jenkins, D. Stuart 169 Jenkins, Rae Ann 269 Jensen, David 143 Jensen, Dean W. 261 Jensen, Kimberley J. 143 Jensen, Sherri Lynn 252 Jessen, Bettye 158 Jessen, Jon E. 261 Jessen, William 139 Jewett, Mike 148 Job, Timothy Edwin 261 Joe Toker Daze 16 Johns, Deborah Joan 83 Johnson, Barbara E. 252 Johnson, Christopher 269 Johnson, Edward Dean 169 Johnson, Kathryn L. 24, 58 Johnson, Kathryn M. 158 Johnson, Kimelin 158 Johnson, Kirk V. 269 Johnson, Linda D. 143 Johnson, Nancy Kay 143 Johnson, Sarah Jane 252 Johnson, Steven C. 269 Johnson, Timothy Vern 143 Johnson, Tracy Karen 252 Johnston, Deborah L. 269 Jones, Cynthia Sue 158 Jones, David E. 261 Jones, David Rex 253 Jones, Debbie 70, 71, 82, 86, 207 Jones, Margaret Ann 143 Jones, Pamela Sue 253 Jones, Paul 150 Jones, Regina Leah 253 Jones, Roger D. 269 Jones, Thomas Martin 143 Jordan, Mary C. 269 Jorgensen, Debbie Jo 133 Jghl, Mark James 269 Kalskett, Jeanne M. 253 Kamin, Don 105 Karlson, Chris 72 Karpowich, James B. 37 Karpowich, Patricia A. 169 Karr, Richard Charles 253 KDLX — KXCV 122 Keast, Deborah S. 261 Keast, Donald Raymond 253 Kee, Mary C. 269 Keech, Ann Elizabeth 169 Keen, Julie Ann 253 Keim, Kenneth Edward 189 Kelchner, Robert K. 82 Kelley, Wesley Milton 253 Kellum, Deborah J. 199 Kelly, Alfred 125 Keltner, Cnthia Ann 253 Kemmerer, Kevin E. 269 Kennedy, Gwen Mary 133 Kenner, Jean 182 Kenner, Morton 182, 185 Keown, Karen J. 253 Kcrksiek, Jo Ellen 253 Kerns, Catherine Sue 261 Kharadia, Virabhal 137 Kilby, Brcnda E. 253 Killian, Stephen Lynn 24, 199 Killingsworth, Amy 220 Killingsworth, Michae 261 Killingsworth, Robert 174 Kimm, Ann Marie 74, 82, 83, 86, 269 King, Debora Ann 269 King, Janet Leigh 85, 253 King, Sandra 253 Kirby, Judy Ann 253 Kirkpatrick, Susan 151 Kirtley, Sharon Ann 261 Kisker, Ellen L. 269 Klein, Bob Bruse 93 Kneib, Mark Cyril 269 Knierim, Thomas Alan 219 Knittl, Ester 155 Knittl, James E. 143 Knowlton, Dale E. 45, 269 Koch, Charles 221 Koepnick, Melissa J. 24, 269 Koerble, Barbara Lee 261 Koerble, Brian E. 269 Kolesar, Johnna Lynn 261 Konon, Dianne 261 Kopp, Beverly Ann 261 Kopp, Karla 261 Kopp, Patrick Joseph 169 Kouns, Michele J. 261 Krejci, Susan E. 158 Krejci, William J. 69 Kroeger, Joyce Ann 133 Krone, Barbara D. 269 Krueger, Lorie Ellen 269 Krull, Benson D. 144 Krull, Caria Sue 261 Kudlac, Barbara L. 253 Kurt right, Terry Lee 121 Lacy, Candi 261 Lacy, Richard Dale 253 Lagenfield, Phil 93 Lamb, Michael 138 Lambright, Trudy Jane 253 Lamme, Dennis Wayne 269 Lamp, Sue Ellen 269 Lancaster, Mark Jay 76, 169 Lancaster, Thomas C. 76 Lancey, Larry Don 144 Landes, Richard 190 Lane, Nancy Ann 189 Lang, Joyce Elaine 261 Larabee, Sherry Lynn 253 Larmer, Ruth 155 Larrick, Mark William 253 Larson, Richard H. 176 Latta, Patrick D. 144 Lauritsen, Susan M. 253 Laverentz, Kim A. 261 Law, Angela 269 Lawrence, Sara D. 269 Lawson, Janet L. 205 Lawson, Susan Lea 253 Leachman, Robert Earl 253 Leavitt, Richard H. 253 Ledbetter, Linda C. 144 Lee, George Randal 57 Leech, Gregory C. 261 Leigh, James W. 76, 262 LeMar, Homer 165 Lemaster, Debra Lynne 262 Lesher, Merle 160 Leu, James 119 Lewis, Beverly Ann 253 Lewis, David B. 262 Lewis, Randal E. 126 Lewis, Teresa Ann 269 Library 220 Linden, Rene Marie 253 Linn, Mary 114 Lipira, Patsy Kay 262 Little, Bernard S. 82 Littleton, Quinith A. 270 Livengood, Kcven Lee 262 Lobb, Kimbrly A. 74 Locascio, Dominick M. 219 Locke, Catherine A. 270 Lockhart, Linda Lou 253 Lockhart, Marsha L. 270 Loftin, Joseph 150 Lofton, Lamont Gerard 90, 253 Lohmar, Ellen E. 253 Loney, Teresa 253 Long, Carolyn Denise 193 Long, Elizabeth Ann 158 Long, Rick 229 Longabaugh, Steven L. 262 Lott, James 191 Loucks, Charles H. 270 Lovekamp, Kathy L. 127 Loveland, Jean 208 Lowry, Phillip C. 253 Lucas, Eva Christine 253 Lucido, Phillip 187 Luke, Kimberly Ann 253 Luke, Paul Joseph 253 Lunkenheimer, Luann 175 Lutjen, Rickey Joe 253 Lyle, Harold Alan 270 Lynam, Eileen A. 133 Lynch, Mary Louise 144 Lyon, Sara E. 253 Macias, Luis 180, 181 Mack, Jane M. 84 Madsen, Jeannie M. 270 Madsen, Mary Jane 253 Magee, Paula Jane 253 Maitz, John Gerard 76 Mallas, Rachel A. 262 Mallory, Bob 195 Mancillas, Mark David 253 Manijak, Matthew 270 Manncn, Janet Lee 262 Manning, Bruce Edward 270 Manrose, Luann 175 Mapel, Steven Lee 253 Marching Band 32 Marcotte, Michael P. 58, 151 Marcum, Mary C. 270 Markham, Cynthia L. 262 Marquette, James Lon 175 Marrin, Paula 262 Marrs, Sharon 270 Marsh, Richard L. 262 Marshall, Alan D. 169 Martens, Ann Lea 133 Martens, Linda Carol 74, 253 Martens, Mark W. 262 Martin, Becki 175 Martin, Bette 193 Martin, Debra L. 151 Martin, Lawrence H. 253 Martin, Leslie Jo 262 Martin, Pamela Rae 262 Martin, Paul Robert 253 Marx, Carol Jean 262 Mason, Debra K. 45, 262 Mason, Glenn T. 270 Mason. Malhd- ' 330 I I I Mason, Karen Lee 253 Mason, Sandra Jean 158 Mather, Gale A. 253 Mather, Vicki L. 262 Mathews, Roger Kirk 76 Mathematics, Department of 182 Mattson, Jerry Lee 144 Maudlin, Phylis Jean 253 Mauzey, Elaine 180, 181 Maxwell, Dwight, 195 May, Leiand 148 Maybcrry, Melanie Ann 253 McAlexander, Thomas E. 262 McAlpin, Maria Jean 74, 82, 83 McAtee, Michael J. 144 McBride, James E. 66, 69 McBrien, Sue Lynn 253 McCabe, Joan E. 253 McCabe, Margaret L. 158 McCloud, Joellen 262 McClurg, Grace Marie 270 McComb, Sue Ellen 71 McCoppin, C. Scott 144 McCord, Mary Ann 76 McCrary, John D. 69 McCunn, Barbara Ann 144 McDanicl, Donald Lee 253 McDonald, Gary 182 McDonald, Jim 144 McDonald, Merry 182 McEvoy, Anthony 217 McGhee, Sue Elizabeth 159 McGill, Bonnie 207 McGill, Kathryn Jo 169 McGinley, Kathie Lee 270 McGinness, Linnie P. 193 McGough, Lawrence A. 270 McGough, Michael K. 76 McGough, Nancy 192 McGuff, Marianne 262 McGuire, Vicki L. 133 McKee, Kathryn 156 McKemy, Alfred 114 McManus, Mary Loretta 253 McMullin, Charles A. 253 McNary, Dcbra Ann 262 McNeill, Nancy Jean 193 McPhceters, Nancy K. 262 McPhceters, Terre L. 270 McQuinn, Sharon Ann 262 Mead, Bruce Rollins 144 Mead, Rebecca Ann 262 Meek, Esther Grace 253 Mecs, John 116 Meikle, Merry L. 270 Meisenbach, Mary C. 159 Melekoglu, Tayfun M. 270 Meng, Dcnise R. 121 MerritI, Sherri Ann 253 Mcuth, Anita Rae 133 Meyer, Joseph Andrew 253 Middaugh, Bruce Allen 253 Middleton, Cindy Lou 254 Middleton, Gerald W. 93 Midland, Dale 149 Miller, Ann Marie 262 Miller, Charlotte M. 270 Miller, David L. 144 Miller, Gayle Lea 270 Miller, Helen Louise 254 Miller, Janet Marie 199 Miller, Katie Sue 254 Miller, Leon 116 Miller, Mark Stanley 270 Miller, Nancy Jean 199 Miller, Nancy Sue 254 Miller, Patrice Sue 254 Miller, Peggy Sue 132 Miller, Roseanna N. 254 Miller, Ruth Ann 202, 262 Miller, Sandra Kaye 254 Miller, Sandy 76 Miller, Sarah Ann 133 Miller, Stanley W. 181 Miller, Stephen P. 159 Miller, Steven M. 28, 76, 77 Miller, Susan Joan 262 Mills, Charlie Leslie 76, 254 Mills, Ophis Lee 262 Milner, Ryland 65 Milner, Vicki Jolene 71, 84, 86, 169 Mike Miltenberger 69 Miner, Nancy Kay 159 Minter, Kenneth 186 Mires, Robert T. 127 Mitch, Patricia Ellen 132 Mitchell, Byron 205 Mitchell, Corinne W. 131 Mitchell, Frances 205 Mitchell, Jane M. 254 Modlin, Steven Jack 219 Modrow, Teresa Lynn 262 Mohammed, Maligi 270 Monk, James Preston 127 Montgomery, Daniel E. 76, 77 Moore, Deborah Ann 262 Moore, Deborah Kaye 262 Moore, Jeanne 262 Moore, John F. 262 Moore, Kelly Lee 254 Moore, Nancy S. 45 Moore, Timothy R. 270 Morales, Roy Thomas 262 Morgan, Katherine E. 270 Morgan, Rusty Allen 254 Mork, Steven D. 270 Morris, David 218 Morris, Mike, 212 Morrison, John Roger 262 Morse, Karen Sue 270 Moscr, Virginia Lee 254 Moss, Earl 205 Moss, Martha 141 Moss, Ronald 182 Molhershed, Harmon 174 Mull, Sandra Sue 95, 207, Mullins, Carol Jean 254 Mullock, Kenneth W. 254 Muncy, Sandra Lynn 159 Munshaw, Robert W. 270 Murphy, Kathryn 221 Murphy, Thelmon 144 Murtha, Carolyn Mary 169 Music, Department of 202 Musick, Roberta Sue 193 Mutti, Ann Markee 254 Mulz, Walter Booth 270 Myers, Sandra Ann 254 Myers, Terri Lynn 254 Mynatt, Steven G. 254 Nagle, Robert 179 Ndika, Josephine Ego 270 Neary, Louise Ann 262 Nedilnycky, Raymond N. 121 Nees, Gregory Don 270 Nehe, Patricia Joan 262 Neilsen, Bob 144 Nelson, Diane L. 159 Nelson, Kalhy Marie 254 Nelson, Kenneth 197 Nelson, Lori C. 254 Neth, Mary Carol 43, 175 Neuroth, Grace E. 254 New, Nancy Colleen New, Richard 153 Newhart, John David 76 Newhuis, Robert P. 36 Nichols, Penny Ellen 262 Nielson, Shirley D. 270 Nizzi, Renaldo J. 270 Nolan, Gordon Bernard 144 Nolker, Martha Fern 133 Nook, Teresa Jo 254 Noonan, Susan L. 270 NordstranI, Diane 144 Norris, Robin Elaine 254 North, Cheryl Lynn 254 Northup, Michael A. 144 Northwest Missourian 58 Nothstinc, Donald 138 Novak, Michele Ann 270 Nusbaum, Mark Steven 254 Nuss, Gregory Lee 270 Nulgrass, Linda Sue 262 Obermeyer, Gloria K. 270 Occhipinii, Carmela S. 270 Oconnell, Randy C. 254 Odell, George William 191 Odell, Kathy Ann 191 Odowd, Ann Marie 144 Oestmann, Jerry Lee 262 Ocstmann, Sally Ann 254 Off-Campus Living 242 Offutt, Frank D. 262 331 Ogech, Michael A. 191 Ogle, Patricia D. 262 Ohalloran, Michael D. 262 Ohalloran, Patricia A. 262 Ohearn, Vicky L. 270 Ohrt, Paula Ann 254 Olagbcri, Steve 72 Olds, Sheryl J. 262 Olenius, Greg A. 270 Oliver, Carol 270 Oliver, Wayne Afton 127 Olsen, Brian E. 270 Olyer, Tim 127 On-Campus Living, 234 Oomeno, Fred 125 Oreilly, Jeannie M. 254 Oreilly, Kathleen A. 262 Orris, Gail Jean 144 Osborn, Michael Dale 270 Ostrander, Dennis P. 121 Ostrus, Joseph Jay 262 Owen, Robert M. 270 Owens, Rebecca Lea 254 Oxenreider, Judith L. 262 Padelford, Walton 135 Padgitt, Dennis 125, 128 Page, Russell C. 254 Painter, Linda Kay 70, 71, 84 Palmquist, Janet E. 262 Papini, Mike J. 93 Parker, Kelvin Ray 144 Parkhurst, Victor D. 219 Parmalee, Bruce 218 Parmenter, Marjorie A. 262 Parrish, Rhonda R. 95 Parson, Judy J. 144 Parsons, Karen E. 169 Pascuzzi, Joseph S. 66, 69 Patchen, Janna Nell 254 Patterson, Clark E. 262 Patterson, Rachelle L. 254 Patterson, Sherri Kay 254 Paulsen, Lisa Anne 270 Payne, Kathryn Jean 270 Payne, Mary Elizabeth 254 Payne, Robert Michael 270 Pazderka, David C. 254 Pedersen, Ellen 262 Pelzer, Patricia Kay 270 Pence, Dee Ann 263 Pennington, James B. 254 Pennington, Janet 133 Penlon, Roma Carol 254 Performing Arts 96 Perkins, William Leo 254 Perry, Kristina L. 254 Perry, Thomas L. 270 Peter, Donald Allen 254 Peters, Donald Claude 263 Peters, Mark Edmund 76 Petersen, Betty Ann 270 Petersen, Bradley D. 263 Petersen, Cynthia L. 263 Peterson, Charles D. 182 Peterson, Cheryl Lynn 254 Peterson, James D. 270 Peterson, Karen Dawn 270 Peterson, Robert W. 66, 69 Petry, Don 115 Petty, Janet R. 263 Peugh, Phyllis L. 271 Pfannenstiel, Marian 159 Pham, Hop Huy 144 Phares, William 114 Phillips, Charlotte K. 133 Phillips, Cheryl L. 263 Phillips, Gayle Lee 271 Phillips, Luann Gayle 83, 86, 209 Phillips, Randy 178 Phillips, 5usan Kay 263 Philosophy Humanities, Department of 179 Physical Education, Department of 206 Physical Science, Department of 194 Piedimonte, Bonnie J. 254 Piel, Dixie Marlene 263 Pierce, Deborah L. 254 Pierce, Marcia Ann 254 Pierson, John R. 263 Pierson, Michael L. 175 Pile, Marcia K. 263 Pimblott, Mary Ruth Pine, Sheila Marie 254 Pine, Shirley Mac 254 Pinkerton, Kathryn M. 159 Pinkins, Jimmy L. 90 Pinnick, Denise Y. 254 Pinnick, Donna Jean 151 Pippert, Sandra Jean 271 Piatt, Randy John Piatt, Ronald 182 Pokorny, Loren P. Political Science, Department of Pollard, Carol J. 263 Pool, Vicki Diane 263 Pope, Cathy Deen 144 Pope, Martin Alan 263 Posch, Stephen R. 127 Post, Rex W. 25, 121 Potter, Barbara Ann 263 Powell, Debra 263 Powell, Tab Stephen 271 Power, Helen Mary 263 Powers, Diane Mary Practical Nursing, Department of 192 Pratt, Billie Joyce 71, 74, 86 Pratt, Kathy J. 159 Prctz, Gregory J. 76 Prewitt, Rhonda L 254 Price, Alan L. 271 Pritchard, Craig H. 144 Prilchard Keith W. 263 Proffitt, Dennis 140 Psychology, Department of 164 Pugh, Gail S. 159 Purnell, Stephen N. 263 Pyle, Jennifer Sue 271 Quier, George 161 Quimby, Rebecca J. 263 Quinn, Shannon R. 263 Radsch, Jess 144 Raftis, Jane Anne 121 Ramm, Jane Marie 254 Randall, Cindy E. 254 Rasmussen, Marvin L. 263 Ratashak, Larry Leon 271 Ray, Cheryl 121 Ray, Gary Allen 200 Ray, Stanley Keith 271 Rayhill, Michael C. 271 Reavis, Roxie Jean 263 Redd, Jim 76, 210 Reed, Artie Jr. 76 Reed, Pamela L. 263 Reeves, Norma Jean 193 Reeves, Sherri 71 Reimcr, Rosanne L. 263 Reimcrs, Brian Craig 93 Reitcr, Terri Ann 263 Religion 226 Render, Douglas E. 271 Renfrew, Michael J. 76 Rentic, David L. 121 Reynolds, Debora D. 254 Reynolds, Effie E. 264 Rhees, Paddie Anne Rhoades, John 217 Rhodes, Steven Ray 76 Rhodus, Joan 71 Rice, Helen L. 271 Richardson, Beverly A. 271 Richardson, Joan Lea 254 Richey, Julee Kay 254 Richey, Lewis, 210 Richey, Rodney Ray 271 Ricker, Bruce Wayne 254 Ricker, David Dean 145 Ridenour, Johnnie F. 175 Riek, Charles E. 264 Rieman, Del 69 Rieman, Yvonne G. 74, 82, 83 Rifaat, Sam 271 Riggs, Richard W. 191 Riley, Larry Gene 166 Riley, Michael Ray Riley, Nancy 157 Riley, Patrick Jay 255 Rinas, Margaret Ruth 205 Rinehart, Cathy Jo 255 Rinehart, Jean Rinehart, Mark Alan 255 Rinehart, Palritia Rischer, Gus 165 Rissler, William J. Rivera, Geraldo 100 Rix, Gary Paul 219 Roach, Maurine J. 271 Robbins, Collette Sue 193 Roberts, Dan 271 Roberts, Deborah Jean 151 Roberts, Josephine 193 Roberts, Patrick E. 219 Roberts, Robin Kay 255 Robertson, Donald 197 Robertson, Regina K. 271 Robison, Ronald D. 271 Rock, Alan Dean 271 Rockey, Vicki C. 159 Roebkes, Denise E. 264 Roese, Pamela Anne 264 Roetto, Leisa Helen 255 Rogers, Lee K. 76 Rogers, Marilou J. Rogers, Marion 121 Rogers, Mary Kay 255 Rogers, Michael David 271 Rohde, Richard Allen 82 Rohr, Glcnda Lee 255 Rohrbaugh, Dean H. 145 Rokiski, Deborah Kay 169 Root, Guelda Louise 271 Roseberry, Beth 45 Roscnbcrgcr, Cindy K. 255 Roscnburg, Dale 191 Rosenthal, Michael E. 264 Ross, Chris Robert 271 Rounds, Ward 202 Roush, Carol 95 Roux, William J. 76 Rowlett, Ann 130 Ruesche, Andrew M. 76 Ruggle, Margaret Mary 264 Ruggles, Kathy 133 Runde, Karen J. 255 Runde, Rence Louise 45 Runnels, Thea Janelle 95 Rush, Debra Sue 255 Rusk, Carol Anne 264 Russell, Eric Bernard 264 Russell, Kathleen D. 271 Rutter, Kenneth Lee 76, 77, 127 Rybnick, Debra Lee 145 Sagash, Charles D. 264 Sagcr, Michael Ray 127 Salfrank, Nancy Ann 151 Samson, Vikki Lynn 255 Sanders, Ivan 162 Sandford, Donald 205 Sandford, Mary Jane, 203 332 Satcr, Debbie Sue 264 Salyavelu, C. K. 271 Saucerman, James 147 Savage, Dean 152, 154 Saville, Martha Joyce 133 Scanlan, Steve Allan 145 Schaaf, Pamela Sue 271 Schaffner, Susan L. 159 Scharff, Wade Allen 255 Schartel, Peter E. 45, 121 Schartz, Faye 271 Schellhammer, Vicki L. 264 Schieber, David John 127 Schieber, Ellen I. 255 Schlotthauer, Pamela 255 Schlupp, Larry 75 Schmaljohn, Russell 198 Schmidt, Clarissa May 264 Schmidt, Nancy Jo 255 Schmitz, Julie Ann 86, 255 Schneider, Nina 154 Schroer, Leann Joy 272 Schwebach, Nancy E. 255 Scott, Billy 187 Scott, David M. 28, 76 Scott, David W. 264 Scott, Eric Vernon 169 Scott, Jonathan Lee 127 Scott, Linda C. 264 Scott, Lisa Ann 255 Scott, Tamcra Louise 85 Searcy, Kalhy R. 272 Secondary Education, Department of 160 Seevers, Pamela L. 255 Segar, Wanda Ruth 272 Seipel, Mark R. 219 " 1776 " 108 Shafer, Pamela Sue 264 Shafer, Sarah Grace 264 Shahmohammadi, Bahman 272 Shaney, Gaylen Lee 181 Shanklin, James 135 Sharp, Robert Parker 183 Shay, Jaylene L. 159 Shelton, Bradley W. 272 Shclton, Joyce Ann 209 Shelton, Margaret E. 272 Sherry, Steven Ray 255 Shestak, David Alan 119 Shipley, Frances 130 Shipp, Ricardo A. 76 Shoebrook, Mary A. 272 Shoemaker, Kathleen A. 255 Shough, Thomas James 255 Shuster, Richard Owen 199 Sickels, Vickie L. 159 Sickman, Lee Roy 121 Sieh, Alan Fredrick 264 Siemann, John Edward 127 Silkett, Christine 255 Silliman, Marvin 45 Silvius, Stephen C. 264 Simons, Mary Suzanne Simonson, Arthur 182 Simpson, Barbara E. 159 Singleton, Warren B. 199 Sisk, Barbara Diane 193 Six, Patricia Jean 145 Skinner, Jody Jean 255 Skinner, Sharon C. 133 Slaght, Richard L. Slater, David 149 Slater, Terry A. Slattery, Charles 180, 181 Slaughter, Ella Marie 255 Sleister, Kathleen D. 221 Sloan, Paula J. 84, 264 Sloss, John Wynn 272 Sly, Jayne 209 Smeltzer, Jim 194 Smith, Anita Ann 256 Smith, Anita Lynne 272 Smith, David 186, 187 Smith, James Ray 66, 69 Smith, Kitty Kay 205 Smith, Leland R. 272 Smith, Marilee A. 264 Smith, Robin Gene 272 Smith, Steve D. 75, 264 Smith, Susan Ann 133 Smith, Wendy Sue 256 Snow, Karin Lea 159 Snowden, Wendell C. 182 Snyder, Denise D. 193 Snyder, Sherris Ann 209 Sobotka, Patricia J. 256 Sociology Ant hropology, Department of 170 Soetaert, Edward C. 272 Softball 70 Solheim, Jerome 182 Solo, James G. 28, 76 Sommer, John Francis 127 Sommerhauser, Tim M. 45 Sonncnmoser, Rosannc 256 Soren, Jeann Ruth 256 Sorensen, Rhoda Sorrentino, Joseph 97 Spainhower, Carol Ann 256 Speckman, Ray 114 Speech Theatre, Department of 118 Spencer, Deborah Ann 256 Spencer, Richard A. 94, 264 Spencer, Timothy J. 94 Spencer, Vicki Lee 272 Spidle, Bruce Lee 256 Spielbusch, Mary J. 272 Spire, Teri Lynn 256 Spire, Virginia Carol 264 Sponaugle, Jackie D. 199 Sponsler, Jayne Ann 272 Sporer, Margaret S. 265 Spotts, Mary Amber 272 Spradling, Melinda J. 256 Sprague, Barbara Ann 272 Stamm, JoAnn 155 Stamp, Marilyn Ann 272 Slangl, Teresa Louise 272 Stanley, Anita Gay 24 Stanton, Leola Rose 193 Staples, Darla Jean 256 Stark, Deborah E. 272 Starnes, Jeffrey Jay 272 Steele, Gregory Lee 272 Stein, Gail Ann 265 Steinhauser, Mary E. 256 Stephens, Terry Alan 276 Stewart, Brenda K. 272 Stewart, Dale Wayne 272 Slicken, Robin Lou 265 Still, Robert Douglas 32, 265 Stingley, Randy Lee 127 Stitt, Vicki Sue 272 St. James, Denise E. 264 Slockbridge, Cynthia 159 Stokely, Nancy Ann 169 Stokes, Stephen Kent 76, 272 Stoner, Mary Elaine 265 Stonncr, Kevin Rav 256 Stonum, Wilma Jean 273 Storey, Gary Lee 256 Story, Russell A. 256 Stout, Gene 135 Strade, Caralyn C. 273 Strade, Terry Lynn 219, 333 Strain, Paul Kenneth 145 Strange, Wesley E. 127 Strauch, Mary L. 273 Sirickler, Thomas W. 273 Stuart, Larry Gail 273 Student Senate 42 Stupfell, William T. 273 Sugg, Susan Elaine 70, 71, 86, 209 Sullivan, Elizabeth 84, 273 Sullivan, Merline G. 159 Summer School 20 Summy, Roberta Lynn 273 Sumner, Thomas Joseph 76 Sumnick, Sara Jayne 273 Sundburg, Dave 229 Sunkcl, Mary Jane 136 Surprise, Mary Susan 265 Swab, Theresa C. 256 Sweat, Jeri Ann 273 Sweeny, Mary Rebecca 256 Swimming 94 Swindell, Cynthia M. 256 333 Swofford, Bradley A. 219 Swords, Marijo 169 Szowara, Mary 165 Tackett, Natalie 146 Tackett, Renee Rose 151 Taisakan, Joaquina A. 273 Taylor, Deborah Ann 256 Taylor, Edith Marie 256 Taylor, Clenda Lea 74, 265 Taylor, Myra Elaine 256 Taylor, Nick Ray 265 Tennis 72 Terrill, Julia Ann 159 Thate, Charles 115 Thies, Duane Clarence 265 Thomas, Christopher L. 256 Thomas, H. Chandler 273 Thomas, Rick D. 265 Thomas, Robin Lane 121 Thomas, Stanley J. 121 Thomas, Steven Craig 256 Thomas, Susan E. 265 Thompson, Cheryl D. 273 Thompson, Greg Alan 145 Thompson, Melissa J. 265 Thompson, Phyllis J. 273 Thomsen, Mark Alan 145 Thomson, Gregory D. 256 Thornton, Wallace 145 Tibbies, Stan B. 265 Timmerman, Dean M. 265 Timmons, Mary Theresa 86, 257 Timmons, Tim 203 Tompkins, Catherine A. 265 Tompkins, Dwight E. 43, 151 Tompkins, Jane Kay 85, 257 Tornquist, Chris W. 257 Tower 60 Toycen Susan Marie 121 Toyne, Carolyn Sue 257 Track 74 Trammell, Teresa R. 181 Trecker, Theodore A. 257 Treese, Charles E. 219 Triplett, Kristie Rae 121 Tritten, Donald M. 265 Trotter, Jeffrey D. 76 Trowbridge, William 149 Truitt, Deborah Ann 257 Tubbs, Pamella K. 265 Tucker, Douglas 176 Tuharsky, Terry 265 Tuncll, Michael N. 273 Turner, James W. 273 Turner, Myra L. 273 Uehling, Deloris A. 265 Ugboma, Edward S. 176 Umbarger, Nancy Sue 193 Underwood, Robert 139 Union Board 44 University Farm 128 Vanderslice, Cynthia 257 Vandeventer, Pamela S. 257 Van Dyke, Patt 146, 150 Vangerpen, Nancy Ann 257 Vangundy, Sheila 257 Vanice, Betty 152 Vandort, Douglas Jay 270 Vanoosbree, Patricia 82, 86 Van Sickle, Mark A. 66, 69, 76, 77, 265 Van Slyke, Carolyn E. 24, 127 Van Voorst, Phillip 198 Van Zomeren, Wayne C. 164 Vasquez, Eduardo E. 257 Vaughn, Valerie J. 175 Veit, Davie Paul 265 Veseen, Becky Jane 145 Vette, Janet L. 265 Vetle, Jill Ranae 257 Villarreal, Melchor R. 82, 273 Vincent, Luella A. Vincent, Robert 97 Virden, Stephanie D. 273 Vollertsen, Gary Lee 273 Volleyball Tennis 84 Vulgamotl, Pamela J. 273 Waddell, Charles E. 257 Wade, Joy Ann 58 Wade, Stanley Lee 163 Wade, Terri 257 Wagoner, Kathryn Jean 71 Waite, Julie Ann 257 Walkenhorst, Robert 199 Walker, Charles E. 265 Walker, Cynthia A nn 257 Walker, Wanda 167 Wallace, Barbara Jean 273 Wallace, Debra Kay 265 Wallace, Rose 150 Wallach, Bradley J. 265 Waller, Bonita Marie 257 Walston, Brian L. 265 Walter, Emily Almira 265 Walter, Jane F. 265 Walter, Janis Lee 265 Walton, Sonja Kay 257 Wamsat, Kevin Scott 273 Wanning, Mark W. 151 Ward, Billie Michael 257 Ward, John Griffin 265 Ward, Patsy Jo 273 Ward, Paula Ann 205 Wardrip, Jan Elaine 85, 257 Ware, Janis Marie 257 Warnemunde, Robert H. 257 Warner, John P. 265 Warner, Pamela Ann 265 Warren, Sheryl Lynn 257 Wasem, Jim 66, 69, 210 Waters, Craig Edward 257 Waters, Kent Robb 257 Waters, Patricia Kay 257 Watson, James D. 76 Watson, Melanie J. 257 Watson, Yolanda P. 95 Wavada, Margaret A. 121 Wax, John L. 265 Webb, Sherrie Lynn 265 Weber, Chris Lee 273 Wedemeier, Fred V. 273 Wehde, Robert R. 76 Wehr, James Phillip 94, 191 lVtkh Weldon, I Uddon, I IVdlinli " Wen . Wssdinl 334 Weichinger, Sara Beth 194 Wcichinger, Theodore 194 Weigand, Dorothy 151 Weight Lifting Championship 18 Weimer, Rhonda Joyce 84, 95 Welbourne, Jane E. 273 Welch, Stan W. 169 Weldon, Arlene 70, 71 Weldon, Belinda Kay 273 Wellerding, John D. 75, 82 Wells, Suzi 133 Wendt, Kathryn J. 273 Wenski, Martha Jo 265 Wesselink, Mark E. 39 Wessler, Susan 193 West, Charles F. 257 West, Donna Clair 209 West, Donna Marlene 20 West, Janell C. 273 Westlake, Ricky D. 265 Westman, Benjamin L. 265 Wheat, Debra 273 Wheat, Steven L. 66, 69 Whipple, Roberta Ann 257 White, Charles G. 257 White, Diana S. 145 White, Sharon L. 265 White, Yana I. 273 Whitley, Sharon Ann 257 Whitlock, Rosie 265 Whitmore, E. L. 165 Whitney, Gilbert 202 Whitters, Robert A. 94, 15 9 Whitworth, Elaine Kay 257 Whitworth, Mary Jane 265 Wickizer, Rebecca D. 151 Widger, Calvin 178 Widger, Diane Rae 273 Wiederholt, Deborah A. 273 Wiedmier, David W. 145 Wiles, Jennier D. 273 Wilkinson, Cindy Sue 145 Wilkinson, Darryl K. 58 Williams, Bradford D. 28, 76, 77 Williams, Cindy L. 70, 71, 273 Williams, E. Craig 257 Williams, Gary Lee 178 Williams, Julie Ann 257 H M K M H ' 1 K 1 M M PH I v? 1 id H k B l 1 1 H H j l 335 Williams, Kenneth E. 273 Williams, Randy W. 257 Williams, Suellcn K. 133 Williams, Sylvester 257 Wilmes, Gerald W. 145 Wilmes, Rebecca Joy 95, 257 Wilson, Angle Marie 257 Wilson, Kay Espey 273 Wilson, Lynn 131 Wilson, Mary M. 257 Wilson, Verna Beth 86 Wilson, Vicky Sue 257 Winston, Ralph L. 265 Winter, Elaine R. 159 Wirt, Cynthia A. 257 Wirth, Marion 168 Wise, Sally M. 273 Wissinger, Michael S. 273 Withrow, Dianne Kay 70, 71, 84 Wolf, Beverlv K. 273 Wolf, Deborah Kay 199 Wolf, Janice Elaine 257 Wolfe, Michael 138 Women ' s Basketball 86 Wood, Betty 153 Wood, Nancy Jane 265 Wooldridge, Patricia 265 Woolley, Darrell Rex 265 Workman, Garry Gene 257 Worlev, George 93 Worley, Maria K. 265 Wormsley, Vanessa Gay 273 Wren, Curtis Owen 273 Wrestling 92 Wright, David B. 76, 77 Wright, Gerald 156 Wright, Jo Ethel 95, 145 Wright, Martn Grant 265 Wright, Pamella Gay 257 Wurster, Sheryl Lynn 70, 71 Wutke, Michael A. 273 Wyant, James 139 Wymore, Douglas Clark 145 Wynne, Patrick 189 Wyse, Brenda 265 Yarmak, Vicki R. 273 Yates, Jon Wyman 273 Yates, Ridge Allen 265 Yeaman, John 114 Yeater, Constance R. 257 Yelton, Debra Jean 133 York, Larry Leon, Jr. 257 Yos, Patricia Lynn 257 Yost, Stephen W. 257 Young, Kathryn 257 Young, Nancy Lynn 265 Young, Rebecca Lynn 257 Youngman, Lydia L. 257 Ytell, Katherine S. 273 Zackula, Kimberly A. 273 Zech, James Hubert 265 Zellers, Darrell Lee 257 Zellwefer, Paul 121 Zenor, Glen N. 93 Zillner, Jeffry Mark 145 Zillner, Lawrence 167 Zillner, Mary Margare 145 Zimbelman, Diane 273 Zink, Lynn Marie 265 Zirfas, Monica 114 Zirger, Craig Alan 257 Zuniga, Gilberlo 72, 265 Zuniga, Rodolfo 72 V k 336 337 K- tA If % s ”
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