Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO)

 - Class of 1973

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Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1973 volume:

TOWER 1973 TOWER Northwest Missouri State University IVIaryville, IVIissouri Volume 53 CONTENTS Lifestyles page 4 .-rv Events And Services m page 30 ' ■ Academics page 122 Organizations page 302 A YEARBOOK documents a year in the life of the university and its people. The emphasis in this book is on students — their different lifestyles, the events and services that affect them, the ad- ministration and faculty that are here because the students are here, and the organizations that round out the growth of a student. It is hoped that the ' 73 TOWER has reflections for everyone. DH 1973 TOWER STAFF Editor Kathy Duncan Layout Editors Evelyn Quam, Owen Long Photography Editor William Session Index Editor Mike Andrews Business Manager Jeff Peters Photographers Ellen Burton Tom Dimig Owen Long Lee Kortemeyer Brian Powell Gary Rice David Sours Dwight Tompkins Staff Kristy Gamble Darrell Hute Ron Manship Alan McNarie Pam Rhed Adviser Muriel Alcott Who s The NWMSU Student? How can the NWMSU student be described? As of September, ' 72, 2811 men and 2530 women were enrolled in this institution. Out of these 5341 students, only 2300 live on campus. The largest percentage of lindergraduates were born in 1953 (22% or 976); however, 20% were born in 1954, and 19% were born in 1951. An exception to this are the 75 un- dergraduates over 30. Of 814 graduate students, the largest group, 9% are 25 years old. There are 1953 non-Mi.ssourians enroll- ed, 1679 from Iowa with 31 other states and 18 foreign countries also represented. Approximately 590 students are employed on work-study, ear- ning an approximate $500 each. There are about 90 campus organizations for student par- ticipation. And 612 of the student body sought on-campus notariza- tion of absentee ballots to vole in the November, 1972 election. These statistics attempt to describe an " average " NWMSU student. But statistics don ' t take into consideration individuals, all different. The following pages are designed with the individual in mind, with the hope that in featuring segments of student lifestyles, points of departure in the student ' s search for himself will put this search in the perspective of his relation to others. I The whole point in the search for identity is to create your life, not to just undergo it. The years spent in the process of learning can be the most productive in this respect. More individual self- concern and fulfillment as human beings can be a result. The pur- pose of the 1973 TOWER is to aid in the continuation of this search by informing or remin- ding the student of this year; to get the reader to think a little about fellow students, the powers that be, and maybe even a little about himself. • PAGE 6, BELOW: Bev Hodges. PAGE 7, TOP LEFT: Mae Brown. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mary Ismert and Linda Goodell. Campus Population Decreases Dormitory population decreased this year by 700 due to increased out of state tuition rates and continued relaxation of regulation of off-campus living. Dorm life proved a challenge at times with having to put up with long cafeteria lines, occasional power failures, midnight Tire drills or panty raids, but proximity t o campus buildings and campus news and events weighed in as advantages. The lure of home captured weekend suitcasers, leaving those behind with the inevitable question, " What will we do this weekend? " The answer was often found in the week ' s laundry, catching up on studies, or gaining some hours of much needed sleep. Some intervisita- tion hours were extended, and women ' s key privileges were liberalized, with parental permission being the only requirement. Freedom, Responsibility Form Off-campus Life Off-campus living has increased in pop- ularity since the 1971 fall semester, when NWMSU ' s administration gave authorization for any student with at least sophomore status to have the op- tion of living off-campus. The dorms were once an elite place to live, but students are finding freedom and security elsewhere. Off-campus housing may range from a one-room studio apartment to an entire house, with prices varying from $35.00 a month to $135.00 a month. The latter price is not unbearable when shared by roommates. Many housing complexes have been built in recent years to ac- commodate the off-campus student. Other homes for off-campus students are the six fraternities, each housing forty members. The freedom of living off-campus brings to students the responsibilities of fending for themselves; marketing, cooking meals, house cleaning, finding transportation to and from campus, and sometimes trying to please a burden- some landlord. PAGE 8, RIGHT: Norma Heydon. PAGE 9, TOP LEFT: Tom Anderson. BOTTOM RIGHT: Jeanie Haner. Pride Results in Unity As Blacks Face Challenges by Harolyn Swanson Being black means being aware, not only of oneself, but also of those around. There is a certain amount of pride instilled in every black person; pride for dress, pride for culture, and pride in being different. Each individual realizes he is different through everyday experiences. A black person at NWMSU is more aware of differences and of changes around him. Being a minority in a predominantly white institution, a black person finds himself reaching out to other blacks for a feeling of security in unity. Blacks are socially rejected by the majority because of differences in in- terest. There is not conflict, just a great difference in likes and dislikes. Most blacks get a feeling of paranoia here, either in the different phases of college life or in classes; especially in classes. At most, two percent of every class is black. Whenever the student is absent or present the entire class and in- structor are aware. Some of the other students are sometimes kind to the loner. They will try to encourage and help in any way possible. There is not an overall feelin g of prejudice; however there are individual indications. There have been incidents which have dis- rupted the student body. Several signs show that whites still do not like blacks; however relations between the races are improving. Being black here or anywhere else means a constant struggle to prove that we are people, too. 10 American Insight Gained by Foreigners Forty-six international students representing 18 countries chose NWMSU as their temporary home in the 1972-73 school year. Adapting to America ' s cultural and educational systems is aid- ed by the fact that language is not a great obstacle; students must score high on an English usage test to enroll. The greatest problems are vacations and loneliness. However, these have been alleviated somewhat by the International Student Organization. The group, led by Jorg Schneider of Switzerland, sponsored an inter- national dinner for the NWMSU community, a soccer league, and a trip to Kansas City. The following is a personal account by one foreign stu- dent. Leaving for America over three years ago was perhaps the most exciting step I ever made in my life. I could hardly believe that my dream to study in the United States came true. Within eight by KYOJI NAKAO, from JAPAN hours I found myself living in a com- pletely different world. America is uni- que in that it is a nation made up of peo- ple of many nations, colors, and creeds. To the foreigner, this is what makes America unique from that of the rest of the world. In that respect, I knew that my stay in America would enhance my cultural understanding. The America that I experienced was basically composed of students and teachers. The average American stu- dent is generally lazy in his academic study. I find that these students have no real desire to learn for their primary goal is to merely pass an examination. Consequently, I suppose that these students are optimistic about their future or their academic attitudes would change considerably. Also, I find American people in general to be materialistic. This, I believe, is the main cause of the selfish attitudes I find with many people here. I feel that my ex- perience in Maryville has been a plea- sant one. I am glad to find out that most of the teachers here are very kind and helpful to all foreign students. My stay in America has definitely changed my concept of the people of the world. I therefore encourage cultural exchange to everyone. 12 13 Hard Work, Cooperation, Fun Fill Married Life by Kathy Sweeney Hard work and a great deal of hustle best describe the lives of married students. No one ever has enough time for enjoyment when they ' re stretching their dollars for tuition, car payments, and rent, because you work whenever possible and study in between times. Haven ' t you ever crammed for a test because you worked the night before? Or eaten T.V. dinners because your wife had a paper to type? It ' s a real go-go deal when you decide to marry while still in school unless Daddy gives you his checkbook to live on cause love doesn ' t buy many groceries or pay the bills. However, we are very happy and when the chips are down we usually agree that living like this for a few years should help to make the future brighter. Shown are Mr. and Mrs. Bob (Kathy) Sweeney and daughter, Kari. M u IS Caring Becomes Creed of Some Students Involvement was the key factor as some NWMSU students broke through that age-old cliche, " young people never get in- volved " and emerged as students who do care. Sparked by the ' 72 election and recently acquired voting rights, hundreds of students took advantage of the privilege. Voter registration exemplified the concern of the students. In the perseverance of helping one another, 345 students, more than the quota needed, volunteered their time and blood to the an- nual Bleed-In. Student Senate involvement inspired students to raise money for the muscular dystrophy drive, which brought in $500, and for the United Fund drive. Other aspects of student interest were evident as they con- tributed to the establishment of a Sheltered Workshop in Nodaway County. Further involvement was exhibited also in students becoming security guards, resident assistants, and Union Board members. )6 PAGE 16. BOTTOM LEFT, footballers fight for muscular dystrophy. RIGHT, PAGE 16. one-fifth of the student body eventually shows up to vote. Involvement Takes Many Forms . . . whether it is floclcing to concerts for back-to-school entertainment (PAGE 18. TOP LEFT); or serving as Black Homecoming Queen (Harolyn Swanson, PAGE 18, TOP RIGHT); or performing residence hall desk duties (Vern Oziah, PAGE 18, BOTTOM). Some students work as student guards (Jackie Hughes, PAGE 19, TOP LEFT); or entertain other students (Camille York and David Miller, PAGE 19, TOP RIGHT); or serve as resident assistants in dorms (Head Franken Hall RA Debbie Mills, PAGE 19, BOTTOM). 18 19 students Look at Maryville What do 5,341 University students think of Maryville and its 9,970 residents? " It ' s a real nice small town full of friendly, warm people, " said an NWMSU junior from Bayard, Iowa. " It ' s a typical farm town with very biased, old fashioned, redneck bigots, " contended a junior from Walkerton, Ind. They and other students expressed their opinions during an unofficial poll conducted by the Tower staff. Accor- ding to the poll results, students ' at- titudes toward the AU-American City ' and its citizens are diverse. Several students praised the communi- ty. " It ' s a peaceful town to get away to from the humdrum of the city, " said a St. Joseph junior. " The people care about us, " said a Tarkio junior. " If I didn ' t like the town, then I wouldn ' t be here, " a Council Bluffs, Iowa, junior stated. On the other hand, many students criticized the town as an " untypical college town with poor businesses and nothing for kids to do. " " The citizens resent me, but they need my money, " said a Weston junior. " Some of them don ' t like me because of my hair, my home, my friends. They won ' t accept me as a person, just another ' typical college liberal, ' " said a junior from Savannah. " I ' d never want to live here, " contended a junior from Independence. " The peo- ple are small town people used to small groups and small town people. Students are resented as intruders. " 20 I 21 A Senator Eagleton: ' We ' ve Got to Get That Man Out of the White House. ' A dedication ceremony usually doesn ' t generate much interest, but the dedica- tion of the Margaret Davidson Housing Complex, Sept. 16, 1972, attracted more than those directly concerned because of the presence of the main speaker. Senator Thomas Eagleton CD- Mo.), recent pawn in a political game of musical chairs. Maryville residents and NWMSU students joined in rallying behind the state ' s favorite son. Smiling faces, cheers, applause, and the measured stanzas of the Maryville High School Band greeted Eagleton at the Courthouse Square where he gave a politically overtoned speech. The senator stumped for local and state democrats up for election and reiterated his statement that he holds no grudges against George McGovern, Democratic Presidential candidate, for dropping him as his running mate. 22 Sludenl Democrats, led by Dr. John Hopper, demonstrated their support by organizing a march from the campus to the courthouse. Politicians Seel Campus Vote A parade of politicians moved across campus before election day. It was a year of S ' s — Spain, Spainhower, Schramm, Sloan; and Litton and Dan- forth; and the gubernatorial candidates, Kit Bond and Ed Dowd. On campus Oct. 19, Democrat Dowd ran through his list of issues: law and order, marijuana, state aid to education, tax loopholes, members of polluting in- dustries sitting on state anti-pollution boards. Republican Bond, speaking Sept. 21, wanted to clean up state government, too, by tightening conflict- of-interest laws, raising government employment standards, creating an ethics and election committee, and opening up government proceedings to the public. Christopher Bond became governor of the state of Missouri. 24 Steve Bixler. right (see story. LOWER LEFT), with Governor Bond. Young Voter Works for Nixon During Ihe months of a politically active year many in- dividuals find themselves involved in the political process in one form or another. Steve Bixler. NWMSU senior and presi- dent of Young Republicans, is such an individual. Besides being active in local and state politics, Bi.xler was one out of 3.600 young voters for President Nixon who gathered in Miami Beach. For roughly S400 he shared the city with con- vention delegates and some 3.000 protesters who found limited quarters in Flamingo Park. Besides attending the convention, Bixler and the other Young Voters for President Nixon worked hard " to organize the convention and help run it with some type of order " . Bixler described himself as one of the workers for Nixon who ran daycare centers, talked to delegates, and in general helped to run the convention smoothly. Bixler staled he didn ' t think the protesters had much influence, but what little influence they did have put a generally negative impression in the delegate ' s mind. Bixler feels both parlies are becoming more youlh-cenlered. Bixler. looking back at his summer experience, staled ihal " if anyone has a chance to go to a convention — go! Everyone should get involved in politics " . Bixler fell he had an " educational view of the convention " and hoped someday lo return to participate as a delegate. 25 Social or Serious, Greek Life Is Active Five sororities and six fraternities band together to form a strong and active interest group. Last spring ' s Greek Week was a week of parties, chariot races and bike races, contests, and impromptu skits which served to emphasize Greek unity. Over 100 girls began their 1972-73 year with a hectic week of parties and decisions. Formal rush began for the sororities on August 24, 1972, with a Panheilenic Tea and visitation. The various sororities sponsored parties with themes ranging from the timely " Campaign ' 72 " and " The Olympics " to the nostalgic " Charlie Chaplan " , " Roaring ' 20 ' s " , and " Wild, Wild West. " Informal picnics preceded formal parties where 69 girls chose to pledge Alpha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Omicron Pi, Delta Zeta, Phi Mu, or Sigma Sigma Sigma sisterhoods. September 25, 1972, climaxed three weeks of fraternity rush parties, mixers, and smokers. Alpha Kappa Lambda, Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Tau Gamma, and Tau Kappa Epsilon concentrated on recruiting members and publicizing Greek spirit. Another highlight in the year included float building, skit preparation, house decorating in anticipation of Homecoming. Other Homecoming activities included entering candidates in the queen contest, and holding lunches and teas for alumni. Fund-raising drives for charities, formal dances at Christmas and Spring, and intramurals round out the yearly activities of Greek life. 26 27 Establishment Resumes Studies 28 By Marilyn Mutti Ms. MuUi. pictured far left, page 28, left school in 1953 to get married. She returned to NWMSU in 1970 to complete her education. The years I ' ve spent as a full-time college student have been among the happiest and most rewarding of my life! I enjoy my roles as wife and mother, but after the youngest of our three children started to kindergarten, I felt the need for some outlet other than the women ' s groups, bridge clubs, and church- oriented organizations which a small town has to offer. I ' m just not a " - III joiner " , and I despise the triteness of most women ' s groups! So, 1 started back to school. My husband and children tease me about being a peren- nial student, because I keep delaying my graduation to take more courses, but I don ' t believe that, in my own case at least, expediency is the single most important consideration. So often one subject will open the door to another, until there ' s really no place to stop! There are only two fields I dislike — science and math. Those were real struggles, helped only by the fact that I was lucky enough to have good instruc- tors and excellent tutors, one of whom was my eighteen year old son. I don ' t believe there have been any special problems adjusting to persons of another age group. The students at NWMSU have been very friendly and open with me, and I ' ve made some wonderful friends among the students and faculty. There have been some funny moments. My fifteen-} ear-old daughter ' s interests arecheerleading, boys, basketball, foot- ball, and lessons, in that order, and one of her first thoughts after I started back to school was that as a full-time student, I would be eligible to try out for cheerleader! She also wondered if I would become an active member of my sorority. Well, I don ' t think the Bear- cats really need an overweight, 39-year- old cheerleader any worse than the AEA ' s need an active with my qualifications, so I ' ll forego those op- portunities! What ' s it like being a full-time college student, wife, and mother? Well, it com- bines the best of several worlds and the only real problem is in lr ing to do justice to each of them. But. it ' s worth the effort. 29 A year in the life of the NWMSU student. What things concern the student — entertain, enlighten, serve, and divert the student? Fall semester opens with new friends, new activities, or old friends and old routine. Freshmen orientation began August 27, 1972, and for the next four days the bewildered new ; students were subjected to a seemingly endless bombardment of new facts, most of which were happily forgotten at nightly dances. Over 4,200 students crowded the halls of the Ad- ministration Building during the first week of September to register in the new Northwest Missouri State University. For the freshmen, it was the end of orientation and the beginning of business. For the upperclassmen. it was simply business again. But for all, there was at least one thing new: this was a university. University life provides for uni- que student involvement — an atmosphere of learning enriched b special activities. The main student voice is united in the Stu- dent Senate, with special in- terests represented in organizations such as Inter- residence Council, Inter- fraternity Council, and Panhellenic Council. Union Board and the Performing Arts Council have provided concerts ranging from Cra Horse to the .St. Louis .S niphon . Lectures, dances, plays, and sports events provide a variety of activities throughout everv week of the Student needs are anticipated and dealt with by several Univer- sity provided services, including the Health Center, the Dairy. Horace Mann and the Library, communications media such as the Northwest Missourian. the Tower. KDLX-KXCV. and Channel 10. The Student Counseling Center, the Student Information Center, the Bookstore, and the Cafeteria are other services which affect the life of the student. What Concerns The NWMSU Student? Concerts, Contests, Racing Featured at Joe Toker Daze A time to celebrate. A time for frisbees and kites, bubble-gum and soap-box racers. A time to have fun; to listen to music and to make your own. You don ' t need a reason, just a name. So they called it " Joej Toker Daze. " A unique performance by the five-man " Nitty Gritty Dirt Band " , PICTURED FAR RIGHT, highlighted the second annual celebration, which the Union Programming Board sponsored o n the weekend of April 21-23, 1972. The mass of students at the Dirt Band concert were enthralled by " Nitty Gritty ' s " blend of country-bluegrass-folk-Cajun- rock music, including their musical satire on songs of the ' 50 ' s. Another! ' 50 ' s musical revival was performed by " Daddy Cool, " an Australian rock group specializing in hits of teenage America, 1958. Throughout the weekend, the enthusiastic Joe Tokerites were also treated to outdoor movies, bicycle races, a Bearcat Vaqueros rodeo, and open-air concerts by " Wheat, " PICTURED AT THE BOTTOM. P. 33, and " Circle Star, " CENTER TOP. 32 33 From an End To the spring and summer graduates of 1972 goes the distinction of being the last classes to graduate from Northwest Missouri State College. Dr. Robert Owens, President of the University of Tampa and a distinguished alumnus of NWMSC, addressed the 855 graduates at the May 12th commencement. Dr. Foster then presented 759 Bachelor ' s and 96 Master ' s degrees. The summer graduates were addressed by Dr. John Gazdam, President of Maple Woods Community College in Kansas City. At the Aug. 3rd ceremony, 174 Bachelor ' s and 150 Master ' s degrees were awarded to deserving graduates. 34 Dr. Robert Foster; BELOW, Dr. Robert Owens. To a Beginning Even as ihe summer graduates left the cam- pus, the 1972 version of the football Bearcats began to take shape. To instill greater spirit and more interest in the season opener, the Marching Bearcats and the football team led avid fans in a march through the campus, en- ding with a bonfire and pep raliv. Dr. Robert Foster and Coach Gladden Dye addressed the gathering, predicting a winning season, and the team captains promised to fulfill their expectations. The band played, cheer leaders yelled, pom pom girls danced, and spirits soared as the Bearcats were inspired to defeat William Jewell the following evening. - i - 35 2001 Author Foretells Future Arthur C. Clarke, author of 2001; A Space Odyssey, spoke in March, 1972, to NWMSU students about a world they may someday experience. Machines and trained animals will become the labor force, giving man time for continuous education. Meat production will be banned; people will eat processed petroleum. All homes will have a camera, screen, keyboard, and copy readout so that the world ' s knowledge will be instantly available. A world of new inventions, improved com- munication, and advanced education awaits future man. !S%,. J i % ' ¥ 36 Indians Seek Understanding While Roots of Peace, a com- munications group relating Indian culture and religion, included represen- tatives from the nations of Mohawk, Sioux, Navaho, Chippewa, Penobscot, and Seneca who brought a message of peace and unity to the NWMSU cam- pus Oct. 2, 1972. The day-long experience included classroom lectures, a crafts exhibit, and a well-attended night meeting at which the Indians related cultural, religious, and educational experiences through songs, talks, films, and group dances. The evening began with a moving prayer by Sioux medicine man Leonard Crowdog to Mother Earth and all of nature. Taking its name from the four roots beneath the legendary great tree of peace which point to the four winds, the group began taking its message across the country four years ago. Results in- clude increased Indian unity as well as increased awareness of the plight of the Indian. Unfortunately, appreciation of the message was clouded by WASPish standards. The narrow-minded seemed to expect the mostly youthful, relatively uneducated, volunteer group to deliver polished speakers and entertainment. Poet-Musician Draws Crowd The John Hartford concert of March 72 captivated the crowd with the new soft country trend in music. The audience experienced the versatile talents of Hartford, who is ac- complished in guitar, banjo, fiddle, and mandolin. " The Washing Machine " highlighted the evening, with Hartford imitating the creaks and groans of an old washing machine. Hartford achieved recognition with his song " Gentle on My Mind, " first recorded by Glen Campbell. He has recorded seven albums, and is also a poet and author of the book WORD MOVIES. Casual and honest in his per- formance, Hartford expresses peaceful music and fun music with equal sinceri- ty and skill. 38 Unique Quintet Enriches Brass The St. Louis Quintet presented a un- ique concert at the Charles Johnson Theater of the Olive DeLuce Fine Arts Building in September. The quintet is unusual in that there are very few brass chambers in the country. They have appeared at numerous concerts for many colleges and high schools in the Mid-West. The quintet consists of Susan Slaughter, Robert Ceccarini. trumpets; Carl Schiebler, horn; Mel Jernigan, trombone; and John MacEnulty, tuba. ABOVE AND TO THE RIGHT, St. Louis Symphony; RIGHT, Inez Hassman and violin; CENTER BOTTOM, Woody Herman, AND TO THE RIGHT, Herman and his orchestra. 40 students, Community Respond To Classical Music, Modern Jazz The musical mood of NWMSU was slightly unusual the third week of Oc- tober, 1972. Sounds of the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra and Woody Her- man ' s jazz band partially replaced the normal rock music as these two con- trasting groups presented concerts on consecutive evenings. Under the direction of conductor Leonard Slatkin, the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra performed classical music on Oct. 25. The violin solo by 17-year-old Inez Hassman was an audience favorite. The concert here was a portion of the orchestra ' s overall program, which includes Young People ' s concerts and " Kinder Konzerts " for pre-school children. The music had more " jive " the following evening as Woody Herman ' s Herd filled Lamkin Gymnasium with jazz-rock sound. Herman ' s 16-piece jazz band, featuring trumpets, saxophones, trombones, and clarinets, specialized in up-to-date versions of the songs that gained him fame in the 1940 ' s and 50 ' s. Contemporary songs, such as " Hey Jude " and " Light My Fire, " captivated the students ' interest as the adults listened with fond memories to favorites of their youth. The music of Woody Herman and his " big jazz band " managed to bridge the generation gap as few other mediums can. 41 42 Visual, Vocal Stimulus Found in Perfornnances Insight into dance techniques and per- formances was given to the NWMSU communitN in a three-da lecture and performance tour b the Louis Falco Dunce Company, November 13-14. 1972. Lighting design, modern dance, and creative dance for children were lec- ture topics, with the Company climax- ing their appearance with a perfor- mance. Big Al and the Hi-Fi ' s rocked the cam- pus with a Fifties " revival, November 15. in a different vein, the country rock sounds of Crazy Horse, backed by the soulful sounds of Young Holt Unlimited, were heard December 6. 43 Symphony, Soloist Perform On January 23, 1973, the rejuvenated Kansas City Philharmonic presented a concert to a capacity crowd in Charles Johnson Theatre. The orchestra. (TOP LEFT AND LOWER RIGHT), under the baton of its new artistic advisor, Jorge Mester, performed overtures from Mozart ' s " Marriage of Figaro " and Glinka ' s " Russian and Ludmilla " , as well as Wagner ' s " Siegfried Idyll " and Bartok ' s more contemporary " Concerto for Orchestra " . The concert was the first in the 1973 Performing Arts Series, sponsored by the Missouri Council of the Arts. The young coloratura soprano, Faye Robinson (TOP RIGHT), gave a varied recital Dec. 5, 1972, singing in German, French, and Italian; and including a spiritual in her warmly received performance. 44 All-Night Party The All-Night Party featured reduced rates in the games area (LEFT), on bowling and pool, and on food. Two chiller movies, music by Looney Tunes (BELOW, LEFT AND RIGHT), and early morning coffee-house entertain- ment by Dave Duvall and Steve Poe rounded out the annual Union Board — sponsored event on Feb. 16, 1973. !ij M m — ' Bfl pmUPI Mll k r- j K 45 The Theater World Begins Backstage Shakespeare ' s " All the world ' s a stage, " reversed, is an apt description of the world of the theater, where, upon each stage, with each new play, a world is created anew. Each production on one of the University ' s stages verifies this fact again. The crea- tion is carefully planned, first on the drawing board for sets, costumes, lighting. Lists of properties for this new world are made, and the world begins to take shape as flats are built and painting is done, prescribing its limits. Working at the master con- trols, the lighting director and his committee apply artistic skill and a delicate touch to create mood and time. Only then can the world be peopled by the ac- tors. Memorized lines and endless rehearsals later the actors become their characters. Overriding all the myriad activities is the voice of the all-knowing director, master creator of the " world " that takes final shape under his direction. Only then do all the parts become a unified whole, ready to impart, from their world, some truth to the larger world " out there " beyond the footlights. Dr. Ralph Fulsom 46 Ed Rodasky studies his script. Rehearsals begin. m 1 II 1 m •1 ' ft 1 Paul Sherbo mans the lights. 47 Two Masks Insanity, homosexuality, and brutality of the prison world were portrayed in " The Cage, " a drama presented by four ex-convicts March 6, 1972. After scenes depicting the harsh realities of prison life, the cast, out of character, answered questions from an interested audience. The capacity crowd, aroused by the revelation of the actors ' own personal experiences, had a rare opportunity to gain insight into the deplorable con- ditions of the penal system. Good theater in a much lighter vein appeared on September 20 as six young music majors were suddenly transformed into Charlie Brown, Lucy, Schroeder, Patty and Snoopy in Pi Alpha Mu Sinfonia ' s first stage produc- tion, " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown. " It was an event from which everyone got something. The Sinfonians got the money for a scholarship fund, the audience got a very enjoyable evening, and Charlie Brown finally got his hour in the limelight. 48 SEATED: Craig Kirkpatrick (Snoopy); Tess Hilt (Patty); Mike Dealz (Charlie Brown). STANDING: Dave Hoffman (Linus); Dennis Cox (Schroeder); Becky Brue (Lucy). 49 Epic Play Depicts War ' s Futility Presented in epic form, Bertolt Brecht ' s " Mother Courage " unfolded a ciironi- cle of the Thirty Years ' War and the lit- tle people ' s methods of coping. Under the direction of Dr. Ralph E. Fulsom, the actors brought to the stage war ' s horror and stupidity. The action of the play centered around the profiteering of Mother Courage, who during the 12- year span of the drama, lost her three children to the war, just as she gained her living from it. Yet Mother Courage continued in her way of life as the play closed. Orchestration added to the perfor- mance through dissonant music which fit the bleak mood of the play. The epic form of the play is unique in its presen- tation in episodic, narrative form. Brecht forced an objective view of the events, with the audience judging the playwright ' s success for themselves during each of four performances. 50 Mystic Setting Livens Tempest Electronic music, iridescent costumes, and unique lighting combined with the excellent acting of the Everyman Players to make the Oct. 16, 1972, presentation of " The Tempest " far different from the usual interpretation of Shakespeare ' s play. Orlin and Irene Corey produced a mystic rendition of the classic play. 51 Theatre Explores Human Emotions An experimental theatre production of Euripede ' s " Hippolytus " , April 16-17, (pictured page 52, above right), com- bined acid rock, strobe lighting, and within the audience staging to gear to the modern temperament the themes of man ' s full responsibility for his actions and his inhuman denial of desire and ability. Showing the futility of war and its unreality to most people, Edna St. Vincent Millay ' s " Aria Da Capo " (pic- tured below left and right, page 52), was presented December 8-9. In conjunc- tion, NWMSU director David Shestak produced his own script, " An Actor Prepares. " Music and theatre students joined November 17-19 to enact Gilbert and Sullivan ' s operetta, " Trial By Jury " (pictured page 53), a case of breach of promise tried before a roman- tically inclined judge and jury. Photo by Heywood 52 J J . 53 HOMECOMING Cartoon characters invaded the NWMSU campus in November, signal- ing the 72-73 Homecoming Activities. Hints of weeic long preparations were seen on the lawns in front of dorms and fraternity houses which were illustrated with giant cartoon creatures. Skits featuring Cartoon Capers enlivened the Variety Show, at which Margaret Rooney was elected by NWMSU students to reign as the Homecoming Queen. Harolyn Swanson was crowned Miss Black NWMSU Homecoming Queen during the black pageant " Dimensions of Black Women. " Spirit was raised when the parade came with its marching bands, floats, and clowns. The height of Homecoming was the vic- tory over Southwest Missouri State, providing students with an extra day off and building hopes for the later reality of an MIAA conference title. The post- game concert, billing CHASE, let the students get it on with progressive jazz music. iJAyji 11 54 -i f-r -ri »x S U- 55 Dimensions in Black Conveyed at Pageant Harolyn Swanson, sophomore, was crowned Miss Black NWMSU Homecoming Queen at the climax of the second an- nual black Homecoming beauty pageant, " Dimensions of Black Women, " sponsored by Brothers and Sisters Together. Harolyn, selected by a panel of judges, was chosen on the basis of her personality, beauty, talent, and black womanhood. The five finalists for the Miss Black title were judged during gown, bathing suit, and individual talent, and black womanhood. Other program numbers were a group and song dance by all eight contestants; the black national anthem played by pianist Jim Harris; several songs by Reality, a student singing group; and a dramatic act by six black coeds. The Oct. 21, 1972 pageant, narrated by J. Diane Howard and Gregory Hildebrand, was followed by a Den dance with music by " The Ghetto. " PAGE 56, LEFT: Queen Harolyn Swanson and her escort, Alvin Brown; BOTTOM: Reality. PAGE 57, UPPER LEFT: Patricia Jordon; UPPER RIGHT: Gregory Hildebrand and Diane Howard; BOTTOM: contestants Patricia Jordon, Evelyn Merritt, Coleto Moore, Phyllis Ferrell, Linda Ikeman, Jo Ethel Wright, Harolyn Swanson, Mae Brown. 56 r»» , ' : . " liSU 57 Cartoon Capers Provide Variety of Entertainment Master of Ceremonies Vinnie Vaccaro presided over " Cartoon Capers " , the 1972 Variety Show. Winning skits in- cluded Perrin Hall — North Complex, taking first in the open division. Among the winners in the Greek women divi- sion, Sigma Sigma Sigma placed first, Alpha Sigma Alpha placed second, and Phi Mu placed third. Sigma Tau Gam- ma took first. Alpha Kappa Lambda se- cond, and Phi Sigma Epsilon third in the Greek men division. PAGE 58, TOP RIGHT AND BOTTOM RIGHT: Sesame Street (Alpha Sigma Alpha). LEFT: Batman (Sigma Tau Gamma). PAGE 59: TOP LEFT AND RIGHT: Peanuts (Alpha Kap- pa Lambda). BOTTOM LEFT: Vinnie Vaccaro. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mickey Mouse (Delta Zeta). 58 " nxii lA,. 59 Funny Faces Animate Lawns 60 ;r? " - . Winners in the house decoration contest include, Alpha Phi Omega-Gamma Sigma Sigma, first place in the open division. Tying for second place. Sigma Society and Pre-Med Club (PAGE 60, UPPER LEFT). In the Greek Men Division. Delta Sigma Phi placed first (PAGE 60. LOWER RIGHT). Delta Chi placed second (PAGE 60. UPPER RIGHT) and Tau Kappa Epsilon plac- ed third (PAGE 61. BOTTOM). Other participants included the High Rises (PAGE 60, LOWER LEFT) and Samothrace (PAGE 61. UPPER RIGHT). 61 62 Parade Inspires Spirit Led by MSU ' s Marching Bearcats, the 1972 Homecoming parade was one of stiff competition. Bands from 29 Missouri and Iowa high schools were judged on their music and marching techniques. Individual and group clowns added to the joviality of the parade. Alpha Sigma Omega-Gamma Sigma Sigma led the overall clown competition in the open division, placing first and second in individual clowns and se- cond in group clowns. Perrin-North Complex captured Tirst and third in open group clowns. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Sigma Alpha, and Delta Zeta took the top positions in the Greek women ' s individual clowns while Alpha Omicron Pi. Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Alpha Sigma Alpha placed in group clowns. The Greek men ' s division was led by Phi Sigma Ep- silon and Delta Sigma Phi in individual clowns, and Delta Chi, Phi Sigma Epsilon, and Delta Sigma Phi in their group clown contest. 63 Comic Strip Characters Featured in Floats Receiving top awards in float competition were: UPPER LEFT, All Christians— 3rd Open division; FAR LEFT, LA. Club— Isl open; LEFT, JJ Delta Chi— 1st Greek men; ABOVE, High Rise— 1st open; TOP RIGHT, Phi Mu— 2nd Greek women; RIGHT, Alpha Sigma Alpha— 1st Greek women. 65 Game Foretells Title Win Before a capacity crowd of 12,000 the NWMSU Bearcats defeated the Southwest Missouri State Indians 22-13, in a thrilling Homecoming game November 4, 1972. Jim Albin ran for 14 yards to score the winning touchdown with 1:49 remain- ing in the game. Moments later Doug Rinas tackled the In- dians ' quarterback in the end zone for a safety and put the game out of reach for Southwest. Penalties played the key role in the victory for the Bearcats as Southwest was assessed with 108 yards of penalities to Northwest ' s 65. Two crucial pass in- terference calls against the Indians proved to be the margin of victory. With the victory over Cape, the Bearcats were back in title contention and at the top of the league. Homecoming statistics (NWMSU listed first): rushing, 112 yards-131 yards; passing, 62 yards-52 yards; total offense, 174 yards- 183 yards; interceptions, 0-0; fumbles, 2-1; first downs, 11-12. 66 jn h • : ■ »ff ■■ ' ' Queen Margaret Reigns Over Homecoming, 72 From a myriad of candidates, Margaret Rooney was selected the 1972 Homecoming Queen. The High Rise Complex candidate is a sophomore home economics major. Other finalists were Paula Assel, Brenda DeWeerdt, Kathy Jones, and Linda Russel. The queen and her court were presented on opening night of the Variety Show on November 1. Queen Margaret also reigned over the Chase concert on November 4. Chase performed to a large crowd in a progressive jazz style. Their version of " MacArthur Park " captivated the audience. Amid shouts of " Get It On, " the group closed the concert with the favorite hit song. 68 Final Event Spotlights Chase 69 Black Week: Expression and History A week of black expression; a week of films on black history; guest lecturers such as Ed Beasley who spoke on the " Search of the Indi vidual Through Black History; and Orchid Jordan, Missouri Representative, who challenged young Black Americans to contribute to world progress, noting the services already contributed to the world by Black Americans. A week of black art including a performance by Black Exodus, an African Dance Group from UMKC; and Soul Zodiac, a fashion show. A week culminated by a Soul Dinner of corn bread, ham, chitlins, and corn on the cob. This fourth annual Black Week, though most events had small attendance, has grown in its offerings to the campus community. The message is black expression and the search for black history. Can ' t more make an effort to hear it? PAGE 70, FAR LEFT: Black Exodus. UPPER RIGHT: Ed Beasley. LOWER RIGHT: Orchid Jordan. PAGE 71, UPPER LEFT: Model for Soul Zodiac. UPPER RIGHT: Black Exodus. LOWER LEFT: Designer of Soul Zodiac fashions, Tim McClendon. 71 Assembly Honors Fall Sport Champs The football and cross country Bearcats did their parts to help NWMSU in its quest for its first MIAA All-Sports Cham- pionship in many years. Coach Dye led the football squad to its first conference championship since 1952. The cross country team finished first in the conference and eleventh in the national meet. Classes were cancelled on Tuesday, Nov. 28 for an all school assembly to honor these outstanding teams. The wrestling, tennis, basketball, and track teams measured up well, too, (for stories, see pp. 90-99), making the prospects bright for obtaining a high rating in the race for All-Sports Championship. 72 Golfers Place Sixth In MIAA Conference Finishing the season with eight wins, one loss, and one tie, the NWMSU golfers placed sixth in the MIAA Conference. The Northwest golfers placed thirteenth in a 30-team field at the Missouri Southern Tournament. Rex Pietz and Mike Brodie had the two most outstanding golf records during the season. Coach Ryland Milner ' s team includes Bill Lock, Kevin Miller, Mark Dunlap, Rex Pietz, Mike Brodie, Chip Strong, Guy Humphreys, Mark Pettigrew, Court Rush, Rich Rollins, and Pat Pettigrew. PAGE 74. TOP LEFT: Pat Pettigrew, Mark Pettigrew, Coach Ryland Milner, Kevin Miller, and Chip Strong. TOP RIGHT: Pat Pettigrew. BOTTOM: Kevin Miller. PAGE 75, LEFT: Marl Pettigrew. RIGHT: Chip Strong. ..» 74 J ' ii AV, ' " ' 1972 Golf Scores NWMSU OPPONENT 13 5 Graceland 10 II Missouri Western 13 5 William Jewell 12 6 Missouri Western 13 5 William Jewell 10 5 Central Methodist 1 1 ' : 6 ' ! Missouri Western I2 ' i S ' i Peru State 9 9 Central Missouri State 9 3 Peru Slate J 75 Netmen Win in l IIAA Winning 17 and losing six dual matches, the NWMSU tennis team ended the 1972 season by placing eighth in the NCAA College Division MIAA Conference. The team also captured the consolation championship of the Oral Roberts Tourna- ment. Phil White and Ulf Hennig turned in the best doubles statistics with 17 wins and three losses. Other team members included David Imonitie, Ed Douglas, Larry Wank, Jonas Lagneryd, John VanCleave, Mike Schellhorn, and Peter Carr, coached by John Byrd. 76 PAGE 76, LEFT AND RIGHT: Phil White. PAGE 77, LEFT: David Imonilie; RIGHT: Ulf Hen- aing. " 1972 Tennis Scores W NWMSU OPP. NWMSU OPP. 7 2 Kansas 6 Oral Roberts 9 Pittsburg State 6 3 Okla. State 9 Graceland 9 Neb. Wesleyan 4 5 U.M.-Columbia 8 1 Neb. Lincoln - 7 E. Texas State 9 S.W. Missouri (NAIA Champion) 8 1 Washburn 9 Tex. Arlington 9 Drake 6 Tex. Wesleyan 9 William Jewell 1 5 Austin Peay 5 Doane 7 2 Wichita Stale 5 1 Washburn 5 4 Kansas State 7 2 Kansas 9 Tulsa 4 5 U.M.-Columbia 77 Coach John Barnes ' Bearcats put together a five and seven MIAA Conference record in their 1972 baseball campaign. Mike Wulbecker led in hitting with a .379 average for the season; he placed on the Tirst MIAA All Conference Team as an outfielder and was named to the NCAA district five All American team. Russ Rested led in ERA with a 2.89 and Curt Priest led in wins with a five and five record along with 48 strike outs. Other team members included Les Ackerman, Mike Rooney, Brent Muecke, Doug Pendergraft, Bill Reffel, Scott Lewis, Tom Small, Tom Walton, Marc Maynard, Noel Bagdanski, Dennis Maromm, Dave Blum, Tim Crone, Angelo Savaiano, Dave Gould, Joe Wingate, Bart McNeil, Don Strickland, Paul Lemon, Byron Benson, and Mike Arbuckle. Wulbecker Leads Baseball Bearcats 1972 Baseball Scores NWMSU score listed Hrst. Peru State 5-6, 8-2 William Jewell 4-0, 3-10 Texas Wesleyan 3-4, 1-4 University of Dallas 12-2, 7-8 Dallas Baptist College 4-1, 7-8 Bishop College 25-9 Central Missouri State 3-2, 14-6 William Penn 5-6, 6-9 University of Missouri-Rolla 1-2, 7-1 Simpson 17-7, 10-1 Lincoln University 1-3, 6-5 Parsons 5-9 Northeast Missouri State 2-8, 2-6 Washburn University 2-4, 3-1 Southeast Missouri State 0-5, 1-2 Rockhursl College 13-2, 8-7 Nebraska Wesleyan 12-1,9-6 Southwest Missouri Slate 2-0, 5-6 John F. Kennedy College 2-3, 2-4 79 i-4. § ' mi ' iimmmm f •» " i jj S i - 80 IT:- ;-»• tij- ' . i.-j ' »•« i r. . ' i«.- Four Records Broken During Spring Season The Bearcat track team participated in five indoor and 1 1 outdoor track meets, placing fourth in the MIAA Conference Indoor and fifth in the MIAA Conference Outdoor meet. In addition he team placed fourth in the Pittsburg Relays and second in the Central Missouri State Relays. Four records A ' ere broken during the 1972 season, loe Bosse set a new NWMSU shot put •ecord with a toss of 50 ' 5 ' 4 " while David Hansen cleared 6 ' 6 ' 2 " in the high jump to set a new Bearcat record. Robin Willsie ran the 440 yard in- termediate hurdles in a time of 56.1 seconds and Stan Sonnenmoser ran the 440 yard dash in 49.1 seconds. Point ac- cumulation leader was Ronnie Musser with 95 points. Track team members in- clude Bill Archer, Randall Baker, Ron Beegle, Bob Belcher, Joe Bosse, Ted Brownrigg, Mike Callahan, Dennis Clifford, Glen Gieger, Ernest Geiner, Co-captains David Hansen and Bill Hindery, Frank Jorgensen, Duane Kim- ble, Steve Kolbach, Dave Lancaster, Terry Lane, Alan McEldery, Mike McGhee, Dennis Moore, Ron Musser, Ken Parker, Marcus Randall, Mike Randall, Phil Seifert, Stan Sonnen- moser, Ron Swift, Reginald Tempelmeyer, Adrian Ulsh, Bill Warner, Robin Willsie, and Bill Wistey. ! ' %• ¥•- N Harriers Sweep MIAA Title The NWMSU Cross Country team finished the regular season action un- defeated and captured the MIAA con- ference championship, the first time in Bearcat history that the harriers have brought home the MIAA title. Bearcat runners compiled seven wins and no losses in regular season action and two Invitational meet championships. Six team members advanced to the NCAA District National held in Wheaton, Illinois, including Bill Hindery, John Wellering, Dennis Clifford, Ron Beegle, Duane Kimble, and Alan Kline. Other team members include Ben Welch, Bruce Becker, and Randy Baker. NWMSU runner, Bill Hindery. 82 NWMSU runners, John Wellering and Dennis Clifford. 1972 Cross Country Scores NWMSU OPPONENTS 15 48 Peru State 16 46 Washburn University 48 49 Nebraska Omaha (1st Place) (2nd Place Doane Invitational) 22 23 Northeast Missouri 15 49 Peru State 15 42 Tarkio 102 107 Northeast Missouri (1st Place) (2nd Place S.W. Missouri Invitational) 16 41 Tarkio 16 39 Central Missouri 83 Basketball Team Captures State Title Women ' s varsity sports and intramurals, including such sports as volleyball, basketball, and tennis, provide recreational enjoyment for those participating. The women ' s basketball team, coached by Ms. Sherri Reeves, completed the 1972 season with a 9-2 record, bringing NWMSU its first Missouri State Women ' s Basketball Championship. Members of that team were Julia Kemper, Debbie Goodwin, Verna Wilson, Cynde Schauper, Kathy Oloff, Pam Mosher, Nancy Schmitz, Karen Claussen, Diane Jenson, and Cathy Bingham. The Franken team was victorious in the volleyball tournament held Oct. 17-18, 1972, in Martindale Gymnasium. The eight teams involved played 4 five-minute games and furnished one scorekeeper per squad. 84 Men ' s Intramurals Offer Variety of Action The men ' s intramural sports program consists of 16 different team and individual sports. It receives funds, equipment, and facilities from the NWMSU intramural program under the direction of Dr. Burton Richey of the men ' s physical education department. The most popular sport in this program is flag football. For the second straight year Sigma Tau Gamma defeated the Black Panthers for the all school championship in 1972. Other sports involved in the intramural program include ping pong, tennis, badminton, wrestling, bowling, swimming, track, Softball, squash, handball, volleyball, and basketball. 85 Dye Leads First MIAA Victory Since ' 52 The NWMSU Bearcats put together a seven and three overall and a five and one conference mark to take a share of the MIAA conference title, the first winning season for the Bear- cats since 1965 and first MIAA crown since 1952. Eight Bear- cats placed on the MIAA All Conference teams: first team, Jim Albin, running back; Randy Euken, offensive tackle; Brent Behrens, defensive tackle; Joe Wingate, defensive back; Steve Pfeiffer, linebacker; and Jim Maddick, kicker; second team, Steve Grant, fullback; and Steve Henderson, defensive end. With only his second year as head coach, Gladden Dye has done a remarkable job in turning the Bearcats into a cham- pionship team. Other letter winners of Coach Dye ' s team in- clude Randy Baehr, Pete Batallion, Bob Belcher, Bill Bucker, Steve Carrier, Verle Clines, Steve Condon, Mike Corbett, Don Costello, Mike Downing, Doug Eckerman, Bob Endy, Jeff Fulk, Mike Gibbons, Bill Hedge, Dave Lancaster, Mark Lan- caster, Howard Lemonds, Ron Musser, John O ' Guinn, Curtis Priest, Steve Rhodes, Doug Rinas, Dennis Russell, Wes Strange, Joe Thompson, and Mike Williams. 86 fv . ii.h . 4 1972 Football Scores NWMSU OPPONENT 35 14 William Jewell 28 45 Nebraska University- 37 23 Peru State 38 Mankato State 38 12 CMSU 46 21 Missouri U.-Rolla 10 12 Lincoln University 10 NEMSU 22 13 SEMSU 14 7 SWMSU f Jlf; , 87 Crowds Still Chant " Give ' Em Hell, Bearcats! " PAGE 88, UPPER RIGHT: Coaches James Redd and Gladden Dye. PAGE 89, LOWER LEFT: Leisa Gill, world-rated twirler. 88 -. 4J i 89 Roundballers Stay Even In his second year, head basketball coach Bob Iglehart and his assistant Paul Patterson showed the Northwest Missouri State University fans that with the help of a few talented junior college transfers and freshmen the 1973 Bear- cats could go up against anyone in the league. Much improved, the ' Cats played ball most of the season at a .500 clip. With twenty-one games completed, the Bearcat record stood at ten wins and eleven losses over-all and three and five in MIAA conference. With more than half of the cagers returning next year. Coach Iglehart should have much to look forward to. Varsity members in- clude Gordon Berry, Jim Porter, Tom Hill, Melvin Harvey, Larry Villa, Mar- cus Stallings, Phil Seifert, Randy Dix, Casey Lasley, Jim Donovan, Bob Sweeney, and Alan Bubalo. 1972-73 Basketball Scores NWMSU OPPONENTS 76 72-Oklahoma State 83 67-John F. Kennedy 63 58-Dana College 89 77-Kansas State— Pittsburg 64 65-Washburn University 93 80-UMKC 92 61-Central Methodist MIAA Tourney 85 72-Northeast Missouri State 72 92-Lincoln University 70 85-University of Missouri — Rolla 75 86-University of Missouri — Rolla 65 66-Southeast Missouri State 66 70-Missouri Western 59 77-Washburn University 66 85-Lincoln University 85 80-Central Missouri State 53 65-Southwest Missouri State 84 90-Northeast Missouri State 85 83-Missouri Western 85 68-Southeast Missouri State 86 71-University of Missouri — Rolla 90 91 New Starters Hold Promise For the Future 92 93 Tankers Ripple the Water Coach Lewis Dyche and the Northwest Missouri State tankers started out the 1973 season by placing third in the Pioneer Relays at Grinnell College. The season then progressed with its ups and downs until they started a three-meet winning streak by smashing Concordia Teachers College by the score of 90 to 22. With the MIAA conference meet and the NCAA nationals still remain- ing, the Bearcat dual mark stood at five and four. Members of the NWMSU swimming team in- clude Matt Biafora, Jim Wehr, Art Nelson, Mike Hale, Dan Brandon, Ron Konecny, Craig Pyle, Jon Grubb, Perry Puck, Bruce Schomburg, Kirby Hook, Alan Hildreth, and Tom Jones. 94 } er ifivt Mitt ifylt. 1972-73 Swimming Scores NWMSU OPPONENTS 3rd place Grinnell Relays 54 58- Wayne State 41 72- William Jewell 62 51 -Central Missouri State 64 4 1 -Washington University 44 64-Kearney State 90 22-Concordia 58 55-South Dakota 78 33-Kansas State— Pittsburg 34 79-Southwest Missouri State University 93 Grapplers Ride Opponents With twelve dual meets completed, Coach George Worley and assistant coach Dr. Mike Morris guided the NWMSU Bearcats to a 9-2-1 record. The MSU grapplers also placed fourth in their own invitational meet and sixth in the Southwest Missouri State University Invitational. Members of the varsity wrestling team include Steve Adam, Kevin Brooks, Tom Danner, Jack Garrett, Dene Harmengnies, Russ Hutchinson, Bill Jarvis, Kent Jorgen- son, Jerry Middleton, Jim Pepper, Dave Sielaff, and Mike VanHorn. 96 Nv IP 1972-73 Wrestling Scores NWMSU OPPONENTS 12 2 1 -Missouri — Columbia 29 9-Concordia Teachers College 42 6-Lincoln University 31 15-Peru 4lh Place NWMSU Invitational 21 0-Lincoln University 30 6-Northeast Missouri 22 13-Waync State 31 12-FortHavs 6th Place Southwest Invitational 25 6-Southwest Missouri 41 8-Graceland 21 2 1 -Nebraska — Omaha 6 36-Nebraska— Omaha M Kli jSk 97 98 Grapplers Capture Nine 99 Health Center Initiates Testing Two services were initiated this year by the University Health Center. Students may now be tested for pregnancy and mononucleosis at the Health Center for a minimal charge, according to Ms. Connie Graham, RN, Health Center Director. Other services benefitting students in- clude referral to town doctors by the nurse. The Health Center issues over- the-counter drugs but maintains no prescription drugs. Two rooms are available for overnight stays. A reference materials file is available at the Health Center for student use. Medical supplies on hand include ace bandages, band aids, vaporizers, crutches, athlete ' s foot cream, cough syrup, eye and ear drops, an ice machine, and medication for allergies, burns, sore throat pain, upset stomach, diarrhea and cramps. A medical kit has been compiled for each dorm. 100 Dairy Provides Jobs, Products Starting in the 1920 ' s, expanding and improving as the college developed, the Northwest Missouri State University Dairy can now handle most of the University ' s dairy needs and gives the interested student of agriculture a un- ique experience. Dr. Dennis Padgitt explained that the dairy serves one main purpose, which is to " act as a teaching lab for students. " The dairy also provides most of the milk and ice cream for the University and sells its products to the public. Dr. Padgitt stated, " I would like to stress that we employ students on the farm because they ' re good workers and it helps them nnancially. " Students also do special problems projects such as " Herd Health " and " Feeding Trial " , plus using the herd for master ' s research projects. Dr. Padgitt envisions further improvements in the dairy to provide for the expanding needs of the University. lOI Missourian Adopts Innovative Layout Style 102 The Tower Tries Again PAGE 102, TOP LEFT; Roger Ferry. TOP RIGHT: Dwight Tompkins and Ms. Opal Eckert. BOTTOM LEFT: Evelyn Quam. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mike Andrews. PAGE 103, TOP LEFT Bill Session TOP RIGHT: Lee Kortemeyer. BOTTOM LEFT: Kathy Duncan. BOTTOM RIGHT: Ms. Muriel Alcott and Darrell Hute. KDLX-KXCV Broadcasters Entertain, Enlighten Campus KDLX-KXCV provides both radio coverage of events on the NWMSU campus and entertaining programs. The student-operated station, located in the Administration Building, is directed by Cathran Cushman, with NWMSU graduate Rollie Stadlman as manager and advisor. Mr. Stadlman stressed however that " the students run the station. " Warren Stucki is chief engineer of the radio complex. Students who broadcast and operate stations KDLX and KXCV are working toward BS or BA degrees in speech, with radio and television emphasis. KDLX-AM is broadcast through closed electrical circuits into campus buildings. The FM stereo sounds of KXCV are broadcast over a 1000 mile radius. Advertising and allotment from the student activity fund finance this service. Carroll Fogal and Richard Houston direct the television portion of the media complex. Instructional Televi- sion, Channel 10, is a closed circuit method of presenting TV lectures to NWMSU students and broadcasts to the community. Technician Carol Jorgenson and student assistants film lectures in the ITV studio in Wells Library. 104 AT NEAR LEFT, Tom Follett is at the controls. AT FAR LEFT. PAGE 104. Brian Wunder. and LOWER LEFT. PAGE 104, Steve Cochren. 105 Beyond Books: Library Metamorphosis Underway The traditional view of Wells Library is changing as it strives to achieve the role of a total " learning resources center, " expanding its services under the direc- tion of Mr. Charles Koch. Last year 5,- 500 new books were added to the library ' s collection. Additional con- ference rooms for group study and typing cubicles are in planning stages. The specialized reference librarians will be able to help students more when all of the reference materials are moved in the near future to a larger area. The browsing room will soon be expanded to include current fiction and non-fiction. Inter-library loans are available to graduate students and faculty. The Instructional Materials Bureau, Instructional Television, and the " Missouriana Collection " further develop the library ' s potential. 1MB, directed by Mr. Luke Boone, supplies films for NWMSU, and for area public schools. 1MB can also create and develop its own movies. The depart- ment offers a lab course for students to learn to operate such machines as overhead projectors, movie projectors, and film loop machines. Graphic artists in 1MB design transparencies for use in instruction on overhead projectors. ITV, coordinated by Mr. Carroll Fogal, enhances instruction through closed cir- cuit television. The " Missouriana Collection " contains family papers, documents, records, and artifacts to aid in research of Missouri history. The learning resources center is expected to be at its full potential within five years, augmenting NWMSU ' s learning programs. 106 I 107 state ' s Past Lives in IVIissouriana Collection The Missouriana Collection, conceived in the minds of President Robert Foster and Librarian James Johnson, is located on the second floor of Wells Library. Rich in artifacts from the state ' s past, the collection depends upon the interest of the community for the flow of historical materials as well as financial assistance. The collection includes such things as journals, diaries, maps, collecting books, a depository of newspapers, and museum-quality mementos that are dis- played on a rotating basis. The stained glass windows from the 100-year old Maryville Baptist Church form one side of the research room. 108 f SF Aids Campus To observe and be observed is the philosophy behind the Campus Security Force. Ten security policemen and two policewomen serve a precautionary pur- pose of protecting the individual and property on the NWMSU campus. A patrol car moves continuously 24 hours while a walking force checks the doors of locked buildings nightly. James Miller is the director of the force. Violet McCombs, senior supervisor. 109 Counseling Spurs Rapport " A rap session that goes somewhere " explains the purpose for counseling sessions conducted by the Student Counseling Center staff. These group sessions are intended to help participants improve their ability to communicate with each other. Ms. Alice Rene, director, Dr. Robert Durant, and Mr. Jack Wirth headed a session in September, 1972, for TOWER staff members — a communication medium which hadn ' t yet established communication between old and new members. Those involved feeling uneasy and untalkative, the session didn ' t get un- derway until the ice was broken by discussion of work on the TOWER. However, this didn ' t help the staff get to know each other, so more per- sonal subjects were broached: feelings of inadequacy on the part of new members, and discussion of the uneasiness. The evening ended with plans for more group sessions. Group counseling is one service offered; others include individual counseling and vocational and other types of testing. The counselors offer assistance with educational, vocational, personal, marital, developmental, and social problems so that these concerns can be dealt with constructively without affecting academic success or personal satisfaction; they stress confidentiality and an open door policy: a stu- dent can walk in for counseling without having an appointment. no ABOVE, Ms. Alice Renee; RIGHT, Mr. Jack Wirth. if J i|i ' ' . ■ ' .- f Center Relays Topical Resources Providing factual, up-to-date informa- tion is the function of the Student Infor- mation Center. The Center provides books, pamphlets, and film strips to classes, the community, or for in- dividual use, on issues such as drugs, drug abuse, birth control, abortion, venereal disease, natural life styles, women ' s rights, and student rights. Future plans include the addition of materials in other areas: religion, black power, or anything which students would like to suggest. Director Rick Hamm emphasized that all sides of these issues are available at the Center. Another service provided is chemical analysis of drug samples brought into the Center. Using a chemical re-agent kit, the directors last year found that a drug sold as speed was only 50 per cent amphetamine; the rest was barbituate, which is addicting. Gary Lyon, assistant director; Rick Hamm, director; and Mr. Gus Rischer, advisor. Ill V - -. 1 Enriched Learning Provided at Horace IVIann An innovative elementary school, the Horace Mann Learning Center, employs new individualized learning techniques, several specialized services, and in-depth experience for the elemen- tary education major. The children at Horace Mann express their individual learning growth through art work concerning current issues. The math center allows the child to listen to tapes or watch slides in in- dividual study carrels. One room con- tains an area where children can prac- tice carpentry on a small scale. In the lower grades, phonetic spelling in- creases the child ' s ability to learn to read and write. Headed by Dr. Vernon Kostohryz, the Children ' s Reading Clinic serves three main purposes. It provides diagnostic and limited remediation services to children of normal intelligence who are reading below their grade level. The clinic also provides workshops and in- service training for reading teachers and administrators. The program, in its se- cond year, caters to a seven-county area and is a joint venture between the government and the university. A reading diagnostician and a psy- chological diagnostician aid in the program. The University Reading Center, under Dr. Paula Brousseau, is in its first year of individually helping university students who have reading problems, a service offered since 1969 to foreign students and probationary students with reading difficulties. A student seeking help at the clinic is examined by a stan- dardized test, evaluated on the test results, and then taught with material explicit to his deficiency. These services are free to NWMSU students. The Developmental Reading Center assists in teaching fifth and sixth grade students of varying reading abilities. Their progress is determined by skill- tests given throughout the year. Large group activities and work in individual reading stations enhance the program. The prescriptive reading center provides various resource materials. )I3 Bookstore Caters to Students With Delford Thompson, new NWMSU Bookstore manager, have come new ideas for improving the Bookstore, including the addition of gifts, rubber stamps, the sale and processing of film, candles, a better brand of greeting cards, an improved record center, and a more diverse selec- tion of paperback books. Asked why in previous years art students could obtain a discount down- town, but not in the bookstore, Mr. Thompson explained that this year a 10% discount on art supplies became effective, but he emphasized that the university bookstore is a business and must show a profit. Shoplifting is the biggest problem, and according to the new manager, it is caused by being too crowded. He said the major contribution of the bookstore is " educational, with seasonal supplies " . 114 Food Service Ends Munchies A major change has taken place in the last year to help the relationship between students and the cafeteria, directed by Glen Vogt. NWMSU is one of the first universities in this area to engage in the " continuous feeding plan. " The cafeteria is now open from 6:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. This step has helped to quiet the protests from last year, and increases work benefits and job opportunities for students. Two areas rarely known by students are the meat shop and bakery. The processing of meat and bakery items is another effort to provide better food services to the students. The two dining cafeterias have met the changing times and Mr. Vogt expresses hopes of meeting the challenging times to come. 115 Long Range Plans Considered by Senate The Coalition Party of Greeks and Independents won 17 out of the 19 available positions in last spring ' s Senate election, forestalling the usual Greek-Independent split. As a result, the emphasis this year has been on long range projects which affect and benefit a broad base of students. Teacher evaluation, a project begun by last year ' s Senate, was put into effect the first semester of this year. Pass-fail, another proposal continuing from last year ' s Senate, has been approved in concept by the faculty but final planning has to be done before implementation. As a result of this year ' s Senate, more parking space is available to off-campus students. After 5 p.m., all lots are open except lots four and seven. Senate held a voter registration drive in November, which included providing students with absentee ballots. Senate joined National Student Lobby and receives monthly legislative reports, which include information about bills to finance higher education. Besides the duties of giving permission for fund-raising activities, permission for speakers, and supervising elections, Senate has been working on im- provements for the University Health Center, including adding a campus doc- tor though this might raise health fees. A committee has also been looking into obtaining a lawyer to provide legal ad- vice to students. A housing committee has been acquiring information about the legal rights of off-campus students concerning leases, contracts, and other consumer areas. The right to consume and purchase alcohol on campus and doing away with activity credit requirements were final projects begun by this year ' s Student Senate. i Senate officers include President Jim Spurlock PAGE 117, LOWER RIGHT; Vice President Kathy Jones Not pictured; and Secretary Evelyn Quam PAGE 1 17, LOWER RIGHT. 117 Union Board committee co-chairman, PAG E 118, RIGHT; Mary Ellen Merrigan. BELOW LEFT: Lee Kortemeyer. BELOW RIGHT: Vin- nie Vaccaro, Ken Parker, Denny Cox, Paul Farr. Other co-chairmen, not pictured, include Larry Foltz, Glen Geiger, Linda Keller, Sue Kroeger, and Kathy Schwartz. PAGE 119, LEFT: " Colours " , Union Board-sponsored coffeehouse. RIGHT: Paul Farr, president. 118 Union Board Strives to Reduce Campus Doldrums In trying to sponsor what the people want, Union Board touches nearly every student on campus. The executive board, composed of twelve students, heads the organization, with the total Board divided into five committees. Total membership runs over 100. The executive board, including the president, vice-president, and secretary of Union Board, is elected by the general committees. Besides having executive duties, they serve as co-chairmen of the five committees. The committees are responsible for a variety of events such as coffeehouses, dances, concerts, movies, and publicity. Each fall the executive board has a retreat where they discuss problems and make plans for the coming year. This year Presi- dent Paul Farr has tried hard to interest students in joining Union Board. " Uncle Paul wants youl " was the famous adver- tisement seen on the new Union Board booklet. Farr described his role as " one of co-ordination. I try to keep the budget in line, co-ordinate dates of events, and schedule them at regular intervals. " Innovations accomplished this year include the es- tablishment of a revolving charge account where money from concerts will go back into the bank. Another change provides free admission to all events in the Student Union which are sponsored by Union Board. 119 Panhellenic Council IFC, ABOVE; IRC, RIGHT. 120 Self Government Works for Greeks, Dorms The Panhellenic, Interfraternity, and Inter-residence Councils, representative councils of the Greek organizations and residence halls, function as governing and coordinating bodies for their members. Panhellenic Council is composed ot two members from each sorority. The 1972 council coordinated activities of rush and attempted to foster better relationships between the five sororities. A Junior Panhellenic Council of sorori- ty pledges is formed each semester to coordinate the activities of the five pledge classes. The Inter-Fraternity Council combined efforts with the Panhellenic Council to sponsor such ac- tivities as Greek Week and Greek- Independent functions. The Inter-Fraternity Council is the governmental body of all six social fraternities. They pass the laws which all fraternities must follow during rush and pledge bids. They set up the program for Greek Week and make sure that there is group organization for homecoming projects. The council decides which fraternity has the highest scholastic marks toward winning the Fraternity Scholarship Award. The IFC is the spokesman for the relations between the fraternities and the Ad- ministration. The Inter-Residence Hall Council, the governing and coordinating body of all the residence halls, has as its purpose the development and encouragement within and among campus residents. A spirit of unity, cooperation, and democratic self-government leads the residence halls in a vital role in campus life. The council is composed of the presidents from each resident hall plus one president and two vice-presidents chosen at large. Don Brandt, director of residence, and Don Whalen, director of Phillips Hall, serve as advisors. Presi- dent David Crouse and IRC members are looking ahead to new programs. Last year an insurance program was set up and this year they have established new inter-visitation hours and plans are being laid for a refrigerator-rental program which would allow students to rent a refrigerator for their dorm rooms. Inter-Fraternity Council 4 Mwwmwnf ' In, ' III " I ) Panhellenic Council JA .«. -■•• ■ ' • f 121 President Emeritus Jones What Is a I A university. The new name holds in it many dreams, many innovations, many changes. What are some of the more recent ones leading up to this change of name? Dr. John William Jones, now president emeritus, led the institution from 1945 till 1963. During that time the semester system replaced the academic quarter system. Regulations concerning the registration of cars came into being. A graduate program leading to an MSEd was developed. Changes in Horace Mann (then called the Laboratory School) brought in supervising teachers with Master ' s degrees and gave them complete faculty standing. The Golden Anniversary year of the institution, 1956, was celebrated by the publication of BEHIND THE BIRCHES, by Ms. Mattie M. Dykes. And the name of the institution was changed from Northwest Missouri State Teachers College to Northwest Missouri State College. Additions were made to the physical facilities of the college: the J. W. Jones Stu- dent Union, Lamkin Gymnasium, Colden Hall. The Industrial Arts building was enlarged, and additions to dormitories included the construction of the Men ' s Quadrangle. The Bell of ' 48 was the gift of the ' 48 class. The fine arts building was in its initial stages of construction. Enrollment during this time grew from less than a thousand to nearly 3000. Dr. Robert P. Foster became president in 1963. Since that time he has laid the groundwork for mak- ing the transition to university status. New departments and majors have been added. The departments were reorganized in 1970 into four schools — Arts and Sciences, Education, Vocations and Professions, and Graduate. The Graduate School now offers an MSEd, an MS, an MA, and an MBA in various areas, with an enrollment of 743. University? The administration was reorganized into the areas of Student Affairs, Business Affairs, Academic Af- fairs, and Support Affairs. The academic advise- ment and counseling centers have been added, as has the security department. A substantial scholarship program has been developed; with university status, the number of research grants has increased. The physical appearance of NWMSU has altered even more. The Student Union has doubled in size with plans for further remodeling. Wings have been add- ed to Wells Library; the stack room has been com- pleted; and the Missouriana Room has become a reality. The Olive DeLuce Fine Arts building was cornpleted; Garrett Strong Science building and the Donald Valk I. A. building were constructed. Four high rise dorms, with mutual dining facilities, were added. Two of the former men ' s quads have been remodeled; one now houses some of the student af- fairs offices, while the other houses the black culture center, Harambee House. Horace Mann Elemen- tary School has been converted into a Learning Center for these grades. Extensive planting of trees has been continued to beautify the campus, while the newly constructed Bell Tower provides an aesthetic point of interest. Future plans include emphasis on the service aspect of the institution; emphasis that can provide area schools with additional instruc- tional programs and consultation services. Ad- ditional facilities planned are a Learning Resources Center, a women ' s gymnasium, and expansion of the art center. A Safety Education Center for driver ' s training is now under construction. In the following pages, some of those persons most important to this university will be seen — students, who this year provided an enrollment of 5,341; faculty, and administration. Internal Affairs Coordinated by Adnninistrative Core The Board of Regents, policy-making and approving organization for the Universi- ty, adopted a non-discrimination and equal opportunity policy this year. Members of the Board are (LEFT TO RIGHT, BELOW): A. B. Vogt, James Stubbs, Robert P. Foster, C. F. Russell (president), Monica Zirfas (secretary), W.M.C. Dawson, William F. Phares, Jr., Judge John Yeaman. The function of the three vice-presidents and the assistant to the president is to act as a council for governance of the internal operations of the university. Each has his own areas of accountability, but interests overlap and all are in- volved in coordinating program development in each area, evaluating existing programs, and in planning for the future. As assistant to the president, Everett Brown (PAGE 125, FAR RIGHT), supervises the areas of financial aid, public relations and information, continuing education, and alumnae relations. As secretary of the University Educational Foundation, Mr. Brown works on fund raising and obtaining money for scholarships. Dr. Don Petry (NOT PICTURED), is vice president of business af- fairs. Dr. Petry ' s job consists of supervising the operations of the institution, which include the physical facilities, such as the farm and the physical plant, to budgeting money. According to Dr. Petry, he " provides, spends and accounts for money. " As vice presi- dent of academic affairs. Dr. Dwain Small (PAGE 125, BOTTOM LEFT), supervises the hiring of faculty members, the es- tablishment of curriculum programs, and the maintenance of grading standards. Dr. Small must approve classes and degree re- quirements to see that they meet requirements established by the state and other licensing offices. The responsibilities of the vice president of student affairs. Dr. Charles Thate (PAGE 125, TOP LEFT), includes jurisdiction over the Dean of Students, hous- ing, residence hall programming, admissions, advisement and counseling, athletics, campus media, the Union, and the Health Center. Thate sees the attainment of university status as a time to " recommit ourselves to the concept of service. 124 125 PAGE 126, ROW 1: Karen Ackley, Penny Adair, Christine Adams. ROW 2: Sally Adams, Nancy Ad- dington, Dave Ahlberg. ROW 3: Monte Ahrendsen, Ellen Kay Alkire, Donna Alldredge. ROW 4: Merle Allen, Patricia Allen, Robin Allen, Kathy Amend, Judy Anderson, Patti Jo Andrew. ROW 5: Ken Ashcraft. Deborah Ashpaugh, Daryl Atkins. Martha Bailey, Robin Ballantyne, Bonnie Balle. ROW 6: Sharon Ballinger, Jerry Bammer. John Bandston. ROW 7: Terry Barnett, Sonia Barger, Cheryl Barnes. PAGE 127, ROW 1: Candy Barnhill, Mark Basso, Cynthia Bates, Rose Baues, Judith Beauchamp. ROW 2: Jill Beavers, Sandra Bechter, Steven Becker, Shirley Beckman, Nancy Bellamy. ROW 3: Janet Benton, Rex Berg, Gary Bergantzel, Paul Bergren, Stephan Biggerstaff. ROW 4: Mary Billings, Clifford Birdsell, Tim Bixler, Buddy Blanton, Pat Blessing. ROW 5: Mark Bockelmann, Debbie Bomberger, Cheryl Booth, Mark Bowes, Stephanie Bowlin. ROW 6: Kay Boyer, Rod Beyer, Terri Brannen, Kathy Breheny, Randy Bretag. ROW 7: Jim Brink, Bonnie Brown, Linda Brown, Lynne Brown, Richard Brown. RIGHT BLOCK, ROW 1: Phil Brownlee, Vickie Brubaker, Karen Brue, Lynn Bulla. ROW 2: Linda Bunse, Barbara Burgess, Tom Burkhiser, Dave Burmeister. ROW 3: Jean Burns, Dudley Burt, Lynn Cain, Sharon Caine. ROW 4: Dewayne Calck, Deb- bie Callahan, Ann Campbell, Jon Caraway. Freshmen 126 iM 127 ' U Am t -t f 128 PAGE 1 28. ROW I : Marty Carey. Linda Carhill, Pamela Carlson. Libby Carmichael. David Carroll, Denise Carter. Frank Carter. Jennifer Carter. Marjorie Carter. ROW 2: Phyllis Carter. Roger Carter. Paula Cassity. Charles Chambers. Linda Chaney. Cathy Christensen, Shirley Christensen. Vicki Christy. Ron Clapham. ROW 3: Dave Clements. Lila Clevenger. Terry Clevenger. John Cline, Susan Cline. Larry Clinefelter. Sue Coffer. Becky Coleman. Susan Coleman. ROW 4: Judy Collier. Jim Collings. Sheila Connell. Max Corbett, Leiand Corbey. Mike Cornelison. Phyllis Cottle. ROW 5: .Audrey Cox. Penny Crater. Mary Cronin, Terri Cross. Trudy Cross. Garry Crowley. Bob Croy. ROW 6: Nancy Crozier. Jayne Culligan. Julie Cunningham. Patricia Dahm. Debbi Daise, Marilyn Dalbey. Danny Daniel. ROW 7: Jean Darby. Teresa Darnell. Debbie Davidson. Jackie Davis, Kathryn Davis. Mark Dawson. Cindy Deardorff. PAGE 129. ROW I: Julie Denman. Rob Dick. Dan Dickerson. Charles Dicker. ROW 2: Randy Dix. Richard Doan. Mark Dobroth. Patty Dockstader. ROW 3: Darla Dollen. Nancy Doran. Deborah Doud. Gary Dougherty. ROW 4: Nancy Downs. Debbie Drake, Bruce Drzycimski. Dianna Dusley. ROW 5: Danielle Dukes. Haunani Dunbar. Marian Eames. Craig Eckhardt. ROW 6: Joe Eiberger. Ann Eilers, John Eitel. Cindy Elliott. ROW 7: James Elliott. Kaye Ellis, Ed Ensminger. Dell Epperson. 129 PAGE 130, ROW 1: Lynn Eshelman, Jane Fairley, Nancy Fairman, Cathy Panders, Marcia Far- nan. Linda Fasse. ROW 2: Edwin Feil, Mary Ferguson, Mark Fichter. Mary Fine, Stephen Fisher, Winona Fish, Al Fleeman, Joanne Fleemor, Donna Fletcher. ROW 3: Connie Fleck, Linda Floyd. Edward Forrest, Gary Foster, Candy Franks, Paul Frazier, Sterling Frison, Kenneth Furst, Linda Furst. ROW 4: Janet Gage, Jamie Gagliardi, Vicky Gallagher, Bradd Gartin, Linda Garwood, Claire Guatreaux, Cathy Gay, Debbie Gee, Michael George. ROW 5; Mary Ann Garhardt, Betty Gibson, Charlene Gipe, Cinda Gladstone, Connie Glass, William Goeken. PAGE 131, ROW 1; Susan Goff, Mary Gohring, John Grabau, Charles Grace, Robert Graham, Robert Grant, Debbie Grasnoff, John Gray, Jim Green. ROW 2: Nancy Green, Dorothy Gregg, Kay Gregory, Jim Grisham, Harry Grodie, William Gruhn, Gayle Guess, David Hager, Denise Hague. ROW 3: Vonda Haigler, Rex Hainey, Cindy Hall, John Hall, Sara Hamilton, Steven Hangley, Barbara Hankins, Marc Hanna, Charyl Hansen. ROW 4: Ed Hansen, Rodney Hansen, Mike Hardy, Randy Hardy, Deborah Harleman, Carmen Harms, Tricia Harper, Janice Harrington, Laurie Harrington. ROW 5: Clyde Harris, Patricia Harris, Wendy Harrison, Jim Harrold, Alan Hart, Karen Hart, Randal Hart, Charles Havner, Cynthia Hawker. 130 im 131 PAGE 132. ROW 1; Brad Hayes, LeRoy Heatherington, Cherine Heckman, Dean Helms, John Hendren, Randal Hendrix. ROW 2: Linda Herndon. Linda Herring. .Susan Herring. Debbie Hcslop. Diane Hester. David Hibbs. ROW 3: Terr Higgins. Alan Hildreth. Julia Hiller, Richard Hills. Holly Hilton. Bruce Hines. Robert Hoch. David Hoffecker, Rojeane Hogeland. ROW 4: Connie Holaday, Renee Hollingsworth, Donna Holman. Maria Holmes. Kathy Holthaus. Tom Holwick. Claudia Hooper. Debbie Hopen. Jim Honer. ROW y Raymond Hosman. Joe Hossle. Cindy Hough. Gary Howell. Douglas Howiti, Rose Huffman. Kenneth Hughson. ROW 6: Mary Beth Hull, Pam Hullinger. Tina Humphrey. Romonia Hunholz, Lana Hunsicker, Kathy Hunt, Lara Hunt, PAGE 133, ROW 1: Russell Hutchinson, James larocci, Linda Ikeman, David Ingram, Carolyn Jackson, Donna Jackson. ROW 2: Kevin Jackson, Julie Jardon, Penny Jensen. Becky Johnson. Kathryn Johnson. Kathy Johnson. ROW 3: Mark Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Randy Johnson, Roger Johnson, Susan Johnson, Timothy Johnson. ROW 4: Cynthia Jones, Margaret Jones, Marilyn Jones. Susan Jones. Tom Jones. Debbie Jorgensen. ROW 5: Janice Julian. Jennifer Jung. Ann Keech. Debra Keller. Kathie Kelley. John Kennedy. ROW 6: Nabil Khatib. Sally Kiefer. Stephen Killian. Dave King. Matricia King. Cindy Kirks. ROW 7: Barb Klein. Larry Kloepfel. Nancy Klug. Tom Knierim, Sue Knuth, Gary Koon. 133 PAGE 134, ROW I: Karla Koskins, Charles Kretzer, Joyce Kroeger, Jane Krohn, Terry Kur- tright, Larry Lancey. ROW 2: Nancy Lane, Debra Larsen, Robert Lawayne, Susan Lawler, Mary Lay, Mary LeBlanc. ROW 3: Laurel Lehmkehl, Jim Leinbaugh, Terry Lesher, Charles Leslie, Steve Leslie, Jay Ann Lewellen. ROW 4: Cindy Lewis, Tim Lindsey, Jeff Littlejohn, Michael Livesay, Patti Lloyd, Jill Lobb. ROW 5: Elizabeth Long, Kathy Lovekamp, Steven Lowrey, LuAnn Lunkenheimer, Kathy Lyons, William Mackintosh. ROW 6: Sandra Maharry, LuAnn Manuese, Shirley Markham, Jim Mar- quette, Patricia Marshall, Ann Martens. ROW 7: Sheree Martin, Arlys Maschino, Sandra Mason, Becky Mast, Patricia Mathews, Barbara Matney. PAGE 135, ROW I: Vicky Matthews, Jerry Mattson, Glen Mays, Connie McCampbell, Kathy McCarty, Robert McClair. ROW 2; San- dra McCrary, Barb McCunn, Kim McDaniels, Debra McDowell. Sue McGhee, Stella McOsker. ROW 3: Kerri McWilliams, Mary Meisenbach, Debra Mendenhall, Susan Mensing, Joyce Merrigan, LorAnn Metko, Elizabeth Meyer, Nancy Mikkelsen, Dave Miller. ROW 4: Janet Miller, Nancy Miller, Paul Miller, Sarah Miller, Scott Miller, Sharilyn Miller, Sheila Miller, Starr Miller, Steve Miller. ROW 5: Vicki Miller, John Miner, Nancy Miner, Diane Minnick, Vern Mitchell, Shohreh Mofid, James Monk. ROW 6: Carma Montgomery, Scott Moorman, Debra Morris, Jane Morris, Steve Morrison, Kathy Morrow, Maida Motzkus. 134 SA % A « SLOW nou 136 n I « 11 PAGE 136, ROW I: George Moulton, Steve Moyer. Julie Murphy, Thelmon Murphy, Carol Murtha. John Myers. ROW 2: Joni Myers. Beth Naden, Duane Nauman, Rae Ann Neil. Diane Nelson, Mary Neth. ROW 3: Glenda Newion, Joanne Nichols, Joyce Nielson, Virginia Noffke, Martha Nolkcr, Joyce Noonan. ROW 4: Susie Norton. George O ' Dell, Ann O ' Dowd. William Okelo-Odongo. ROW 5: Wayne Oliver. Gail Orris. Susan Otto. Deric Owens. ROW 6: Donna Packer. Jim Pallo. Pat Palmer, Sidney Parker. PAGE 137, ROW 1: Vicki Parman, Sharon Patterson, Debra Paulsen. Terry Pennington. Rodney Perry. Stephen Peters. Cindy Peterson, Marian Pfannenstiel. ROW 2: Cecelia Phillips. Charlotte Phillips. Luann Phillips. Jim Pierce. Jo EHen Pierce. Michael Pierson. Kathy Pinkerton. Donna Pinnick. ROW 3: Michelle Ply. Dotty Poe. Steven Poe, Charles Poggensee, Lonny Popp, Stephen Posch, Glady Powell. Cynthia Prather. ROW 4: Carletta Price. Gayla Proctor. John Prolzman. Monilyn Provin. Larry Province. ROW 5: Perry Puck. George Queener. Dick Rabenold. Jane Raftis. Michele Rasmussen. ROW ' 6: Mike Ray, Raymond Reasoner, Sandra Reeves. Robin Reidlinger. Betty Renander. ROW 7: David Rentie. Janell Richards, Jeff Richards, Quentin Richardson, Mary Riche. %%%. 137 §f f 138 PAGE 138. ROW 1: Rodney Richey. Mike Riley. Gary Rix. Debby Roberts. George Roberts. Pat Roberts. Jeff Rogers. Debbie Rokiski. Glenn Rolf. ROW 2: Connie Roth. Patricia Rowe. Roger Rowlett. Ken Rutter. Debra Rybnick. Michael Sager, Nancy Salfrank. Christina Sanders. Dirk Sanders. ROW 3: Judy Sanders. Diane Schieber. Marilyn Schieber, Betty Schloegel, Mary Schneller. Francis Scholl, Debbie Schroeder, Susan Schultz. Gaylcn Shaney. ROW 4: Janell Sharp. Rob Sharp. Roxanne Shaver. Donetta Shaw, Rick Sheldon, Joyce Shelton, Dave Sherman. Kenneth Sherman. Joyce Sherry. ROW 5: Diane Shineflow. Martha Showers. Vicki Sickels, Lee Roy Sickman, Dan Sim- bro. ROW 6: Barbara Simpson. Patricia Si . Steve Skarin. Sharon Skinner. Kathleen Sleister. ROW 7: Peggy Small. Brcnda Smith. Nancy Smith. Susie Smith. Valerie Smith. PAGE 139. ROW 1: Roger Snead, Karin Snow, Janice Snyder. Phil Snyder, Sherris Snyder. Fran Sorensen. Donna Souders. ROW 2: Mark Specketer. Debbie Spoor. Richard Sprague, Bill Sprouse, Peggy Spurlock. Linda Staples. Janell Stephenson. ROW 3: Terry Stewart. Randy Stingley, Debra Stockton. Nancy Slokely, Bob Stone. Terry Strade, Cindy Strait. ROW 4: Mary Frances. Sharon Strope. Susan Studer. Susan Sugg, Jim Svajgl. Cynthia Teachout. Julia Terrill. 139 PAGE 140, ROW 1: Craig Thieman, Frank Thompson, Gary Thompson, Greg Thompson, Mark Thomsen, Wallace Thornton. ROW 2: Jane Tiehen, Dwight Tompkins, Stephani Treese, Robadeen Troutz, Norma Uthe, Janet Van Buskirk. ROW 3: Lonnie Vanderslice, Chris Vann Ausdle, Carolyn Van Styke, Helen Vaughn, Valerie Vaughn, Bob Viola. ROW 4: Doug Virden, Darrel Voltmer, John Voss, Jon Walker, Marilyn Walker, Pat Walker. ROW 5: Carol Waller, Leann Walrod, Brooke Wanamaker, Paul Ward, Paula Ward, Floy Wardlow. ROW 6: Mariann Washburn, Kelly Weaver, Ben Welch, Cheryl Welch, Connie Welchans, John Weller- ding. ROW 7: Donna West, Fred West, Vicki West, Richard Westbrook, Juli Weyna, Debbie Wheatley. PAGE 141, ROW 1: Patti White, Ran- dy Whitmyre, David Wiedmier, Patty Wiegel, Sidney Wilcoxson, Mark Wiley, Bev Wilkes. ROW 2: Cindy Wilkinson. Darryl Wilkinson, Mary Wilkinson, Ronda Wilkinson, David Williams, Gary Williams, Sharon Williams. ROW 3: Sue Williams, Vickie Wilhams, Willis Williams, Gary Williamson, Richard Willis, Pam Wilmes, Debra Wilson. ROW 4: Kevin Wilson, Steve Winburn, Jane Winkler, Lisa Winters, Janet Wise. Phillip Wise, Jeanne Wohler. ROW 5: Joyce Wohlford, Janet Woods, Marcia Wray, David Wright, Jo Wright, Virginia Wright, Camille York. ROW 6: Karen Younger, Ruth Yount, Deborah Ytell, Mary Zanker, Ken Zgraggen, Tom Yepser, Gary Zolotor. d2M ? .fi 140 mThil ,iim nmL % MkML 14) Sophomores PAGE 142, ROW 1: Betty Acosta, Dennis Akins, Marcia Allen, Mary Allen, Linda Almquist, Cin- dy Amos, Barbara Anderson, Cynthia Anderson, Marilyn Anderson. ROW 2: Steven Anderson, Lewis Andrews, Mike Andrews, Nancy Armstrong, Susan Armstrong, Lawrence Aronow, Karla Bahrenfus, Lynn Bailey, Randall Baker. ROW 3: Cathy Bales, Regina Barmann. Sandra Barnard, Steven Barnhart, Gayle Bateman, Kathleen Beck, Judy Beckett, Delcia Seeks, Larry Beigel. ROW 4: Marva Bennett, Patricia Berlin, Matthew Biafora, Dan Bird, Ran- dy Bishop, Rosemary Bishop, Brenda Blanchard, Pauhne Blaycock, Janet Blyholder. PAGE 143, ROW 1: Kenny Bolten, Marc Bowen, Rebecca Bowen, Cindy Boyd, Dana Boyd, Steven Brad- ford, Ann Bradley. ROW 2: Dan Bridgeman, Christie Brindle, Steve Brink, Jane Brinkman, Kevin Brooks, Mae Brown, Pat Brown. ROW 3: Lorinda Buetzer, Karen Bullock, Ron Bullock, Sharon Burger, Ellen Burton, Mary Butkovich, Mark Butler. ROW 4: Debra Bynom, Mary Byrnes, Jamie Campbell. Steve Carmichael, Joni Carpenter, Diane Carroll, Connie Carver. ROW 5: Debbie Carver, Yvonne Carriker, Connie Castilloux, Nancy Castle, David Chambers, Melissa Chaney, Carol Chappell. ROW 6: Penny Christensen, Beverly Christenson, Mark Christiansen, Betty Christopher, David Clausen, Beverly Clemsen, Linda Cleveland. 142 Qm. ' y ' 1 , Art 7 143 U4 PAGE 144, ROW I: Paul Clevenger, Paul Clouse, Teresa Cochran. Richard Cole, Steven Cole. Brenda Conklin, Patricia Cook, Rusly Corderman, Bob Colter. ROW 2: David Cox, Michael Cronin, Kathleen Cross, Terry Crossley. Becky Crouse, Rocky Crowder, Terry Cue, Jeff Culver, Teresa Cummings. ROW 3: Patricia Daily, Donna Daley, Judi Dallinger, Doyle Damman. Pam Danbury. Marcia Davis, Sheila Davis. Bill Davison, Patricia Day. ROW 4: Thomas Deal, Deborah Dearborn, Peggy Deaton, Carolyn DeLong, Jean .Ann DeVore, Marv DeVore. ROW 5: Rod DeVore, Brenda Deweerdt, Phillis Ditlmer, Diana Doty, Lynn Downey, Claudia Drake. ROW 6: Delores Driever, Mary Dunphy, Sharon Earls, Rick Eisiminger, Mary Jane Elmore, Rick Englert. ROW 7: Randy Enken, Pam Enlow. William Espey. Carolyn Eversmeyer, Deb Fairchild, Karen Farmer. PAGE 145, ROW I: Barbara Farnan. Nancy Fast, Steve Ferguson, Polly Field. Rhonda Finch, Kathy Fink, Judy Fisher, Patricia Fitzgerald, Robert Filzmeyer. ROW 2: Elaine Fleming, Nancy Fleming, Barbara Folkers, Michelle Frank. John Fry, Katherine Frazier. ROW 3: Barbra Freemyer. Cathy Gallagher. Diane Gamble. Kristen Gamble. Beverly Geib. Debbie George. ROW 4: Paula Gibson. Richard Gieseke, Joe Giliberti. Jim Gillham. Nathan Gilmore. Margaret Goos. » • § 145 ft 7 iki? M 146 ••■V, PAGE 146, ROW I: Sally Grace. Warren Graeff. Karen Grage. Donna Gray, Janeth Gray. Sheryl Gray. Carl Griffieon. Lorna Guess. Danny Gule. ROW 2: Gary Haer. Ellen Haggard. Bill Hammer, Ann Handley, Valerie Haner. Connie Hann, Donna Hanrath. Tom Hare. Brent Har- mon. ROW 3: Nancy Harnisch. Randall Harold. Clifford Harper, Dennis Harris. Kathy Hart. Michael Harter. Susan Hase. Cheryl Hayden, Dale Healy. ROW 4: Gregory Heavner. Cathy Heck. Sharleen Heer, Mark Heifors. Suzy Henderson. Roger Hendren. Peggy Henry, Gary Hill. Alan Hiller. ROW 5: DeLynda Hobbs. Kathleen Hockett. Viola Hoffman. David Hoover. Michael Hopper. Bette Hudnall. ROW 6: Mary Hudson, Donna Hughes. Tracy Hughes. Heywood Hunt. Jennifer Hunt. Carletta Hutchison. ROW 7: Darrell Hute. Mary Ismert. Bonnie Iwen. Cindy Jackson. Steve Jacobsen. Cynthia James. PAGE 147. ROW I: Rebecca Jaquay. Loui se Jardon. Galen Jennings. Jane Jen- nings. ROW 2: Gordon Jensen, Mike Job, Dean- na Johnson. Joseph Johnson. ROW 3: Larry Johnson. Barbara Jones, Patricia Jordan, Kathleen Keefhaver. ROW 4: Kristin Keiser, Connie Keller, David Kelley. Alvin Kemper. ROW 5: Pam Kemper. Margaret Kennedy. Gary Kinder. Connie King. ROW 6: Pamela Kinne, Gloria Klein, Kathy Kohler. Ron Konecny. ROW 7: Cathy Koroch. Jennifer Kottman. Melvin Krohne. Benson Krull. 147 PAGE 148, ROW 1: Jeri Lachmann. Glenn Ladd, Danelle Laden. Cheryl Lamar, Marcia Lam- bright, Greg Lang. ROW 2: Eldon Larabee, Cathy Latham, Mary Lauffer, Janet Lee, Homer LeMar, Bev Leninger. ROW 3: Carol Lewis, Cathy Lewis, Gayle Linderman, Ruthella Ling, Dominick Locascio, Michael Loeschen. ROW 4; Owen Long, Mary Luehrman. Barb Lundquist, Richard Magruder, Betty Malick. Deborah Mann. ROW 5: Cheryl Manning, Shirley Marrs, Susan Marsh, Donald Martin, Linda Martin, Saundra Martin. ROW 6: Ann Maxell, Lonna Mayhugh, Ellen McCarrick, Cora McClurg, Cin- dy McConnell, Shari McDaniel. ROW 7: Thomas McDaniel, Donna McFarland, Doug McMullen, Barbara Meek, Barbara Meyer, Nancy Michels. PAGE 149, ROW 1: Cindy Mikkelsen, Robert Miles, Carol Miller, Richard Miller, Robert Miller. ROW 2: Stephen Miller, Mike Milow, Galen Miner, Susan Minor, Donna Mistier. ROW 3: Steve Modlin, Abbass Mofid, Jamie Monks, Brenda Moore, Bud Motsinger. ROW 4: Kathy Munn, Ronnie Musser, Harry Mutz, Debra Nance, Cheryl Nebola. ROW 5: Nina Neidt, Marietta Nichols, Susan Nielsen, Lillie Nold, Jackie North, Linda Norton, Patti Novak, Jeff Ocheltree, Nancy Ocheltree. ROW 6: Ollie Odle, Carolyn Odor, Timothy O ' Halioran, Jeanie Oliver, Kathryn Oloff, Vickie Olsen, Sandy Olson, Barb Onker, Connie Oram. 148 1 Ji w 149 ? ( 150 ft ( Ql PAGE 150. LEFT BLOCK, ROW I: Donna Patterson. Lvnda Patterson. Dehbic Pawlowski. Jeff Payne. Paula Penyock, Louise Perry ROW 2: Lyie Pettyjohn. Tim Pfisler. James Phelps. Mark Pierce. LaDonna Pigg, Beverly Plymell. ROW 3; Deanna Powers. Brenda Prather. Milton Pratt, Cindy Presley. Becky Puett. Connie Pugh. ROW 4: Mike Randall. Nelson Randall. Ora Kay Recce. Sallie Reich. Terry Rennack. Marcia Reynolds. PAGE 150. RIGHT BLOCK, ROW I; Kalhy O ' Riley. Deborah Osborn. Richard Oswald ROW 2: Norma Parrott. Karen Pasternak. Patricia Patras ROW .1: Bruce Peterson. Judy Peterson. Pat Pettegrew ROW 4: Mary Policy. Sid Policy. V ' icki Porter ROW 5: Andy Quarnstrom. Sue Queen. Ramona Radley ROW 6: Pam Rhed. Janie Rhoad. Dennis Rhodes. ROW 7; Donna Rice. Arthur Ridgc. Kevin Riggs. PAGE 151, ROW I: Leo Riley. Terry Rhinehart. Ma Riller, Nova Roberson. Patrick Roddy. ROW 2: Jacqueline Rodman. James Roethler, Dean Rohrbaugh, Margaret Rooney, Stephanie Russell. ROW 3: Mary Rybnick, Linda Sandford, Janet Sandifer, Frank Scheer, Cynthia Scherrer. ROW 4: John Scheuch, Jan Schuler. Charles Schwarz. James Schwartz. Jeanie Scott. ROW 5: Jeri Seals. Joyce Seals. Mark Seipel. Susan Shaw. Lynn Sheldon. ROW 6: Dale Shipley. Teresa Shonk. Pam Siebels, Mark Sieh. Peggy Silk, ROW 7: Darrell Skipper, Rebecca Slemons, Charmaine Smith, Donna Smith, Joyce Smith. 151 152 f PAGE 152, ROW 1: Paula Smith. Robert Smith. Carol Snead, Mike Snodgrass. John Sommer. Diana Slanger, Sara Stanley. Phyllis Stapleton. Donald Steinhauser. ROW 2: Nancy Sleller. Roger Stephenson, Terry Stephens. Marvin Stevenson, Isabella Stonner, Rebecca Stone, John Strauch, Carole Swafford. Harolyn Swanson. ROW 3: Janet Swanson. Michael Swartz. Karia Swenson, Joyce Swinford, Ron Swift, Khamis Tabello, Scott Tackett, Diane Taylor. Cherlyn Terrill. ROW 4: Ellahe Teymoori. Debbie Thompson, Janice Thompson. Joe Thompson, Stephen Thompson, Susan Thompson, Jenelle Tolle, Peg Tomholm, Mark Tornquist. ROW ' 5: Anna Tortorice, Brenda Turley, Linda Turley, Sue Turner, Terrv Turner, Debbie Uhls. ROW 6: Gary Ulmer, Adrian Ulsh, Roxanna Vance, Michael Van Horn, Sheri Vaughan, Cheri Wadum. ROW 7: Janice Walker, Sally Wahon, Mary Ellen Watkins, Jeff Weaver, Judy Welchans. Leiand Wenberg. PAGE 153, ROW I: Diane West, Jacqueline Westcott, Dianne Westlake, Valerie Whipple, Gary White, Rosanne Widman, Marlin Wiederholt, Andy Wignall, Melanie Wiles. ROW 2: Debbie Williams, Debra Williams, Robin Willsie. Darrell Willson, Randy Wilson, Jim Wissler, John Wonderly, Jean Woods, Linda Wooldridge. ROW 3: Ronald Woolsey, Dana Wray, John Yeldell, Cynthia Yocum. ROW 4: Monica Young, Richard Youngs, Toni Zarr, Carol Zunker. it li : i .M 153 M Juniors PAGE 154, ROW I: C. B. Adams, Jr., John Allen, Moses Amodu, Karen Anderson, Cynthia Anderson, Bill Andrews, Judith Ankcnbauer. ROW 2: Lin- da Lee Applegate, Bev Askins, Doriene Atkins, Nancy Atkins, Bill Austin, Janet Babh, Joan Babb. ROW 3; Robert Bailey, Susan Bailey, Faith Baker, Connie Baldwin, Vivian Banks, John Barrett, Mary Kay Barry, Karen Basey, Craig Bassett. ROW 4: Pamela Bergmann, Steve Best, Dave Blair, Gary Boehmer, Karen Boltinghouse, Ken Bolton, Carolyn Boswell. Paris Bosley. Mark Boswell. ROW 5: Marvin Bote, Mary Bote, Doyle Bounds. Kathleen Bovaird, James Bowman, Bill Breckenridge. Robert Breen. Dianne Bridgeman, Connie Brill ROW 6: Vicki Brodeen, Dave Bromerl. Bob Brown, Cathie Brown, Charm Brown, Connie Bryant, Peggy Buchannon, William Burchett, Stephen Burrien. ROW ' 7: Ralph Burton, Linda Busch, Trudi Butler, Andrew Byergo, Caria Campbell, Howard Campbell, Angela Caparelli, Don- na Carter, Sandra Casey. PAGE 155, ROW 1: Sydney Chambers, Deborah Chapman, Jerry Christensen, Jim Chrislensen, Rick Clark, Belinda Clevenger. ROW 2: Mary Coffelt, Deborah Collings, Jim Collins, John Conaghan. Steve Condon, Susan Conway. ROW 3: Mark Conyers. Shirley Corkhill, Anna Cot- trell. Denny Cox. ROW 4; Kalhi Cox, Cindy Craft, Susan Crowley, Barbara Cunningham. 155 PAGE 156, ROW 1: Deborah Dale, Denise Deal, Tim Dempsey, Kenneth Deschepper, Karen Devore. ROW 2: Randi Dingman, Ed Douglas, Ronald Douthit, Judy Dowden, Leslie Dozier. ROW 3: Jane Dudley, Mark Dulgarian, John Duncan, Kathryn Duncan, Kenneth Dunlap, Steve Duros, Deborah Edmonds, Becky Elliott. ROW 4: Linda Elliott, Ron Ellis, Lucy Erickson, Michael Evans, Robert Faller, Michael Farnan, Mike Faust, Dorothy Feese. PAGE 157, ROW 1: Lois Feese, Ulva Fine, Kathie Fineran, Rita Fischer, Sharon Fisher, Mike Fleming, Stephen Fletchall. ROW 2; Angela Flanagan, Ann Frank, Melody Gabel, Colleen Gangestad, Stanley Gaumer, Glen Geiger, Lanetta Gepner. ROW 3: Gloria Gillham, Bob Gilmore, Barbara Gingrich, Rex Gittins, McKinley Glover, Deborah Goalby, Roberta Goering. ROW 4: Nilda Gonzalez, Rick Goodner, Richard Gordon, Catherine Grafton, Laverne Gragg, Joe Gram, Deborah Grantham. ROW 5: Joan Graves, Dee Gravett, Mary Greenan, Ernest Greiner, Gary Griffm, Cheryl Gustafson, David Guthland. ROW 6: Penny Hainey, Bonnie Hall, John Hall, Donna Handley, Dennis Hansen, Gaye Hardy, Shirley Hargus. ROW 7: Michael Harrington, James Harris, Jr., Jackie Hartley, Maynard Harvey, Valerie Harvey. William Hedge, Warren Heft. 156 P 1 . M 157 Sf f PAGE 158, ROW 1: Charlotte Henderson, Bryon Hendrix, Linda Hightower, Carney Hill, Leah Hillyard, Mary Hochard. Sally Hoffelmeyer, Patricia Holtz, Patrick Homedale. ROW 2: Bonnie Horseman, John House, Chen Hsueh-jen, Rebecca Huppert, Collene Huseman, Janet Jackson, Diane Jacobs, Timothy Jaques. Diane Jensen. ROW 3: Kim Jensen, Ronnie Jensen, Greg Johnson, Karen Johnson, Marcia Johnson, Marcus Johnson, Ralph Johnson, Sheila Johnson, Darlene Jones. ROW 4: Kathy Jones, Michael Jones, Nancy Jones, Walter Jorgensen, Kass Kahler, Richard Keeney, John Keith, Margaret Kelley, Ronald Kelley. PAGE 159, LEFT BLOCK, ROW 1: Lee Kortemeyer, Sue Kroeger, Bob Kurtz. ROW 2: Dale Lewis, Gary Lewis, Bill Locke. ROW 3: Thomas Majerus, Mary Manring, Randy Manring. ROW 4: Christine Matney, Robert May, Connie McCord. RIGHT BLOCK, TOP, ROW 1: Teresa Kelly, Julie Kemper, Douglas Kennedy, Jerry Kennon, Peg Kennon, Nancy Ketchem. ROW 2: Steve Kinder, Shirley King, Karolyn Kitzmann, Kathy Kizer, Barbara Klaas, Randy Klinkefus. ROW 3: Debi Knechtenhofer, Karen Knepper, Debbie Knipmeyer, Cindy Knute, Kimberly Koestner, David Kolbe. ROW 4: Connie LaBanca, Lois Lasley, Jane Laughlin, Diane Lawhead, Russ Leckband, Michelle Leonardo. RIGHT BLOCK, BOTTOM, ROW I: James Long, Barbara Madsen, Wayne Madsen, Fred Maharry. ROW 2: Ron Manship, Ron Manville, Larry Martin, Gary Mathes. ROW 3: Michael McGhee, Robert McGuire, William McGuire, Susan McKnight. 158 J b 159 160 PAGE 160. ROW I: Michael McNeih. Orville Melvin. Melvin Meng. Gail Michal. Becky Miller, Joan Miller, Kevin Miller, Stanley Miller. Gary Mohr. ROW 2: Marilyn Monteil. Robert Montgomery. Dennis Moore, Rebecca Moore, Kathy Morgan, Patricia Moutray, Denny Mullen, Kenton Murray, Michael Murray. ROW 3: Nancy Musgrave. Orville Nelson, Pauline Nelson, Randy Nelson, Kathy Newton. Lynn Niemann. Norval Nissen. Ron Nissen. Rosemary O ' Dowd. ROW 4: Susan Oestmann. Carole O ' Riley. Rick Oshel. Michele Osman. Kent Ostertag. Becky Owens. Willie Owens. Stuart Pannkuk. Kenneth Parker, ROW 5: Tim Parsons. Wayne Patience. Phil Patterson. Bill Pawling. Linda Pawling. Shirley Peer- son. Bill Pennislon. ROW 6: Evelyn Peregrine. Matthew Perry, .lane Peters. Jeffrey Peters. Jane Petznick. Janel Phipps. Diane Pille. ROW 7: Diann Pipin. Helen Plummer, Barb Pope. Mary Posch. Mary Poston. Craig Pritchard. Mary J. Quinn, PAGE 161, ROW I: Tom Ralston, Deborah Ramsvick, Marcha Rankin, David Ray, Steven Reardon, Wilma Reasoner. ROW 2: Linda Kay Redig, Allan Reed, William Rentie. Debbie Reynolds, Tim Reynolds. Curtis Richardson. ROW 3: Cindy Rickabaugh. Linda Riddle. Linda Riley. Susan Rinehart. Pamela Rold. Wesley Ruggles. Dean Sanderson. Ruth Schaffer, Cynde Schauper. ROW 4: Ernestine Schlange. Nancy Schmitz. Sam Schmitz. Elizabeth Schnur. Alan Schooler. Warren Schuler, Barbara Schwartz. Jennifer Searcy. Thomas Sexton. ' ' HJ ' 161 m PAGE 162. ROW 1: Glenn Sheddrick, Lynn Sheddrick, Margaret Shewmaker, Stephen Showalter. Dan Shupert, Larry Sidney. ROW 2: Carry Silkett, Tarry Simpson, John Sivers, Connie Sly, Beth Smith, Gary Smith. ROW 3: Leslie Smith, Mary Smith, Mary Jane Smith, Nadene Smith, Terrie Smith, Cynthia Sobotka. ROW 4: Vaughn Sothman, David Sours, Jack Spainhower, Genelle Spicer, Gary Spiegel, Terry Sprague. PAGE 163, ROW I: Jeffory Stark, Kenneth Steeples, Terry Steinfeldt, Marjorie Steinman, Jeanne Sten- son, Georgann Stone, Don Straight. ROW 2: Floyd Summa, Susan Swan, David Swanson, Dianne Taokett, Jerriann Taraba, Barb Thompson, Beth Toycen. ROW 3: Rebecca Turner, Carol Uncapher, Debbie Utterback, LaDonna Van Ahn, Thomas Van Veldhuizen, Caryl Walker, Don Wall. ROW 4: Patricia Walsh, Jim Waters, Rosalie Weathermen, Kent Webb, Nancy Weems, Terry Welsh, Susan Wendt. LOWER BLOCK, ROW 1: Caria Wennihan, Mary Wenski, Susan Wentz, Don Weston, Dean Wheeler, Wesley Wiley, Virginia Wilkinson. ROW 2: Michael Williams, Debbie Wills, Diane Wilson, Lois Wilson, Linda Winkler, Edward Wohlford, Kathy Wolf. ROW 3: Bill Wood, Janet Wood, Jim Wood, Phillip Yocum, David Zaph, Karen Zimmerman, Paul Zimmerman. 162 t -l " ' M 163 r New Status Restructures Administrative Clianneis The change to university status created the jobs now held by the Deans of the Schools of Arts and Sciences, Education, and Vocations and Professions. The Deans coordinate the effort of the schools by expediting the chairmen ' s plans, dis- tributing information, helping to develop the academic program, recruiting and utilizing faculty, besides other administrative duties. Heading sixteen departments, Dr. Robert Barnes, Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences, coordinates the chairmen and their departments, plans the budget, and supervises the curriculum and personnel. Dr. Barnes sees improvements t o be made in the newly initiated school, noting that with time they will come. l It 164 ■ r v.. -Ktm-jsr vi. lilt «5 As Dean of the School of Education, Dr. Fred Esser coordinates the chairmen of seven departments to im- prove instruction and service to students, develop plans for inter-discipiine coordination, and to improve library holdings of the schools. He works with the chairmen of these departments to offer a well-rounded curriculum in each field. Dr. John Mees, assistant to the vice-president of academic affairs, acts in the capacity of Dean of the Schools of Vocations and Professions, working with the chairmen of four departments. More involvement in off- campus business and industry to provide training for ma- jors is the trend for the future, according to the acting Dean. 165 Art Department: Teachers Encourage High Quality Work ' Lee Kortmeyer, Phil Labor, and Tom Polizzi from the Art Department feel that the instructors and facilities make their department one of the best on campus. TOWER: What are the strengths of your department? POLIZZI: It ' s pretty open. Most of the students have a really good rapport with the teachers. You don ' t feel dominated by them. KORTEMEYER: The facilities here are excellent, a lot better than other art departments I ' ve seen. POLIZZI: They ' re starting to get over- crowded. We have just so many places in the studios and darkroom. If you start cramming people in there, the quality of the work is going to go down. Another thing, in talking to people from other schools there seems to be a lot of competition between students, almost a hostility. We don ' t have that here, I don ' t think. KORTEMEYER: The reason is that most of the students in our department are very close, and we ' re close with the teachers. Since I ' ve been here, the teachers have been trying to get the students to produce more high-quality work. LABER: Lots of times at their own sacrifice, too. KORTEMEYER: A lot of them will go out of their way to help you. LABER: The instructors hold an in- dividual ' s esteem up where it should be. They don ' t try to stifle you, they try to help you grow. TOWER: You don ' t use textbooks as much as other departments, but how are the textbooks you do use? Do you have enough slides? POLIZZI: Our art history text is ex- cellent. We ' ve got a slide collection, but it ' s got a lot of holes in it. It could stand more money put into it. TOWER: What degrees are offered? KORTEMEYER: B.F.A., B.A., B.S. in Ed. POLIZZI: We don ' t have a master ' s program, but that ' s because the depart- ment is too small yet. TOWER: What are your plans after graduation? POLIZZI: I plan on picking up my master ' s. A B.A. can concentrate in studio areas. KORTEMEYER: You can go into commercial art photography with a B.F.A. POLIZZI: I ' m going to pick up my master ' s in cinematography, and go into motion picture production as an art form. LABER: I plan to go into photography and printmaking, not so much separate- ly, but more combined with drawing. I ' m going to grad school and pick up my M.F.A. KORTEMEYER: I intend to go on to grad school, and eventually teach at the college level. TOWER: Is there anything bad about your department? LABER: It ' s the best on campus. POLIZZI: It ' s probably the best department in the state. Things just flow over there from day to day. PAGE 166. LEFT: Phil Laber; CENTER: Lee Kortemeyer; RIGHT: Tom Polizzi. PAGE 167. UPPER LEFT: James Broderick. MA. Chairman. UPPER RIGHT: Donald Robertson, M A. LOWER RIGHT: Robert Sunkel, MFA. ROW 1: Debbie Anderson. Linda S. Barton. Charlotte Busse. Steven Conicelli. ROW 2: Andrew Foster, Patrick Goodman. Terry Heckman, Louanne Heine. jiM 167 168 AT TOP LEFT. Lee Hageman, MFA. AT LEFT, Linda Chen, MFA. NEAR RIGHT, Virginia Hillix, MA. PAGE 169, TOP LEFT, Tom Sayre, MFA. TOP RIGHT, Norman Weil, MFA. BOTTOM LEFT, Philip VanVoorst MFA. BOTTOM RIGHT, Russel Schmaljohn, MS. Seniors, ROW 1, David Holmes, Linda Keller, Phil Laber, William Maharry, Richard Mahnke; ROW 2, Diana Mews, Delores Nielsen, Mary Merry, Beverly Pape, George Potter; ROW 3, Jeanie Pyles, Mark Raney, Sara Seipel, Vickie Swigart, Barb Smith. w :l ' ■fti k 1 Art Department 169 Biology Department: ' Specialization Limited ' In interviewing Biology majors, there was agree- ment that the department put limitations on students for specialization. However, the feeling was that on the whole the department was very good in preparing the student as a teacher. A complaint was that many courses are hard to fit into schedules and need to be offered more than once a year. The students interviewed were Leigh Brooks, Lynn Schafersman, and David Showers. TOWER: What improvements could be made in your department? BROOKS: One way we could improve the department is to allow a little more specialization in the courses that we take. The curriculum is limited for the student and this dictates what courses a student can take, and puts limits upon specialization. SCHAFERSMAN: I feel that more research grants are needed. There are grants that can be obtained if the department will just look into them. TOWER: What various degrees are offered in the biology department? SHOWERS: There is a B.S., a B.S. in education, an M.S., an M.S. in educa- tion, and a Med. Tech. degree. SHAFERSMAN: There is a B.S. in zoology and a B.B. in Botany. They also offer a program in Pre-Med. I think they need to offer a degree in wildlife management and conservation. TOWER: Do you have time for elec- tives? BROOKS: I am faced with taking such a core curriculum that I don ' t have time to take some courses I would really like to take. SHAFERSMAN: I feel they should set down a basic pattern of courses for the Biology student and then let him take more courses in the area he is interested in. BROOKS: Most biology students take very few different courses. TOWER: Do you feel that the depart- ment utilizes their facilities? SHAFERSMAN: No, almost always collected specimens are locked up and the student cannot use these for their learning processes. BROOKS: I have been here over three years and I have used most of the equip- ment that we have, but there should be more emphasis placed on learning how to use our various equipment. TOWER: What is the biggest asset that the faculty has for the students? SHAFERSMAN: The department works together very well. BROOKS: The anatomy and physiology courses are really good for the biology student. SHOWERS: The terminology and technique in the way the faculty teaches are good. PAGE 170, seniors interviewed (LEFT TO RIGHT), were Lynn Shafersman, Leigh Brooks, and David Showers. 170 PAGE 171, TOP LEFT: Kenneth Minter. chairman. PhD. BOTTOM LEFT: Billy Scott. PhD. TOP RIGHT: Bradley Ewan, PhD. BOTTOM RIGHT: David Easterla. PhD. 171 172 % Biology Department PAGE 172, ROW 1: John Baker, Leigh Brooks, Scott Crawford, Robert Flamm, Stephen Goodlet. ROW 2: Twyla Hazen, Kila Henry, Jack Kelly, Alan Klein, Patrick McGuire. LOWER LEFT, Myles Grabau, MS. LOWER RIGHT, Irene Mueller, PhD. PAGE 173, AT RIGHT, Sue Nothstine. AM. LOWER RIGHT, Patrick Wynne. MS, BELOW, Richard Hart, PhD. i 173 PAGE 174, ROW 1: Virgil Moore, Stephen Pallo, Tom Roenfanz. ROW 2; Lynn Schafersman, David Showers, Dave Siemsen. ROW 3: Allen Tompkins, Jack Trimmer, Wayne Quatrocki, ABOVE, David Smith, PhD. RIGHT, Phil Lucido, PhD. PAGE 175, Students inter- viewed, FROM TOP TO BOTTOM, Pete Greve, George Cobb, Everett Thompson. Not pictured, Dave Grouse, Warren Heft, Bill Pauling. Chemistry Department: Graduates ' Qualified for Jobs ' One of the first two in the state to be accredited by the American Chemistry Society, NWMSU ' s Chemistry Department was highly commended by six students in the department. George Cobb, David Crouse, Pete Greve, Warren Heft, Bill Pauling, and Everett Thompson feel that a U chemistry degree from NWMSU is honored as a good qualification for any job in the field. TOWER: Can you give us a general outline of the department and the classes offered? THOMPSON: They offer general courses to give a good general background of the sciences. Then there are more advanced courses for I chemistry majors. The facilities are reasonably good for a college or univer- sity of our size. Maryville and Colum- bia are the only Missouri schools ac- credited by the American Chemistry 1 Society the last I knew. CROUSE: Basically, by the time you take chemistry here, you should be prepared to work in industry or to do graduate work. On the whole, the quali- ty of our instructors is very high. Quite a few of them had industrial experience H and all but one have their doctorates M The industrial experience helps because not only do you get what comes out of M the book, but you also get some insight m into the applications. They ' ve gotten I away from just trying to train chemists to teach high school and are now preparing more of us for industry. you would like to see made in the department? COBB: I wish they ' d get a straight MS. Now all you can get is MS in education. THOMPSON: I ' d also like to see the staff increased by at least one or two persons. Now we run into the difficulty of having upper level classes offered only one semester a year. The reason is staffing. A professor can only carry six- teen hours a semester, just like a stu- dent. CROUSE: They need to do more recruiting, and get more students in the department to make it worthwhile to offer classes each semester. TOWER: What kind of jobs will you be prepared for with your degree? HEFT: Several students are pre-med. THOMPSON: I ' m planning to go into medicinal chemistry at another graduate school. 1 feel like I have a suf- ficient background now to go into grad work in that area. In general, anyone who graduates from here in chemistry is qualified for the job, whether he can find it or not, in any industrial position that ' s taking BS people. COBB: You graduate with a chemistry degree, you can learn to do about any job you want to. CROUSE: You ' ve got a good background, even though what you know may not apply directly to a situa- tion. In industry, they train you for your job anyway. 175 Chemistry Department i PAGE 176: ABOVE, Edward Farquhar, PhD. ABOVE RIGHT, Richard Landes, MS. RIGHT, James Lott, PhD. PAGE 177, ROW 1 Michael Byrd, Clarence Carlson, David Crouse. ROW 2: Martin Roth, Keith Schuler, Everett Thompson. UPPER RIGHT, Harlan Higgin- botham, PhD.; LOWER LEFT, Dale Rosenburg, PhD.; LOWER RIGHT, Sam Carpenter, PhD., chairman. 176 ▲il y " r-- 177 Earth Science: ' Young, Enthusiastic ' Majors from the Earth Science department feel their department is growing, but needs more specialized course-offerings and more instruc- tors. Students interviewed were Les Ackerman. Lonnie Cook, Jim Heiland, and Kyle Stephenson. TOWER: What are the strengths of your department? ACKERMAN: It ' s young and enthusiastic, with a very good student- teacher ratio. There are about 30 to 40 students in the whole department, which is a nice size. STEPHENSON: The individual atten- tion the student receives is good. What they do offer is varied, but general. HEILAND: I transferred down here from Iowa State. This is one of the few small universities that offer earth science. COOK: We have only three teachers in the department, but they are all good in- structors. TOWER: What are the disadvantages of the department? ACKERMAN: The department is limited because it is small. We ' re hindered in oceanography because we ' re a landlocked state. We do need more courses. COOK: With more students coming in, there are still only three instructors. STEPHENSON: I feel that the senior majors should be able to buy their books because they ' re always going to use them when they get out of school. HEILAND: The department is expan- ding. I think there should be more and better reference material available in the library. TOWER: What improvements could be made? ACKERMAN: I think they should dis- tinguish between earth science and geology because they are two different fields. HEILAND: There should be a few more advanced courses offered. All those offered now seem like survey courses. STEPHENSON: Besides general geology, I think there should be a course concerning environmental geology. ACKERMAN: Some of the courses need to be more organized, especially advanced earth science. 178 PAGE 178, UPPER LEFT: Les Ackerman. UPPER RIGHT: Lonnie Cook. PAGE 179, ROW I: Lonnie Cook, James Heiland. Ned Listrom. UPPER RIGHT: Dwight Maxwell, PhD. LOWER LEFT: Bob Mallory, PhD. LOWER RIGHT: David Cargo, Chairman, PhD. 179 English Department: ' Working Hard Tliis Year ' In discussing the English department, students felt that the literature field is strong, but that more linguistics and combination courses are needed. A major weak point is composition courses, par- ticularly freshman composition. The students in- terviewed were Judy Beemer. DeAnn Driver, Richard Reese, and Karen Zimmerman. TOWER: What are the better quahties of the English department? DRIVER: This year they ' re having curricular meetings. Students can tell the department something that they would like to have done as far as a new course or other suggestions. BEEMER: There is a student represen- tative on the committee who has as much voice as any of the instructors. DRIVER: Another thing that ' s good is the pilot program this semester. Some English majors are observing English 1 1 1 and 1 12 classes, and will participate to some extent in teaching efforts. This will give them some insight into the teaching experience. ZIMMERMANN: They ' ve been work- ing hard this year in trying to keep an eye open to specializations, particularly the possibility of a linguistics minor and other specializations in English. I think this will interest and attract a lot more students because many English majors before this only had literature courses. DRIVER: Another thing I like about the English department is the number of instructors they have in it. By having more, a student has a larger choice of whom he ' d like for a teacher. ZIMMERMANN: I really think we have a good faculty in the department, too. I like how they show their interest in the individual student and their willingness to help and work. TOWER: What are the weak points in the department? REESE: I find the freshman composi- tion courses are my main objections. Some teachers grade too much on con- tent. BEEMER: It ' s been my experience in composition courses that most teachers don ' t sit down and grade a paper. They read it, put a grade on it, and you get it back. As far as ever going through anything that will really teach you how to write better, they don ' t. TOWER: Is there a wide variety in the types of courses offered? REESE: I ' d like to see more departments combined in a major- minor sequence or a double major. A business and English combination would be good. ZIMMERMANN: I would think that even though it might be in the far future, it would be very easy to work up a course of English and psychology. You could then analyze how a person ' s thinking is transferred to words so he could express his thoughts on paper. I think that process in itself fascinating. 180 ■.. ' PAGE 180. UPPER LEFT: DeAnn Driver. LOWER LEFT: Richard Reese. PAGE 181. UPPER LEFT: Susan Kirkpatrick. MA. UPPER RIGHT: Virgil Albertini, MS. LOWER LEFT: Carrol Fry. PhD. 181 English Department PAGE 182, ROW 1: Carolyn Adams, David Ashcraft, Thomas Bancroft, Judy Beemer. ROW 2: Theresa Brentnall, Francie Brown, Denise Carter, Janet Corman. BOTTOM LEFT, Paul Jones, MA. BOTTOM RIGHT, Frank Grube, PhD. PAGE 183, TOP LEFT, Linda Bell, MA. TOP RIGHT, William Trowbridge, MA. BOTTOM LEFT, Dorothy Weigand, MA. BOTTOM RIGHT, Charles Rivers, PhD. 182 183 English Department PAGE 184, UPPER LEFT, Opal Eckert, MSEd. RIGHT, Marlys Anderson, MA. SENIORS ROW 1; DeAnn Driver, Ruth Duvall, (grad), Janet Ellsworth, Mark Failing. ROW 2; Carolyn Fleming, Annetta Grainger, Sylvia Grinstead, Nancy Hardy. PAGE 185, LEFT, Violet Hunter. MA. UPPER RIGHT, David Slater, MA. SENIORS, ROW 1: Carol Harmon, June Humphrey. ROW 2: Eva Kreidl, Connie Knox. 184 185 English Department Ik. « 186 PAGE 186. ROW I: Linda Maas, Michael Dean Maffin. William Mclntyre, Dianne McMullen. ROW 2: Jill Morgan, Linda S. Nelson. Wanda Olson, Caria Owens. TOP. John Samsel, MA. PAGE 187. LEFT: Rose Ann Wallace. MA. Marv Gates. MA. il 187 English Department SENIORS AT RIGHT, ROW 1: Patricia Pitzer, Carol Porch, Evelyn Quam, and Richard Reese. ROW 2: Sheila Rozell, Ross Scott, Sandra Sievers, and Marcy Skinner. AT BOTTOM LEFT, Mary Ellen Goad, MA. AT RIGHT, Patricia Loomis, MA. PAGE 189 FROM LEFT CLOCKWISE, David Coss, MA; Muriel Alcott, MA; and Leland May, EdD. 188 189 English Department fe- ¥ ' ' i PAGE 190, ABOVE, Charles O ' Dell, MA. UPPER RIGHT, Patricia Van Dyke, PhD. FAR RIGHT, Mike Jewett, PhD. NEAR RIGHT, TOP, David Staver; BOTTOM, Glenna Strong. PAGE 191, TOP LEFT, Lillian Handke, MEd. TOP RIGHT, Dale Midland, MA. Seniors, ROW 1: Barbara Tavener, Jane Tiernan, Gayle Troutwine, Judith Wager. ROW 2: Sue Waters, Eileen Watje, Gayla Williams, Debbie Winkelman. LOWER RIGHT, Natalie Tackett, MA. 190 1 19) Foreign Language: ' Professional, Unified ' The foreign language department offers a very closely-knit program because of its small size. Close teacher-student relationships give in- dividual attention to students. The students inter- viewed, Jim Mitchell, Marilyn Mutti, and Esther Ralston liked their language lab and the " professional yet approachable attitude of the teachers. TOWER: What types of classes does your department offer? MUTTI: In French, a couple of survey courses and two novel courses. RALSTON: Modern playwrights, but mostly grammar and conversation. Everything is taken in sequence. TOWER: What type of courses would you like to see offered? MUTTI: I wish there were more modern literature courses offered. RALSTON: Also a history course on France taught in French. Because when you ' re reading literature, you have to know something about the era it was written in, in order to understand. MITCHELL: They are stressing very much now the country ' s culture as well as its language, because language and culture are so intertwined. Also, every region has a different dialect and a geography course would help a lot to know what district uses what inflec- tions. RALSTON: With the independent study courses offered, you can choose what you want to study. TOWER: Can you think of any in- novations in the department since you have been here? MUTTI: Starting spring semester, they will have a Spanish course on the radio. And I think they ' ve combined with the business department to offer a course in international business. I wish there were more situations where you could just speak in a conversational manner. TOWER: What are the strengths of the department? RALSTON: You get individual atten- tion by the instructors because the classes are so small. MITCHELL: We have a really efficient language lab. It ' s got everything. MUTTI: I think the faculty is outstan- ding. I ' m impressed by the way they keep studying. MITCHELL: They ' re really unified, which helps. They ' re professional, yet approachable. TOWER: What kind of jobs are open to you with your language degree? MITCHELL: I ' d like to find a job in an exchange student program, a travel agency, or an airline. Eventually I ' d like to do graduate work in the field of inter- national relations and possibly apply for work in an embassy. RALSTON: I think it ' s hard to find a job other than teaching. 192 PAGE 192: Seniors interviewed were Jim Mitchell, Esther Ralston, and Marilyn Mutli. not pictured PAGE 193, LEFT: Elaine Mauzey, chairman, MA. UPPER RIGHT: Charles Slaltery, MA. LOWER RIGHT: John Walker, MA. 193 Foreign Language Department j 194 j|J T ? , - PAGE 194. Seniors: Joyce Camden, Ed Egan, Rosanna Jones, Mary Ann McLauchlin, Bernard J. Mitchell. Instructors; Channing Horner, MA. Mary Jackson, MA PAGE 195, LEFT: John Dougherty, MA. TOP: Luis Macias, PhD. ABOVE: Clair Griffin, MA. 195 Geography: ' Something You Can See ' f Geography Department seniors Jorg Schneider, Pam Bergman, and Dale Duncan believe that geography is an important, growing field. However, they noted that the department is limited in curriculum, technical materials, and funds. TOWER: What is geography? DUNCAN: That ' s an awfully broad question. You can ' t sum up geography in one sentence, because geography is so diverse. There is cultural, political . . . BERGMAN: Economical, historical geography. It takes a lot of fields, like geology, history, sociology, and so on, and combines them. TOWER: How would you rate the geography department? DUNCAN: It ' s adequate. The teachers do a good job with what they have available. There ' s only so much money available, and geography is not yet that popular a field. SCHNEIDER: I believe that geography is a very interesting and im- portant subject which has not been emphasized in the Midwest. Geography has many areas; you can go into oceanography, climatology, geology, or cartography. When people ask about geography, they don ' t realize that it ' s so broad. BERGMAN: I ' d like to see the depart- ment expanded, because it is such an in- teresting subject. When you major in it, you can only touch on so many different areas. If you find an area that you like, you can ' t delve into it as deeply as you ' d like. SCHNEIDER: When you graduate, all you really have is the basic idea. In order to do a good job, you really have to get an M.A. DUNCAN: They have courses in the geography of the United States, of Europe, and of Asia. But what can you delve into? You can ' t have any special- ty- SCHNEIDER: Today, you can go into urban geography, rural geography, or whatever. One thing this university should have is a lecture room by itself just for the geography department. They might put some effort into it, and get a wall done with a Mercator Projec- tion map on it; put the whole world on a wall, where a teacher can refer to locations for whatever he ' s talking about. DUNCAN: The problem is the dis- tribution of funds. History is just as bad; in the room where they have all those history classes, they have just one old map set, and half of those are ripped to pieces. SCHNEIDER: But I think they could do something. I believe that people are more enthusiastic if, for instance, when they see " crops " , they could have the distribution of crops under glass somewhere, where they could look at it. Even though we live in the Midwest, it doesn ' t necessarily mean that we ' re all farmers. There are different kinds of grass; they could show soil distribution, and so forth. DUNCAN: Geography is something you can see. I think that is where it differs from other fields. But how many I 196 field trips do we have? Conservation: one field trip and maybe a big trip this summer. TOWER: Have you noticed any major changes in the department since you first came here? DUNCAN: They recently added a B.S. in Education. This year a new course was added, " Climatology. " BERGMAN: They ' re working on a " Geography of Africa " course, but that ' s still a very broad subject. I think the staff needs to be expanded. We only have four teachers in the department. It would be nice to put in all these new classes, but you have to have a staff to teach them. You certainly shouldn ' t overload the staff we have or they won ' t be able to give the quality of education we have now. There is a problem when you get into the upper level courses; there may be only one section, and that may be offered only every other semester. SCHNEIDER: I think they definitely need to add some more classes. I ' m thinking about " Urban Geography. " Sometimes you may have to wait an ad- ditional semester in order to take this course. Something else I believe they should have is good films. BERGMAN: I ' m sure that all the professors would be glad to get all these things, if they had the funds. DUNCAN: That ' s where we could use a geography club. They could put together projects such as this. SCHNEIDER: For the beginning, geology and geography could go together and have an interesting club, where they could exchange ideas. This department may still be a bit too small to handle its own club. TOWER: What are your opportunities after graduation? DUNCAN: If you ' re planning on going into geography out of a four year school, it will have to be a government job. The big businesses that are going to hire geography people now want people who have more specialized courses behind them. PAGE 196, LEFT: Jorg Schneider and Dale Duncan. MIDDLE: Byron Augustin, M.A. RIGHT: Randy Phillips. PhD. PAGE 197, ROW I: Dale Duncan. Dennis Falkenburg, Herbert Hammer. UPPER RIGHT: Calvin Widger, MA, Chairman. LOWER RIGHT: Donald Hagan. MA. 197 History Students ' Become More Like Historians ' The history department is one of the largest areas of study at NWMSU, although there is not a straight history degree offered. The students inter- viewed, Pam Bergman, Sheila Sweeney, and Beverly Wagner, felt it is a strong department with well-qualified teachers. TOWER: Could you give an overview of the history department? SWEENEY: The history department stresses U.S. and European history, with some Asian and Afro histories added recently. We don ' t have anything on Latin America, but our department is expanding. BERGMAN: It ' s basically lecture in the survey courses. There is more student-teacher interaction in upper classes. It ' s one of the larger departments on campus and I think it ' s one of the stronger. SWEENEY: I think the wide range in personality of the professors helps a lot. BERGMAN: There is a wide variety of backgrounds, too. Many of the professors have traveled in Europe, so they can bring personal experiences to the class. TOWER: What are the major strengths of the department? WAGNER: It is tough, but the teachers know the subject matter and encourage questions. In the advanced classes, the teachers try to make you use your own mind and come to your own conclusions as to why something happened. They force you to do research, to become more like a historian in your approach to your subject matter. TOWER: What improvements could be made? WAGNER: Adding a wider range of curriculum, other than European history. SWEENEY: Government classes always end up in the political science department and it ' s hard to transfer hours between departments. TOWER: What kind of degrees are offered? BERGMAN: The only way to get a straight history major is with a BA. Otherwise it ' s a social science major with history concentration. SWEENEY: There is a graduate degree in history. BERGMAN: You can get a minor con- centration with another social science major. SWEENEY: There is some kind of special arrangement for a double major in English and history. BERGMAN: Sometimes it seems like there are so many hours you have to take that it restricts you in elective hours in other fields. SWEENEY: All your electives are in the history department. And if you ' re in education, it is even worse. TOWER: What new courses have been added? SWEENEY: They ' ve offered a new class in the American West. WAGNER: There ' s also a new class in industrial society. SWEENEY: The problem is, there are so many classes you just can ' t take. BERGMAN: The advanced courses are sometimes only offered in the spring or fall, and I ' ve had problems getting them when I ' ve wanted them. TOWER: What kind of jobs will be open to you with your degree? WAGNER: I ' ve had teachers recom- mend that history and social science majors could go into business or per- sonnel management because of the tools that you ' ve been given. It also gives you a good background for law or govern- ment. PAGE 198. Seniors interviewed were Beverly Wagner. Sheila Sweeney. Pam Bergman. PAGE 199, LEFT: John Hopper, PhD., LOWER LEFT: James DeMarce. MA . BELOW: John Harr. PhD. Chairman. LOWER RIGHT: Richard Meyer, PhD. " iSJVj 199 History Department PAGE 200, ROW 1: Steve Adams, Ronald Anderson, John Barker, Kay Bennett, Leonard Booth, Michael Carr. ROW 2: Steve Goodale, John Grimes, Larry Hemphill, Gerald Herndon, Linda Huffman, Don Ibbotson, AT RIGHT, Harmon Mothershead, PhD. PAGE 201, AT LEFT, James Hurst, MA. TOP RIGHT, Thomas Carneal MA. BOTTOM RIGHT, William Flem- ing, PhD. Seniors: Jay Jeffries, Kathy Jones, Patrick Kennedy, Dennis Krohne. 200 ■PW 1 . 201 I PAGE 202, SENIORS, ROW 1: Mary Mauton, Lora Miller, Mary Mires. ROW 2: Dave Packer, Reca Powell, Jessie Ridenour. ABOVE, George Gayler, PhD. LEFT, Roger Corley, MA. PAGE 203, ROW 1: Wesley Rinnan, Michael Schelhorn, Richard Smith, Mark Spack. ROW 2: Sheila Sweeney, Beverly Wagner, Linda Walker, Russell Walter. LEFT, Clarence Henderson, MA. RIGHT, Robert Killingsworth, PhD. 202 d Jll i I i A History Department 203 Hum Phil: ' A Broad View ' Geared toward liberal arts courses rather than speciahzation, the Humanities and Philosophy Department was discussed by students Pam Bergman, Richard Maaske, and Reggie Turnbull. Maaske is pictured below, left. TOWER: What is your evaluation of the program? BERGMANN: It would be better if they could expand and offer more courses. There are not enough students getting degrees in the department. TURNBULL: Some of the courses are very exciting. A new mythology course is being offered and an Afro-American literature course has been added. TOWER: How will these courses benefit you upon graduation? MAASKE: Humanities and philosophy help a person to know people, to talk to them, and to sit down and reason out 204 problems. TURNBULL: I think the liberal art degree in the department is very useful, whatever a person does. It ' s a generalist type of education, and enables us to pur- sue any professional goal. TOWER: How would you rate the department? BERGMANN: The quality of the in- struction and of the classes is good in comparison to other departments. Peo- ple from other majors can come into this department and find it very beneficial. TURNBULL: A person schooled in these areas will hopefully have a broader world view than a person who comes out of another major field. By taking these courses you learn to ap- preciate what every individual has to offer. PAGE 204. UPPER RIGHT: Robert Nagle, MA. LOWER RIGHT: Dr. Gary Davis. Chairman. PhD. PAGE 205, UPPER LEFT, Carl Oblinger. MA. LOW ER LEFT. Allan Gnagy. MA. UPPER RIGHT, Barne Kannenburg, MA. ROW I: Calvin Barratt, Richard E. Maaske. 205 Math Majors " Solve Problems of Society " Pat Handley, Joyce Thompson, Jerry Percell, Paul Farr, and Kyoji Nakao, in an interview with the TOWER, concluded that the Mathematics Department is closely-knit and innovative. TOWER: How do you think the depart- ment could be improved? PERCELL: It ' s already been much im- proved. They ' ve added five or six new staff members. THOMPSON: There are many new courses. HANDLEY: They ' ve added a graduate program. PERCELL: One of the ways the depart- ment could be improved would be in the library facilities. They ' ve improved some with the books they ' ve got in the math lab. But in the library the books aren ' t grouped together by subject matter; some of them are under " religion " , and some are with " business " or other things. TOWER: What are the strengths of the department? NAKAO: I think the department is pretty good. When I first came here, I was kind of disappointed. But within three years, this was completely chang- ed. HANDLEY: The interest in math that the teachers show with the departmental organization, Theta Mu Gamma Mathematics Society, is pretty good, also. They go to meetings regularly. This helps a lot, when the students can meet them. FARR: The math department also started the first colloquium series on campus. This is a good way to improve teacher-student relations outside the classroom. THOMPSON: The people in the department, especially the upper classmen, are a fairly closely-knit group. They associate with each other in a lot of situations. PERCELL: I ' ve seen more eagerness in this department than most. THOMPSON: I don ' t know of any in- structor who would not be willing to see you in his office on a one-to-one basis. TOWER: Could you tell more about the Math Society? HANDLEY: The Math Society is an organization to promote student in- teraction with the teachers. It plans a monthly program, with a teacher or stu- dent giving a talk on a selected topic. FARR: The department, along with the society, has sponsored a number of trips; one to Wichita, and one to Chicago. This year, they ' re thinking of going to New Orleans to attend the National Math Meet. TOWER: What about last spring ' s Math Contest? FARR: It was a combined effort of the department and the math club. Students created and graded the tests. There were (, 206 around 300 students participating, and the winners got scholarships. The math students here gave tours around campus and introduced themselves to the high school students, and tried to encourage them to come here. We were definitely trying to sell the department. We think it ' s pretty good. TOWER: What jobs are available for math majors? HANDLEY: There are a lot in statistics. PERCELL: And a lot in conjunction with computer science. FARR: All of these, basically, are applied mathematics. THOMPSON: There are also teaching positions. HANDLEY: But with the skills that you learn as a mathematician, the analytic quality, almost every field has an interest for you, as a thinker, to solve the various problems of society. PAGE 206, LEFT TO RIGHT; Arthur Simonson. PhD: George Barratt, MS: Josephine Ingle, MA. PAGE 207, UPPER LEFT, Jerome Solheim, EdD, UPPER RIGHT, Stanley Ediger. MA: LOWER LEFT. Jean Kenner. MA: LOWER RIGHT, Morton Kenner, PhD, Chairman. 207 Mathematics Department I 1 11 1 « 1 I " " Tl fe _ir: 2 1 1 PAGE 208, ROW I.Gary Miner, Carol Fadiga, Paul Farr, Ida Gifrin, Patrick Handley, Donna Harryman; ROW 2, Danny Laffey, Thomas Lewis, Nancy Miller, Denny Morrow, Kyoji Nakao, and Bobby Olsen. LEFT, Merry McDonald, PhD; CENTER, Gary McDonald, PhD; RIGHT, Wayne Amsbury, PhD. PAGE 209, TOP LEFT, Marvin Gutzner, MA; BOTTOM LEFT, David Bahnemann, PhD; RIGHT, Vida Dun- bar, MA. ROW 1 : Jerry Percell, Mary Smith, Shelley Stalter, ROW 2, Joyce Thompson, Marilyn Thomp- son, Patricia Williams. 208 . X O V 209 Music Dep ' t: ' Anyone Can Join ' Marcia Dougherty, Marcia Johnson, and Paul Carlin, music majors, agreed that the faculty in the Music Department needs to be expanded, the building completed, and more professional emphasis implemented. TOWER: What improvements would you like to see? DOUGHERTY: We have a very good department for people who are going into education, but I think they need ad- ditional courses for people who intend to go into professional work. JOHNSON: I don ' t think it goes into enough detail when we get into theory. DOUGHERTY: I think guitar should be offered because it is such a major in- strument right now for us. The faculty needs to be expanded. Also, there should be more classes in the study of composition. CARLIN: I would say the instrumental department is better equipped for its education needs than the vocal depart- ment. DOUGHERTY: The building was sup- posedly completed, but there is still so much left undone. In the basement there is supposed to be a small auditorium and additional practice and class rooms. JOHNSON: During the day I can hard- ly find a place to practice. DOUGHERTY: We have about 20 rooms, and for all the people taking organ lessons there is only one practice organ besides the big baroque organ. TOWER: What about the music organizations? DOUGHERTY: Part of the problem with the music groups is that people have an idea, even after they ' ve been in music in high school, that when they come to college and don ' t major in music, they aren ' t good enough to belong to any music activities. That isn ' t true. We really need people to try out and join. JOHNSON: Lots of people don ' t think they have time, because it does take time, especially the band. But there are chorus groups that don ' t take as much time. CARLIN: Plus the activity credit for marching band, which is a good alter- native. TOWER: What types of degrees are offered? DOUGHERTY: A B.S. in Education and B.A., plus a master ' s degree program. 210 PAGE 210: FAR LEFT, Marcia Dougherty. UPPER RIGHT, Byron Mitchell, MME. LOWER RIGHT, Elizabeth Rounds. MM. PAGE 211: UPPER LEFT. John Smay, PhD.. Chairman. CENTER, Ward Rounds, EdS. RIGHT, William Lecklider. EdD. LOWER LEFT, Ruth Miller, MM. RIGHT, Margaret Bush, MA. i 212 Music Department PAGE 212. FAR LEFT, Earle Moss MA. CENTER. Mary Jane Sandford MM. LOWER LEFT. Hcnr Howey, PhD. LOWER RIGHT, Donald Sandford DMA. SENIORS. ROW 1: Maureen Andrews. Mike DeaU. ROW 2: Asler Dibaba. Marcia Dougherty. ROW 3; Janet Frcde, Peggy Galitz. PAGE 213, ROW 1: Teresa Hilt, Rick McCampbell, Jeanine McCamy. DiAnn Mincer. ROW 2: Carolyn Reints. Mary Slump. Betlye Strade. Gloria Wurster. LOWER LEFT. Frances Mitchell MM. LOWER RIGHT. Gilbert Whitney. MA. 213 Physics: ' Small But Personalized ' Because of the small number of Physics students, the department offers more personal attention and conforms to the needs of the student. Seniors David Killian. David McDaniel. and William Jackson discussed their area of study. TOWER: What advantage do you feel that you have over students in other departments? KILLIAN: Because there are so few students majoring in Physics we get more personal attention. McDANIEL: The department con- forms to our needs and basically directs its goals at only a few students. TOWER: What are the basic weaknesses of the Physics department? JACKSON: The department has little money to use in the processes of ex- periments. McDANIEL: More equipment is need- ed to advance the student ' s abilities. There is absolutely no library material for the Physics student. KILLIAN: The experimental laboratory is too small for the needs. TOWER: What degrees are offered? McDANIEL: A B.S. and a B.A. and a minor in Physics, but most students get the B.S. TOWER: What department does the Physics department work closest with? KILLIAN: Probably the math depart- ment. With the Physics degree you have so much math that with only three to five hours more you could have a math degree. TOWER: What job opportunities are opened by obtaining your Physics degree? McDANIEL: There are technician jobs and teaching jobs. KILLIAN: With a B.S. there are few job opportunities, but with a master ' s degree, the field really starts to open up. JACKSON: You can do research work for a computer to analyze and report data. TOWER: What are your future plans and in what fields are you going to specialize? McDANIEL: I plan to get a Ph.D. and teach Physics in college. JACKSON: I hope to obtain a Ph.D. in computer science. KILLIAN: I hope to get a Ph.D. in astronomy and do astronomical obser- vation and research. PAGE 214, TOP RIGHT: Jim Smeltzer. EdD. LEFT, seniors interviewed were William Jackson. David McDaniel. and David Killian (Not pictured). BOTTOM RIGHT; Myrl Long, MS. P.AGE 215, TOP LEFT: Ted Weichinger, chairman, EdD. BOTTOM LEFT: Ward Riley, PhD. TOP RIGHT: Paul Temple, PhD. ROW 1: David Killian, Paul Larsen, David McDaniel. 215 Political Science: ' Observation Of The System ' The B.A. degree offered in the political science Department gives the graduate a broad overall view of government and the political field. In an interview, seniors Cedric Beemer, Larry Ryner, and Greg Walkup said they felt that the Political Science Department is generally improving. TOWER: Can you tell us about the overall program of your department and what the degree can lead to? BEEMER: The B.A. offered is not a teaching degree. All you can do is get a government job, or go into politics, or on to grad school and then teaching. RYNER: Businesses are beginning to want political scientists. They want peo- ple who know the government and where the money is. WALKUP: Businesses hire political science majors mainly because they have some idea how people interact and how governments function. RYNER: There should be more faculty members to offer the advanced classes needed. WALKUP: The staff is bogged down in teaching Poll Sci 102 and can ' t give enough attention to upper level courses. We need more sophisticated statistics and methodology in preparation for grad school. BEEMER: There ' s nothing here on the judiciary. They ' ve got constitutional law, but judiciary is completely overlooked. RYNER: The department is too small, but then, you get to know the teachers fairly well. BEEMER: The department up to a couple of years ago was part of the social science department. They have to get some more majors in the depart- ment, there are only 37. RYNER: Each teacher is different in the department and once you ' re subject to each one you ' ve had a variety of ex- periences. BEEMER: The library is inadequate and the department budget is too low to keep recent books. TOWER: Are there any political speakers brought on campus by the department? BEEMER: The campus isn ' t responsive to political speakers. WALKUP: We ' re in a political vacuum here. The trouble is there isn ' t money in the department budget for more than two speakers. If Union Board doesn ' t bring someone in on the political side, there won ' t be any. TOWER: Is there much on-the-job training such as campaigning? BEEMER: The goal of the political science department is to observe the political system rather than to become involved. The individuals in the depart- ment may become involved because they are acquainted with the system, but it ' s more of an individual thing than a departmental goal. WALKUP: Political science as a dis- cipline isn ' t like a vocation. It is more observing the function of government and trying to empirically work out a formula of why things work. 216 PAGE 216, LEFT, Douglas Tucker, MS. RIGHT. Dorothy Dyke, MA. PAGE 217, LEFT, Berndt Angman, PhD. LOWER LEFT, Jerald Brekke, chairman, MS. LOWER RIGHT, Gerald Hickman, MA. Seniors interviewed BELOW are: Britl Beemer, Larry Byner, and Gregory Walkup. i 217 ' Sociology Needs Social Work Emphasis ' More modern textbooks and an increase in the number of instructors, as well as placing more emphasis on the social work aspect of sociology, were desired by students in the department. Those interviewed were Jan Breed, Diane Leseberg, and Denise Maxwell. TOWER: Do you have any specific ideas in mind which could improve the department? MAXWELL: There are only four professors, so opinions and viewpoints are limited. BREED: The material could be more current and up-to-date. MAXWELL: We also need texts and courses that are more applicable to ma- jor problems today, such as the chang- ing family, crime, and delinquency, in- stead of relying on all those old studies of 1955. LESEBERG: Instructors have to cram so much into one course, which is bad. Juvenile delinquency for example, should be a course in itself. Presently it is crowded into studies with adult crime, prisons, and prison reform. BREED: Still, the four teachers in the department have good potential. TOWER: Do you have individualized study? LESEBERG: The independent study we have should be what we want to do. Instead, you choose the instructor, and he has it all planned what you will do. MAXWELL: That ' s synonymous to what we ' re doing in research. We need to really delve into some profound social problems. TOWER: What degrees can you receive, and what do you plan to do upon graduation? LESEBERG: I ' m getting a BA in sociology and psychology. I want to go to graduate school for an MA in social work. MAXWELL: I ' m getting a BA in psychology-sociology and picking up a teaching certificate in psychology. Eventually, I want to work in a mental institution. BREED: I ' m getting a BS in sociolog y- psychology, and want to work in adult correction. LESEBERG: All three of us here want to go into social work, which indicates the need for a social work emphasis here. MAXWELL: I think the sociology department should build up a library and make it available to their students. A department library would make up for deficiencies in the University library. PAGE 218, LOWER LEFT, Diane Leseberg and Denise Maxwell. MIDDLE, Jan Breed. ROW 1; Jan Breed, Kristine Connell. ROW 2: Mary Evans, Deborah Palaska. PAGE 219, ROW 1: Kathlea Poush, Kathy Wakefield, Mark Werth. UPPER RIGHT: Jean Nagle, MS. LOWER RIGHT: James Lowe, PhD, Chairman. LOWER LEFT, Dwayne Ferguson, MA. UPPER LEFT, Christopher Kemp, MA. 219 Speech-Theatre: ' A Unified Fine Art ' Enthusiastic teachers and small size make the Speech and Theatre department unified. The students interviewed, DeAnn Driver, Kathy Kahler, Kathy McConkey, and Carla Reed, did feel the department could be improved by ad- ditional classes and instructors. TOWER: What are some of the better qualities of the speech and theatre department? REED: I like the small size of the theatre department. MC CONKEY: It ' s unified and that ' s good. You learn how to work with peo- ple. KAHLER: The instructors are enthusiastic and energetic. If you have a problem with anything, the instructors are free and open to help you. MC CONKEY: One instructor I had spent five weeks discussing teaching methods, which meant a lot to me as a prospective teacher. TOWER: Are there any negative aspects of the department? KAHLER: There aren ' t any courses for learning how to teach the deaf. MC CONKEY: I feel I ' ve had a lack of courses that were lecture or instruc- tional courses. Teaching theatre seems too performance-oriented. I know I have to act and to understand, but I also have to teach people how to do these two things. TOWER: Do you feel that speech and theatre students work well together? REED: There is constant conflict between the different sub-groups in the department. KAHLER: Another problem in theatre is the fact that the same good parts always go to the same good people all the time. And the same people do the technical work over and over again. TOWER: What new courses do you feel should be offered in the department? DRIVER: I ' d like to see the Speech 101 course changed. Students don ' t like it! Different types of communications should be included in the course: radio and television, speech correction, theatre, and oral interpretation. MC CONKEY: I agree, and it should be a survey course of two semesters which looks at all aspects of speech. REED: There aren ' t enough courses offered on the graduate level . . . KAHLER: . . . and courses should be offered every semester. TOWER: What other changes pro or con do you feel could be made in the department? REED: One thing that should be in- itiated is more working together with other departments. The art department could help us immensely, and so could the industrial arts, English, and music departments. KAHLER: I ' d like our department to join with the psychology department so a person could get a speech-psychology degree. Or even a communications degree, which would includejournalism, speech, English, and radio and televi- sion. REED: I ' d like to see an entire building built for the speech department. At one time we were considered for the Fine Arts building. DRIVER: Right now, we are scattered in so many places across the campus that we don ' t really belong in any one particular place. MC CONKEY: I agree! The term fine art implies just what theatre is, a " fine art. " 220 PAGE 220, LEFT TO RIGHT: DeAnn Driver. Kathy Kahler, Carla Reed. PAGE 221: UPPER LEFT. Robert Bohlken, PhD.. Chairman. LOWER LEFT. Kathryn Bennett, MS. UPPER RIGHT, Lincoln Morse, MA. LOWER RIGHT, George Hinshaw, PhD. ? I I 221 ' ' : ' V Speech and Theatre Dept. PAGE 222, UPPER LEFT: Bob Craig, MS. ROW 1; Tom Anderson, Jan Bechen, Barbara Bielby, Rosalyn Brinton. ROW 2: Wayne Brin- ton, Thomas Buetow, JoLee Caskey, Ted Chandler. ROW 3; Linda Craven, Stanley Forester, Sheila Fuller, Nelette Garvis. LOWER RIGHT: Ralph Behnke, PhD. PAGE 223, UPPER LEFT: Arden Weaver, BSEd. ROW 1: Janet Giannini, Marian Goodin, Mark Harrington. ROW 2: Barry Hathaway, Shelley Fletchell, Michelle Hillman. LOWER LEFT: Susan Behnke, MS. LOWER RIGHT: David Shestak, MA. 222 223 224 PAGE 224, UPPER LEFT. Jared Stem. MA; UPPER CENTER, Ralph Fulsom, PhD; UPPER RIGHT. Diane Jensen, BSEd; LOWER LEFT. Larry Carlile, MA. SENIOR-S. ROW I: Dan Hulbert, James Knudtson. Kathleen McConkey. ROW 2: Mary Merrigan. Nancy Mooney, Sheila Olson. PAGE 225. LEFT. Richard Bayha. MS; BELOW; Gerald LaVoi, MS; Cathran Cushman, MA. SENIORS, ROW 1: Nancy Parson. Carla Reed. Connie Ryan. ROW 2: Kalhy Schwarz, Paul Sherbo, Nancy Sills. ROW 3; Mark Tomes, Vincent Vaccaro, Karen Woods. It:- ' . 225 Computer Science: Don ' t be Afraid of It ' Computer Science students Bill Session, Bill Jackson, and Jim Jacobs agreed that their depart- ment is not as hard as people think, or something to be afraid of. TOWER: What are some of the strengths of your department? JACKSON: We have good sized, fast machines typical of those in business. We only need good key punchers. JACOBS: We have very qualified in- structors. JACKSON: The main problem is that the department is too small. SESSION: We need more professors and courses. JACOBS: A major program has been designed, but it has not been approved. You can minor in computer science with a related major now. When the major program is approved the class offering V» -i will double. Courses that will be offered include classes in Programming, Assembler and Pl-1 languages. Data Structures, Compiler Techniques, and Computer Design. JACKSON: One really good aspect is that we have unlimited time on the machines. JACOBS: We are free to go at our own speed. JACKSON: We have a mini-computer that the physics department controls ex- periments on. JACOBS: It is the least used, but one of the better small computers. TOWER: What are some of the weaknesses of the department? JACOBS: There are not enough students. JACKSON: You can ' t draw people into -» y .- a department that doesn ' t offer a major. SESSION: Many students have wanted to stay here until they offer a major, staying longer than necessary to graduate. JACKSON: We average two graduates a year. We need more courses of a general nature rather than all just programming. We also need more equipment on the computer so we can learn to use more devices. TOWER: What kind of degree will you have when you graduate? JACKSON: Now we can just have a minor with a related B.S. major. For in- stance, physics or chemistry with a com- puter programming minor, or math or business with computer science major. TOWER: What kinds of jobs will you be qualified for when you graduate? JACOBS: Any fields using computers. JACKSON: Several people have gotten jobs in computer science. There is no trouble finding a job as long as you show strong interest in the field and know what you ' re doing. JACOBS: A basic knowledge of business and statistics helps. JACKSON: Graduates from here have not had trouble getting into graduate school, either. JACOBS: Eventually every one will be connected with computers, so it ' s a good idea to know how they think. JACKSON: Computers are useful tools, but they make no decisions. TOWER: How would you encourage someone to major in computer science here? SESSION: It is a very interesting field. You get a lot of personal contact and help from the teachers. You shouldn ' t be afraid of it. JACOBS: It ' s not as hard as people think it would be. 226 PAGE 226, FAR LEFT: Bill Jackson, senior interviewed. CENTER: Bill Ses- sion. Jim Jacobs, not pictured. PAGE 227. UPPER LEFT: Charles Petersen. MS. UPPER RIGHT: Ronald Piatt. PhD. LOWER LEFT: Ron Moss, PhD., Chairman. LOWER RIGHT: Wendell Snowden. MS. ■ y ' " !? a im. ,«« " " X 227 Elementary Education: ' You Can Work with the Kids ' Elementary education majors, Gayle Ballantyne, David Christensen, Linda Dill, Larry Dougherty, Kirby Newby, and Kathy Study, discussed im- provements for their department including the ad- dition of a methods course offered after student teaching. TOWER: What are the strengths of your department? NEWBY: One thing that really im- pressed me about this school is, if you want to work with the kids you can. I also think the faculty is qualified. The main trouble is the repetition in the methods courses. They need to add a methods course which you would take after doing your student teaching. STUDY: I ' m taking a methods course now in which all we do is sit around and talk. We ' re free to voice our opinions about our theory of education. I ' ve learned a lot more in that class than in most. DOUGHERTY: It ' s more of an open- type classroom, where we ' re facing each other and talking with one another. The teacher keeps the discussion going. DILL: I think when you ' re a freshman and you don ' t know for sure what you want to do, there should be some oppor- tunity to get into different fields instead of going for three and a half years and finding out this isn ' t what you want to do.[This suggestion became a reality at the first of the year, when the course " Observation and Practice " was im- plemented. Ed.] NEWBY: I think they should have more courses where freshmen and sophomores can get out and work with the kids. So many people find out they can ' t stand kids after having gone to college, and they can ' t do anything about it. DOUGHERTY: They should require a freshman in elementary education to take a course in directed observation because that really tells you if you want to teach. TOWER: What are some of the im- provements that could be made? CHRISTENSEN: I think it would help to relieve the pressure if we weren ' t graded for student teaching and it was just pass-fail. NEWBY: Another improvement they could make would be if somehow they could involve the kids in these methods courses. They could bring children into the class. With those kids working with the college students you could see which students get along with the kids. TOWER: What problems do elemen- tary education majors face when teaching? BALLANTYNE: Sometimes the teacher in the elementary school doesn ' t help at all. If somebody is having problems, the teacher should step in and help. DOUGHERTY: I think the kids at Horace Mann scare future teachers, because they ' re not typical pupils. CHRISTENSEN: It ' s good when you go out and compare Horace Mann with other schools. It really rounds out your education. NEWBY: I think they are going to have to start screening people for elementary education degrees. There ' re going to be so many and there ' re not that many teachers who quit or retire, so there are going to be some people without a job. y:M PAGE 228; Seniors interviewed LEFT to RIGHT: David Christensen. Kathy Study, Gayle Ballantyne. Linda Dill. Larry Dougherty, and Kirby Newby were also interviewed, but not pic- tured. PAGE 229; LEFT, Dean Savage, EdD, Chairman. LOWER LEFT. Paula Brousseau, PhD. BELOW, Anna Gorsuch, MA. LOWER RIGHT, James Gates, EdD. , ' i y ' k ft 229 Elementary Education 230 m- PAGE 230. LEFT: Herbert Simmons. EdD, ROW 1: Julia Adams, Carla Allison. Linda Andersen. Patricia Archer. ROW 2: Deborah Baker, Luwana Baker, Katherine Baldwin. Gayle Ballanlyne. ROW 3: Kay Barnard, Susan Bentall. Shcryl Boholt, Diana Brown. ROW 4: Nancy Brown. Janice Burke. Donna Burmeister. Joyce Cabbage. ROW 5: David Christensen. Mary Clark. Stephen Claussen, Susan Clemmensen. PAGE 231, ABOVE: Jerry Fischer. BSEd. BELOW: Ruth Larmer, PhD. 231 Elementary Education Dept. I 232 PAGE 232. RIGHT: Dr. James Gleason, EdD. ROW 1: Susan Cook, Linda Craig, Connie Darl- ing, Steve Davisson. ROW 2: Denise Lampkins, Connie De Penning, Linda Dill, Elizabeth Dixon. ROW 3: Mark Donisi, Larry Dougherty, Paul Drake. Terry Edwards. ROW 4: Deborah Duane, Linda Farnan, Fred Fischbach, Deborah File. PAGE 233, LEFT: Dr. Mark Anderson, EdD. LOWER RIGHT: Avis Graham, MEd. 233 234 Elementary Education Dept. PAGE 234, LEFT: Zelma Akcs. MSEd. UPPER RIGHT: Dr. Vernon Kostohrvz. PhD. ROW I Pamela D ' »;f w " " " " " " ' " ' ' ■ " ' - P " - f " " " " ROW 2: Linda Goodell, Connie Grantham, Linda Grantham ROW 3: Mary Frances Hagan, Mary Harmon, Esther Hart. PAGE 235, BELOW: Sherry Williford BSEd ROW 1: Theresa Hathaway, Teresa Hiatt. ROW 2: Beverly Hodges. Susan Jackson. ROW 3 Vicki Johns ' Brenda Johnson. 235 Elem. Ed. Dept. PAGE 236, RIGHT, Bettie Vanice, EdD. SENIORS ROW 1: Judith Johnson, Julia Kiley. ROW 2: Dianna King, Kathy Kirl(. PAGE 237, LEFT, Gerald Wright EdS. RIGHT. David Bauman MS. SENIORS ROW 1: Loleta Kix- miller, Connie Kountz, Becky Larsen, Susan Leighninger, Judy Leu. ROW 2; Lorraine Johnson, Rick Johnson, Patricia Kapp, Lo- dean Kastner, Carol Kauzlarich. Nina Schneider, BA, Not pictured. 236 237 Elementary Education 238 PAGE 238. UPPER RIGHT: Ester Knilll, MSEd LOWER LEFT: Kathryn McKee, MA. ROW 1: Kim Lewis, Susan Main. Beckie McAllister. Susan McCulloh. ROW 2: K athleen McDermott. Bonnie McDonald. Debbie Mills. Barbara Mouer. PAGE 239. ROW 1: Diana Mullins. Kirby Newby. Sal Petrella. ROW 2: Edmund Schieber. Crystal Read. Pat Remund. ROW 3: Beckey Reynolds. Phyllis Robert- son. Patricia Schuver. ROW 4: Bill Shallenberger. Judy Shrum, Vicki Sorensen. ROW 5: Teresa Spohn. Jim Spurlock, Deborah Starman. ABOVE: JoAnn Slamm. MS. 239 , Elementary Education Department PAGE 240, ABOVE: Deborah Hilgenburg, MSEd. ROW 1: Karen Stephens, Susan St. Peter, Rebecca Strauch, Connie Surprise. ROW 2; Karen Tackett, Jennifer Terry, Kevin Terry, Nan Tiehen. ROW 3: PhylHs Thiesen, Kay Thomas, Mary Walkup, Beverly Warner. ROW 4: Cheri Watkins, Melba Rae, Linda Webb, Marjorie Weis. PAGE 241, LEFT: Betty Wood, MS. ROW 1: Linda White, Diane Wolf. ROW 2; Joet- ta Wood, Pamela Kay Wright. BELOW RIGHT: Nancy Riley, MSEd. 240 i . 241 Secondary Education: Teacher Prepared for Job ' The future teacher is prepared for the job, con- cluded Debrah Buckalew, Jody Fine, and Marcia Jones, secondary education students, in an inter- view with the TOWER. The secondary education degree is attained in conjunction with a major in another field. Ms. Jones and Ms. Fine are business majors, while Ms. Buckalew is a home economics major. TOWER: How would you describe the Secondary Education Department? JONES: I thinic it ' s fairly good. I ' ve heard students say they were un- prepared when they got out, but I found I was ready. I could pretty much face whatever the students asked me. BUCKALEW: I would have to say that our department ' s students were very well prepared when they went to student teach, but everyone gripes about it while they ' re in it. TOWER: What do they gripe about? BUCKALEW: Micro-teaching. JONES: When I was in micro-teaching, it seemed to be geared toward the English majors. They would tell you, " tomorrow we ' re going to use higher order questions. " So you prepare your little speech for that day on the par- ticular topic. But so much of my teaching is typing and things like that, and you just don ' t have " higher order " questions. Nine out of ten chances, the topics we " taught " would not even be touched upon in a real situation. BUCKALEW: I find this very true, too. Micro-teaching doesn ' t do that much good, anyway, because everyone I know plans their lesson five minutes before they walk into the room. TOWER: What are your chances of fin- ding a job once you graduate? JONES: The chances in some fields, like English and history, are a lot slimmer than in others. They said that all of the business education majors found jobs last year. BUCKALEW: I was told that home economics is a very open field. So far, though, I ' ve only hunted down three job openings. But if you ' re willing to move to take a job, I ' m sure you could find one. TOWER: What improvements could be made within the department? JONES: Some of the courses that we have to take aren ' t really related to teaching. They could offer more courses that we could use to teach on this level. BUCKALEW: History is a class I can ' t see the relevance of to home economics. JONES: I thought that, too, until I started student teaching. I thought, I ' ve taken all these classes, and they were such a waste to me. But then I started student teaching in a small school. These students had never had a teacher they could relate to, before. A lot of the teachers were older, and didn ' t want to take the time, or get involved with these students. In the bookkeeping class, they had some students who were really far behind, so I took them in a class of my own. I taught them how to outline, which should have been included in an English class, I taught them math: how to figure percentages, adding and sub- tracting sums, how to keep checkbook stubs, and bank reconciliations statements; and spelling. You really do use it, because some day a student may say, " Don ' t talk about math, I hate math, " And you ' ll have to say, " Wait a minute, you didn ' t want to know anything about bookkeeping until I came here " . i M. 242 •v ' PAGE 242, senior candids. LEFT TO RIGHT: Jody Fine. Marcia Jones, Debrah Buckalew. PAGE 243, UPPER LEFT: Pauline Arthur. MA. UPPER RIGHT: Roger Epley. EdD., chairman. LOWER LEFT: Henry Hemenway, EdD. Not pictured: Vance Geiger, MA: Charles Funkhouser, MS (North Kan- sas City Center); James Walter, Phd. (Chillicothe Center.) 243 PAGE 244, UPPER LEFT, William Hinckley, EdD. UPPER RIGHT, Stanley Wade, EdD. LOWER LEFT, David Dial, EdD. LOWER RIGHT, Frank Grispino, EdD. PAGE 245, UPPER LEFT, Ivan Sanders, EdD. UPPER RIGHT, Merle Lesher, PhD. LOWER LEFT, Charles Adair, EdD. LOWER RIGHT, Richard New, MS. Sei 244 Secondary Education Department 245 Guidance Department: ' Interaction With People ' In an interview with Rod and Diana Beem of the Guidance and Counsehng Department, they agreed that the department has good oppor- tunities for on-the-job training and that the facul- ty helps the student, particularly by individual attention. TOWER: What basic improvements such as new methods and new classes could be added to the Guidance and Counseling department? ROD: They need more emphasis on the practical aspects, particularly on testing and what you can do with the results. TOWER: What are the basic strong points of the department? ROD: You don ' t have someone show- ing you the answer all the time. This makes a person think for himself. DIANA: They stick to their objectives very well in the department. TOWER: What fields are open to the student of guidance and counseling? ROD: There is a demand for guidance and counseling people. DIANA: The placement bureau helps you find jobs. It prepares you so you are suited for jobs in the school setting and for business opportunities. TOWER: What degrees are offered here at NWMSU in the guidance and counseling department? ROD: The _ masters of science in guidance and counseling with an Educa- tion degree. They are working on get- ting a straight M.S. TOWER: What is guidance and counseling? DIANA: Guidance is an overall program that involves testing, maybe vocational work. In counseling there is a core; a personal interaction with peo- ple. They should work together to achieve a goal. ROD: It includes a practicum where you are in a high school setting under a high school guidance counselor. TOWER: Does the faculty seem qualified? ROD: They always have time for you. If you have a problem you can always go up and talk to them. DIANA: The department tests differ slightly from other departments in that they have oral type exams. TOWER: Are your textbooks up to date? DIANA: We have very up to date books because you have to keep up to date in what is happening in the field of psychology and counseling as its own field. 246 PAGE 244. seniors interviewed (FAR LEFT) were Rod and Diana Beem. RIGHT: Lawrence Zillner. chairman. EdD. PAGE 245. TOP LEFT: Charles Koerble. PhD. BOTTOM LEFT; Alice Rene. MA. Graduate. TOP RIGHT: Mar- co Carbonetti. CENTER RIGHT: Jack Wirth. MS. BOTTOM RIGHT: Robert Durant. EdD. 247 Library Science: Tield Progressing ' Seniors interviewed from the Library Science Department, Janet Chambers, Sherry Krantz, and Eileen Wautje (not pictured), chose their field because of its many possibilities, but found their department limited because of the lack of teachers and the requirement of a double major, TOWER: Why did you choose a library science major? KRANTZ: It ' s an interesting field. It has so many openings; in schools, public libraries, special libraries, and hospitals. CHAMBERS: I guess the main thing I like about the department is that there is one. There aren ' t too many schools this size that do have it. TOWER: Do you think it is good for its size? CHAMBERS: I see a lot of im- provements that could be made. We need a lot more facilities. We could use more teachers. It isn ' t really a good situation when you have two teachers teaching 10, 11, or 12 different classes. You need a variety. TOWER: Are there any other weak points in your department? CHAMBERS: I think the biggest com- plaint is the grading situation, which is caused because there aren ' t very many tests. In most classes they hardly ever give anything below a " B " , but they rarely give an " A " . A lot of kids want to make the classes more competitive. WAUTJE: A lot of kids going into library science really don ' t know what ' s involved and I think they need a lot more practical experience. CHAMBERS: It would be nice if they would hire the library science majors to work in the library, but they don ' t because they take kids who are on financial aid. Very few of the library science majors actually are working with the books in the library. KRANTZ: Cataloging is about the only class I ' ve really learned something in because we have done actual work in fil- ing and cataloging. CHAMBERS: Also, the library science majors have to have a double major. When you do your practicum, in most cases you ' re doing your student teaching at the same time. I will be stu- dent teaching third block, and I will be spending about three fourths of the day in the classroom; and two hours a day in the library. I don ' t feel that I can really do justice to either one. I don ' t know what they can do about it, but something ought to be done to split that up. WAUTJE: I think you should be able to have a major in library science and a minor in something else. I ' m not really 248 I I F " that interested in teaching but I have to have another major besides library science. CHAMBERS: Most of the people I i now are in English and library science simply because the program is easily set up, and you don ' t have to go through a lot of hassle. WAUTJE: I wish they would set up more specialized programs, such as law or biology for special librarians. CHAMBERS: I think the main problem with library science is that the field is progressing beyond the means now available. You still have to have a master ' s degree in most places to be a professional librarian. With our 30 hour majors we can go out and be in a library but technically we ' ll be qualified only as teachers. I think with time this will change. The way we are right now we really can ' t qualify for graduate school unless we go another year or so as an undergraduate and pick up all the humanities and foreign language. I think most grad schools ask for at least 15 hours of foreign language. The Library Science Department is com- pletely separate from the Learning Resource Center. There doesn ' t seem to be a lot of communication between the library and the departments. It would help a lot if there was more communica- tion. Then the library would know what the departments need and what they want. I do think the library and its new chairman are making a sincere effort to try and improve the library. PAGE 248, UPPER LEFT. Patricia Newcomer. MS. LOWER LEFT, Charles Koch, MSLS. UPPER RIGHT, Mary Kralicek, MS. PAGE 249. ABOVE, FROM LEFT TO RIGHT, Donna Janky, MS; Carroll Fogal, EdS; James Johnson, BSLS. Chairman. BELOW. Thomas Bauhs. BS. 249 250 Library Science Department 1 " " V i r I PAGE 250, ROW 1: Patricia Bernard. Janet Chambers. Carole Stanger. ROW 2: Linda Kralik. Patricia McCool. Brenda Titus. UPPER RIGHT: Jeffrey Cain. MS. LOWER LEFT: Kathryn Murphy. BSEd. CENTER: Richard Houston. BS. LOWER RIGHT: Carolyn Fisher. MA. PAGE 2.S1. UPPER LEFT: Luke Boone. MA. UPPER RIGHT: Ruth Killingsworth. MLS. LOWER LEFT: Leta Brown. BA. LOWER RIGHT: Prudence Bell. ML. 251 Women ' s P.E.: ' Women ' s Athletics Growing ' Nina Wills and Verna Wilson, in an interview with the TOWER, agreed that the trend for women ' s physical education and athletics is grow- ing. Both also cited as outdated the women ' s gym, and said that new facilities are needed. TOWER: What improvements in the Women ' s Physical Education depart- ment would you suggest? WILLS: I think Martindale Gym is one of the older buildings on campus. We are crowded; we don ' t have the facilities that we would like to have, and we could always use more equipment. WILSON: As for classes, it seems now that the trend is going more toward girl ' s athletics and I feel they should offer more courses along this line. TOWER: What degrees does the Women ' s P.E. department offer? WILLS: A B.S. in elementary and secondary education and a degree in dance emphasis. WILSON: They also have a minor in recreation. TOWER: What fields are opened with these degrees? WILSON: Because of the P.E. background you can sometimes get a job in special education. You can get jobs in the coaching area too. WILLS: With a little more study you could branch into physical therapy. TOWER: What is the major strength of your department? WILLS: We have courses called activi- ty classes and these either make you or break you. These are probably the best courses. They show you how to teach and these are excellent. TOWER: What are your plans after you graduate? WILLS: I plan to teach in elementary and secondary schools. WILSON: I ' d hke to teach in the elementary and secondary education, too, but I have always been interested in girl ' s athletics and I would like to coach. 252 PAGE 252, FAR LEFT: Nina Wills and Verna Wilson, seniors interviewed. CENTER: Nina Wills. UPPER RIGHT: Kathryn Riddle, EdD. LOWER RIGHT: Mary Jo Mier. MS. PAGE 253. UPPER LEFT: Bonnie Magill, MA. Chairman. LOWER LEFT: Barbara Bernard. MS. UPPER RIGHT: Dorothy Walker, MSEd. LOWER RIGHT: Janet Moss, MEd. jCT 253 Physical Education PAGE 254: BELOW, Irma Merrick, MSEd. LOWER RIGHT, Jean Loveland, MS. SENIORS: ROW 1: Steve Andreine, Charlotte Baker, Nancy Barrett ROW 2: James Beattie, Bob Belcher, Ed Bernard. ROW 3: Robert Bierle, Randall Botts, Dave Bowman. PAGE 255, ROW 1: Al Brazelton, Rebecca Brinkman, Susan Brown, Wayne Cain. ROW 2: Norman Christensen, Karen Claussen, Byron Clemsen, David Coffman. ROW 3: Judith Conley, Tim Crone, Harold Crowley, Becky Dankel. LOWER LEFT, Jean Ford, MA. CENTER, Sherri Reeves, MSEd. RIGHT, Ann Brekke, MEd. UPPER RIGHT, Sandra Mull, MA. 254 - c 255 Men ' s P.E.: Jobs Unlimited Tim Crone and Jim Tosser, senior physical educa- tion majors, see specialized fields opening up for graduates of the Men ' s Physical Education Department, TOWER: What improvements could be made in your department? CRONE: They should offer a more rounded course outUne. Right now they are just offering courses dealing with ac- tivities, not specialized courses such as physical therapy ard working with the handicapped. TOSSER: I think the classes need to be geared more toward teaching people how to teach activities, not just teaching how to do the activity. TOWER: What degrees are offered? CRONE: A B.S. in education and a master ' s degree. You can get various emphases under the physical education department, such as health and safety preparation, and administration in physical athletics. TOWER: What fields have opened up with a P.E. degree? TOSSER: The recreation department i y and elementary physical education fields are starting to open up in bigger cities. Many schools feel there aren ' t enough men around when children are young, so they ' re wanting men to teach elementary physical education classes. CRONE: Safety education in industry is starting to open up also. Many com- panies are interested in safety precautions. This is a wide open field. TOWER: Are the facilities adequate? CRONE: Overall they have all the equipment to take care of a basic program. One facility that is really poor is the swimming pool. I believe that in order for our athletic program to get good athletes, our facilities must also be good. TOSSER: I feel that sometimes they don ' t use the facilities they have to their full extent. TOWER: What are the strengths of your department? TOSSER: In our practicum classes we have a very practical application for teaching experience. 256 PAGE 256: UPPER RIGHT, Burton Richey. Chairman, EdD. LOWER LEFT, Tim Crone, LOWER RIGHT, Jim Tosscr. ROW I: Jeanettc Davison, Marcia Duckworth. ROW 2: Marilyn Duffett, Mark Dunlap. PAGE 257: UPPER LEFT, George Worley. MS. CENTER. Earl Baker, EdD. LOWER RIGHT, Ryland Milner, MS. ROW I: Mark Durlacher. Ralph Edwards, Eddie Engstrand, Dennis Fineran. Mary Grieser. ROW 2: Oscar Hansen, Thomas Hill. Ken In- man, Carl Jenkins, Dennis Kunkle. 257 Physical Education 258 — •. J ML ht PAGE 258, ROW I: Phil Kennedy, Owen Kerber. Glen Kirkpatrick, William Krejci. ROW 2: Paul Lemon. Scott Lewis, Rudy Lovitt. Diane Maaske. TOP RIGHT: Robert Iglehart, MSEd. CENTER RIGHT: Dr. John Byrd, EdD. LOWER RIGHT: (iladden Dye, EdS. LOWER LEFT: Richard Flanagan, MS. PAGE 259, ROW I: William Reid. Leo Marnin, Larry Mason, Charles McKee, Doug McKern, Mark Miller. ROW 2: Kathie Moore, Rick Murphey. Art Nelson, Michael Prete, Curtis Priest, James Prout. LEFT: Dr. Paul Gates, EdD. CENTER: Bud Tice, MS. RIGHT: James Redd, MS. 259 i 260 X ; nn v: v M i Physical Education Department PAGE 260. UPPER LEFT: Phillip Young. MS. MIDDLE: Paul Patterson. MSEd. UPPER RIGHT: Lewis Dyche, MS LOWER LEFT: Mike Morris. PhD. LOWER RIGHT: Jannes Wascm. MS. PAGE 261. ROW 1: Darwin Rold. Sherry Sloan. John Smith. Keddy Sringer. ROW 2: V illie Steinman, Richard Study. Dan Torpey. James Tosser. ROW 3: Marilyn Tye. Kathleen Vallier. John Van Cleave. Susan Wardrip. ROW 4: Ronald W. Weaklend, Janet White. Kenneth Wills. Nina Wills. ROW 5: Frank Wilson. Verna Wilson. Mike Wulbecker. Douglas Yacinich. LOWER RIGHT: Robert Gregory, MS. 261 Psychology: ' Develop Wide Spectrum Of Areas ' Psychology is rapidly becoming an important facet of the business and education world. Bar- bara Holden. Vicki George, Gary Lyon, and Patti McAtee were pleased with the psychology teachers, but felt the department was physically inadequate. TOWER: What improvements could be made? LYON: Frankly, we could use more money, more equipment, and a new laboratory. There are only two ex- perimental cubicles in the laboratory, which is tremendously inadquate for the amount of students that use the facilities. McATEE: If you ' re going into any kind of graduate work in psychology you have to have some kind of experimental courses. It doesn ' t do you much good just knowing how to do it when you ' re not actually in there doing it. GEORGE: I would like to see an exten- sive graduate program in psychology. LYON: The way the related field, Guidance and Counseling, is set up, the requirements a student has to meet in order to be a candidate for a master ' s degree turn some of the psych majors away because in the past you ' ve had to be certified in education. This may mean up to a year ' s extra schooling before you can enter the master ' s program. TOWER: What degrees does your department offer? McATEE: A BS, a BA, and the psychology-sociology concentration. TOWER: What type of program would you like to see? LYON: One in which a student from psych could go right into a master ' s program without having to get an education degree. McATEE: What I ' d like to see is a BS in education in psychology. I want to go into student personnel and every place you go they want you to have education hours. TOWER: What courses would you suggest? LYON: I ' d like to see more experimentally-oriented types in a wide spectrum of areas such as sensation and learning. GEORGE: I would like to see an in- troductory course in counseling to get students in psychology used to what the field is like before they choose graduate school. LYON: I think statistics should be brought back from the math depart- ment to the psychology department. It would be more relevant because it would cover more pertinent material. TOWER: What is the major weakness of your department? GEORGE: The way the department is tied in with the sociology department. I ' ve found that there is a wide difference in the way the two are taught. LYON: What do you think is the weakest part of the psych-soc concen- tration? McATEE: The definite weakness is that sociology is the same as a minor, but you can ' t get a course when you need it. HOLDEN: Overlapping of courses is a problem. Also, they don ' t offer many viewpoints. In psychology you get many, but in sociology there are only three teachers. GEORGE: I think the major problem with the psych-soc concentration is that you get two completely different things in each field. They don ' t tie in like they should if they ' re going to be a concen- tration. TOWER: Why did you go into this department? HOLDEN: Psychology is a very on- going process. You operate continually in a psychological context, everytime you talk to someone or look at yourself in a mirror. Even in raising your children. There are a lot of disturbed children in the world and most of it is linked to their parents. McATEE: Psychology is not analysis; it ' s an applied and relevant thing; it ' s how to act and get along with people and understand them. TOWER: What fields are opened by obtaining your degree? LYON: Unfortunately, there really isn ' t much to go into with just a bachelor ' s degree in psychology. There is work you can do in different in- stitutions; but again these institutions would like you to have some kind of education in the counseling area. McATEE: You can go into social work or certain testing positions, but you really need a master ' s degree. GEORGE: All industries and now high schools and elementary schools want psychologists. They want to know how to get a better output from their workers. PAGE 262, Gary Lyon, pictured; Barbara Holden, Vicki George, and Patti McAtee were interviewed. PAGE 263, TOP LEFT: Wayne Van Zomeren, MA. BOTTOM LEFT: Richard Quinn, chairman. EdD. BOTTOM RIGHT: Larry Riley, PhD. ROW 1: Becky Adams. Jimmie Adams, Phil Baker, Verna Bryant. ROW 2; Joseph Chimbel. Flame Darveaux, Maureen Davis, Neal Cox. 263 Psychology Department l )fvv ■« f i T » ' , ' it ' I A ;k tj iik 264 k !1 PAGE 264. LEFT: Peter Richardson. MA. ROW 1: John Desel. Arthur Dilizio. Landis Downing. ROW 2: Gary File, Vicki George. Barbara Holden. CENTER: Howard George. EdD. PAGE 265. TOP LEFT: Gus Rischer. MA. BOTTOM RIGHT: Yossef Geshuri. PhD 265 PAGE 266, BOTTOM LEFT, William Tackett, EdD. ROW 1: Guy Humphreys, Alicia Jones, Eunice Kangethe, Tony Linsman. ROW 2: Jessica Loch, Judy Martin, Barbara May, Patti McAtee. ROW 3: Ronald Miller, Doug Pendgraft, Craig Peterson. Patsy Russell. ROW 4: Linda Saver, Barbara Shestak, Marcia Shipley, Joan Winger. PAGE 277: TOP, E. L. Whitmore, EdD, BOTTOM LEFT, Arthur McGehee, EdD, BOTTOM RIGHT, Kenneth Hagan, MS. Not pictured, Wanda Walker, EdD. Psychology Department 1 - 266 ii I 1 I ] 267 Agriculture: ' Becoming Increasingly Important ' 268 The smallness and friendliness of the agriculture department stril es students as being important in the department. Students felt that in general physical development of the department was being by-passed. Interviewed from the agriculture department were Bernard Chesnut, Jane Dudley, Jim Dudley, Frank Faidley, John Kiley, Ron Manville, and Dave Swett. SWETT: We might be a little behind Iowa State or MU, but I think we ' re showing more improvement, and we ' re gaining on them. JIM DUDLEY: The instructors really try to help you. They work with you in order to get things worked out so you ' ll understand them. JANE DUDLEY: They ' ve introduced a computer cattle breeding program. JIM DUDLEY: Another good quality is on the judging contests we have around here. All the agriculture instruc- tors work as a team with the students and it ' s evident there is unity among everyone. TOWER: What specifically made you decide to go into agriculture? SWETT: It ' s where we came from and where we are going. JIM DUDLEY: On the farm you learn how to do the working part and here at college, you learn how to do the think- ing part. You ' ve got to have this educa- tion if you ' re going to make it on the farm. TOWER: What are some of the bad qualities of the department? FAIDLEY: The facilities are a han- dicap. New campus buildings keep get- ting built, but the agriculture buildings all seem to stay the same. SWETT: We ' ve got our labs that we can work in, but the facilities are not the best. FAIDLEY: We need a further breakdown of specialization, like courses in agricultural marketing products and marketing livestock. CHESNUT: Also, there are a lot of courses that need to be offered twice a year instead of once. TOWER: What are some of the courses that you feel should be eliminated? MANVILLE: There are some general courses that everyone has to take, but we do need the background material. FAIDLEY: I think some of the business and marketing courses which we have to take should be more specialized for us. TOWER: What do you hope to do with your degree upon graduation? JIM DUDLEY: My degree is in in- surance. I plan to go back to the farm, but in case I should become han- dicapped or disabled, I could use this degree to get some other agriculture- related business job. SWETT: I want to go into the ag- business aspect. I may work for the USDA and be an inspector or possibly come back and take more courses and do extension work. TOWER: On the whole, how would you rate the department? JANE DUDLEY: I think the instruc- tors are the outstanding quality of the department. JIM DUDLEY: As far as state univer- sities go, we have one of the best departments. SWETT: Agriculture is becoming in- creasingly important. NWMSU is capable of producing people needed in this field. PAGE 268. Seniors interviewed. FAR LEFT: Dave Swell. Ron Manville. Also interviewed but not pictured were Bernard Chesnut. Jane Dudley. Jim Dudley. Frank Faidley. and John Kiley. PAGE 269. LEFT: John Beeks. Chairman. PhD. LOWER LEFT. William Treese, PhD, BELOW. Dennis Padgitt. PhD. k k 269 RIGHT, Donald Shelby, PhD. LOWER RIGHT, Richard Knudson, technician. SENIORS, ROW 1: Don Anderson, Steven Archer, Leslie Betts. ROW 2: Bernard Chesnut, James DeLong, Minor Dix. ROW 3: Mark Doran, James Dudley, George Ellis. 270 3 P7 v.- §r d » fi Mill u rM Agriculture Department BELOW: James Klicbenslein. PhD. SENIORS. ROW I: Frank Faidley. John Ciahbert, Tom Gallentine. ROW 2: Mark Geib, Curtis Gimn, James Goes. ROW 3: Michael Hansen, Scotl Hawkins. Marvin Kading. ROW 4: Douglas Kemper. John Kile). Tom Knorr. 271 Agriculture Department 272 PAGE 272, UPPER RIGHT: Floyd Houghton. MA. LOWER RIGHT George Gille. PhD. ROW I: Rick Landes. Michael Lane, Kcrmit lewis, John Lvddon. ROW 2: Danny McClanahan, John Meek. Karen Miner, William New. ROW J: Bruce Peterson. Glen Redig. Arthur Schnuck. Larry Slaughter. PAGE 273. UPPER RIGHT: Fred Oomens. PhD. ROW 1: David Sonaike. Dennis Spark. Gregg Staley. Richard Stockton. ROW 2: Dave Swett. Gerry Tavener. Phil Terry. Kendall Uhland. 273 Business Dep ' t. " Rates High in tiie IVIidwest " The Business Department is versatile, providing an adequate background of the business world. The students interviewed, Pete Bataillon, Randall Handley, Elizabeth Mauzey, Robert PoUey, and Susan Swan, felt it needs more specialization in the courses offered. TOWER: What are some good aspects of the business department? BATAILLON: Provides a soHd, useful foundation for the business world when we get out of college. POLLEY: The department gives you a full background of the business world. MAUZEY: It ' s versatile, especially with its two-year program. With a business degree, there ' s no limit to what you can do. TOWER: What are some weaknesses of the department? BATAILLON: A person might not be able to get a minor in an unrelated field because of the number of hours needed for a business degree. POLLEY: The only disadvantage I see is that in each area of specialization they don ' t specialize that much. SWAN: The main fault, I believe, is that they don ' t offer enough courses. HANDLEY: One of the big problems in the business department which is true in all departments is the lack of reference material. TOWER: How would you rate the department in general? BATAILLON: I think it ' s one of the better departments at MSU. SWAN: We rate pretty high, I believe, in the Midwest. TOWER: What courses do you believe could be added to improve the department? POLLEY: One course that would be good would be a computer science course that would not go into the mechanics of the computer. A course which would show a business person how to apply the computer to his needs. MAUZEY: I ' d like to see an office management course more along the of- fice line. ■ ' ' iu, ' .ir . 274 PAGE 274. Seniors interviewed. UPPER RIGHT. Elizabeth Mauzey; LOWER LEFT, Robert Pollev; LOWER CENTER, Pete Bataillon. Randall Handley and Susan Swan were also interviewed, but not pictured. LOWER RIGHT. Arnold Miller. MA. PAGE 275. FAR LEFT. Larr Jensen. MBA. LEFT. Frederic Handke. MA. LOWER LEFT. Elwyn Devore, DBA. Chairman. BELOW. Robert Findley. MBA. LOWER RIGHT. B. H. Blankenship, MS. 275 dik g W 276 I Business Department PAGE 276, Seniors. ROW I: Lynn Adams, Veronica Alderson, Bruce Andersen. ROW 2: Dennis Anderson, Mark Anderson, Ronald Anderson. Faculty, FAR LEFT: William Williams, MBA. UPPER RIGHT, James Shanklin, MSEd. LOWER RIGHT, Emelda Williams, MBA. PAGE 277, Seniors: ROW 1: Stephen .Anderson, Linda Andreini, Peter Bataillon, Patricia Beals, Diana Beery, Don Beggs. ROW 2; Randy Bengard, David Bengtson, Jane Bennington, Byron Benson, Robert Bett, David Birkenholz. Faculty: ABOVE, Stephen Frederick, MA. RIGHT, Kenneth Sowers, MA. 277 Business Department PAGE 278, UPPER RIGHT. Kathryn Belcher, MSEd. UPPER LEFT, Donald Nothstine. MBA. FAR LEFT. Robert Brown, MA. Seniors, ROW I: Stephen Bixler, Greg Blanchard, Barry Bonetl, Henry Bormann. ROW 2: David Brcibeck. Jack Brown, Emilie Buckminster. Gayla Buntin. PAGE 279, ABOVE, Michael Pener, MLaw. Seniors, ROW 1: Steven Michael, Mary Coulter, Craig Courtney, Richard Cunningham. ROW 2: James, Cameron, Boyd Campbell, Jim Carter, Lynn Chesnut. ROW 3: Porntip Chitrabamrung, Cathy Clayton. Gary Clements, John Connole. ROW 4: .Mark Davis, Rosalie Deo, Gerald Derks, Jim Devore. ROW 5: Darlene Dixon, Gretchen Doran, Duane Dozark, Joyce Edgar. 279 Business Department BELOW, Mary Jane Sunkel, MBA. ROW 1: Jefferson Edwards, Steve Emmert, Redgie Ewoldt, Roger Farmer. ROW 2; Regina Fay, Gary Ferguson, William Fields, Jody Fine. ROW 3: Nancy Finnell, James Flanary, Bruce Frey, Richard Fuller. ROW 4: Robert Goodale, Bill Goucher, Stephen Grant, Charlotte Gunsolley. ROW 5: Mike Hall, Randall Handley, Stephen Harris, Jim Harshberger. Mi Mmk ■I , 280 LEFT, William Bennett. MA. Seniors, ROW 1; Warren Hawk. Deanna Heldenbrand. Francis Henggeler. James Hoepker. Hsien Huang. Jackie Hughes. ROW 2: Michael Humphrey. Marie Jar- don, Sherri Jenson, William Johns. Marcia Jones, Merle Jones. ROW 3: C. K. Kanakarajavelu, Ronald Jones. Douglas Keever. Steven Kehoe. Dennis Kiekhaefer. Won The Kim. I I 281 Business Department PAGE 282, Seniors ROW 1: Paul Knoll, Edward Kosinski, David Larson, Ronald Levis. ROW 2: Lily Lioe, Wayne Long, Steven Lyie, Kathleen Mann. ROW 3: Rick Marinelli, Kenneth Markwitz, Steve Martin, Elizabeth Mauzey. Faculty, ABOVE, Lonnie Echternacht, EdD. RIGHT, Edward Browning, PhD. PAGE 283, Sharon Browning, MA. Seniors, LEFT BLOCKS, ROW 1: Jack McConnell, Charles McConkey, John McCune, Carol McFarland. ROW 2: Michael McKee, Cheryl McKisson, Roy McMullen, Mike Miller. ROW 3: Jeanette Mitchell, Steven Nish, Kirby Neil, Robert O ' Halloran. UPPER RIGHT BLOCK, ROW 1: Terry O ' Hara, Michael Parkins. ROW 2: Stephen Parks, Rita Patel. ROW 3: Gary Patter- son, Jack Peace. 282 283 Business Department 284 PAGE 284, FAR LEFT. Martha Moss. MAEd. Seniors. UPPER BLOCK ROW 1: Lindell Pelree. Richard Pelschauer, Daryl Pfister. ROW 2: Charles Place. Robert Polley. Kenneth Porter. ROW 3: .Man Rasmus. Pheobe Rasmussen. Gary Reed ROW 4: Christopher Rushton. Michael Scearce. Richard Schieber. Larry Schler. Garry Schott. Jim Scott. PAGE 285. LEFT. Johnie Imes. MA . BELOW. William Gerdes. MA. Seniors. ROW I: Randall Seeley. William Session. Roderick Shain. Roger Shepard. ROW 2; Terry Snavely. Rebecca Spencer. Gary Stripe. John Susenberger. 285 ABOVE, Arnold Miller, MA. LEFT, Larry Jensen, MBA. PAGE 287, Frederic Handke, MA. Seniors, UPPER BLOCK: ROW 1: Gary Sutherland, Bob Sweeney, Roger Thomas. ROW 2: Wu-shyung Twai, Dominic Tucci, Chaivat Tunyongkongpandi. LOWER BLOCKS. ROW 1: Reggie Vance. David Vinson. Cleota Vogel. Cindy Votipka, James Walton, Kent Weaver. ROW 2: Wilhert Wiley. Garry Wilhort, William Wirt, Gary Witt, Charn Wongseharichao, Dennis Woolers. 286 M k Business Department ( " ir raf 11 4 v ' 1 1 4. jll(., wivrmm-- ' ' ' 287 Home Economics: " Unified, Weil-Rounded " 288 A more liberalized and innovative type of Home Economics department is felt necessary in the program, according to seniors asked in an inter- view. The girls felt that the department is unified as a whole, but there need to be changes. Those in- terviewed included Ginnie Cannon, Kris Green- field, and Betty Minshall. TOWER: What improvements do you feel could be made in the Home Economics Department? MINSHALL: They have too many two-hour courses which are not that worthwhile to take. GREENFIELD: I feel the department should have a course of its own in chemistry. CANNON: The grading system is another bad thing in the department. You have to have a 95% or better to receive an A. A lot of the instructors don ' t have grade curves at all. GREENFIELD: I personally believe that married students shouldn ' t have to live in the Home Management House. MINSHALL: An excellent course would be one involving the history and background of home economics. CANNON: More courses in textiles and retailing also should be added. TOWER: What are your feelings on the student-teacher relationships? MINSHALL: The relationship is good. The whole department seems well un- ified. GREENFIELD: If you ' re having any kind of trouble you can go to most any of the instructors to get things worked out. CANNON: Along with that, I general- ly think the students work to help the in- structors out. TOWER: What other qualities pro or con, do you feel about the department? CANNON: The Home Management House doesn ' t teach us a thing about family living. What we really need to be instructed upon is budgeting — how to handle money. The experiences over there are not typical of a true family. How many families have seven girls who all eat at the same time? And how many families use up every bit of their leftovers? GREENFIELD: Stronger concen- trations and extension work need to be worked on. MINSHALL: Many courses can only be taken once a year, and this makes it a real burden on some of the students. TOWER: If you were to rate the department what would the results show? CANNON: The department is a friend- ly, well rounded one, in which everyone strives to do the best they can. GREENFIELD: For myself, the home economics department is the best department on campus. It ' s more like a family than a department. PAGE 288. UPPER LEFT: Betty Minshall and Ginnie Cannon. UPPER RIGHT: Kris GreenHeld. PAGE 289, UPPER LEFT: Janet Bradley, MS. LOWER LEFT: Peggy Miller, BSEd. LOWER RIGHT: Margaret Briggs, EdD., Chairman. 289 Home Economics Department PAGE 290, LEFT: Vicki Schomaker, MS. ROW 1: Cynthia Allen, Connie Balle, Margo Brannen. ROW 2: Garlene Carter, Linda Davison, Sheryl Dragoo. ROW 3: Patricia Dykes, Jacque Gebbards, Nancy Grace. ROW 4: Kris Greenfield, Janet Greenwood, Patricia Herrington. ROW 5: Wanita Hoard, Debra Jensen, Margaret Juel. PAGE 291, UPPER LEFT: Virginia Crossno, MSEd. LOWER LEFT: Joyce Waldron, MS. ROW 1: Patricia Lange, Paula Larsen, Ellen Leahy. ROW 2: Kathleen Lech, Janice Lyon, Joy Middendorff. 290 291 Home Economics Dep ' t. 292 PAGE 292, Ann Rowleltc. MSEd. SENIORS, ROW 1: Bettie Minshall, May Olson, Sandy Riley. ROW 2: Linda Sandahl, Charleen Shields, Mary ShulU. ROW 3: Lana Sin dl, Toni Small. Susan Swigart. ROW 4: Patricia Thompson, Sarah Jones, Joyce Uthe. ROW 4: Mary Walker, Teresa Warner, Claudia Weed. PAGE 293. UPPER LEFT. Corrine Mitchell, MS. LOWER LEFT, Mary Devore, MS. LOWER RIGHT. Frances Shipley, MS. i 1 H K m 1 SI II 1 i • ■ Wiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinll uS Sl - K I 293 Industrial Arts: ' Among The Best ' 294 Five seniors were interviewed to gain some insight into the Industrial Arts Department. They agreed that the l.A. Department is very good and could rate with any in the area, but felt some new courses should be added. Mike Evans, Leonard Griffith, John Teale, Richard Thompson, and Dennis Veal talked with the TOWER about the Industrial Arts Department. TOWER: What improvements should be promoted? GRIFFITH: There should be more hours credit given the courses you ' re taking. A three hour course contains a three hour lecture and a three hour lab, with only three hours of credit. THOMPSON: I have been carrying about thirty contact hours per semester for the last three years and that is quite a bit. EVANS: I can see a need for more things done on your own. They should allow students more time in outside projects and experiments. TOWER: What is the basic weakness of the l.A. department? VEAL: I would say that it is the at- titude of the rest of the school towards our department. Younger students and even other faculty members have a con- cept of the department as it was to them in junior high and high school. They think it is just a place where you take a saw and a hammer and make little things with your hands. Actually, there are students working on pollutants and in various other fields. The department is really involved with technology of the present and future. TOWER: What degrees are offered? EVANS: A straight B.S., and a B.S. in education. VEAL: There is a two year drafting program and a degree in power mechanics and I believe there is one in electronics. TOWER: What fields are open with these degrees? GRIFFITH: The only teaching jobs are in Industrial Arts in high schools, and there aren ' t very many of these. VEAL: An Industrial Arts teaching degree doesn ' t limit you to this area. There ' s a chance to go to work in in- dustry. Industry is asking for education majors to help in their training programs. The l.A. major can help to show industry materials that they can use that will cost less and require less maintenance. EVANS: When Union Carbide came to town there were several of the guys taken out there to draw for them. THOMPSON: This college gives you a background that is not specific in one certain area. You still have to go out and decide for yourself the area you want to go into. TOWER: What course additions would you like to see: GRIFFITH: Something on ceramics and tile production and construction. VEAL: I think anything that is a big in- dustry today or is going to be would be helpful if we could get courses relevant to these things added to the department. Textiles, plastics, and more courses on electricity are needed. TOWER: Does the LA. Department have sufficient facilities? GRIFFITH: You really can ' t beat what we have here. THOMPSON: It is one of the best in the Midwest, but there is a money problem. VEAL: I ' ve heard more than once that for as small a school as this is, it is rated very high in the entire country because of the quality of the machinery. It is far superior to many larger schools. .1. ' PAGE 294, seniors interviewed were: TOP. Dennis Veal, and BOTTOM, Richard Thompson. Not pictured are Mike Evans, Leonard Griffith, and John Teale. PAGE 295, UPPER LEFT, Herman Collins. EdD. UPPER RIGHT, Peter Jackson, EdD. Chairman. Seniors ROW 1: Ronald Baker. Verle Clines, Gary Courier, Dar ' l Creason. Roger Dollen, Ronald Eckerson. ROW 2: Mike Evans, Alan Petty, Charles Friday, Benita Gipe, Roger Graves, Leonard Grif- fith. 295 y p 296 hAjj L 1 1 i 1 » ■ -L ■ ' A ' ■ ' i ' " A LA. Department PAGE 296, LEFT: LeRoy Crist, EdD. TOP RIGHT: David Crozier. MEd. BOTTOM RIGHT: Bruce Parmalee, MS. PAGE 297, ROW 1: Richard Horney, Douglas Ivie, Terry Lippincott, Gary Martin, Russell Harris, Daniel Moppin. ROW 2: David Murphy, Fereydoon Norouzi, Wayne Orey, William Orey, Vern Oziah, Edward Pine, (grad). BOTTOM LEFT: Ross Littrell, MA. BOTTOM RIGHT: John Rhoades, MA. 297 I. A. Department PAGE 298, ROW 1; Monle Poague, Merle Rasmussen. Craig Roush, Thomas Schieber, Ed Schulte, Marc Shelslrom. ROW 2: Richard Thompson. David Van Meier. Dennis Veal, Daniel Vermillion. Todd Willis, Ken Winkelman. BOTTOM LEFT: George Quier, EdD, CENTER, Glen Pederson, MS. PAGE 299, ROW 1: Henry Stanford, John Teale. ROW 2; Jack Woolsey, Jerry Thompson. TOP RIGHT; Kenneth Thompson, MEd, BOTTOM RIGHT, Howard Ringold, MEd. 299 Nursing: ' A Lot Of Experience ' The school of nursing, offering a licensed prac- tical nursing degree, is a small, selective part of NWMSU ' s curriculum. The twenty students at- tend classes and gain experience in hospital and clinic situations for 12 months before receiving their L.P.N, degrees. Andrea Dykstra, Mary Forney, Juanita Sanders, and Caria Summa dis- cuss the requirements and advantages of their department. TOWER: Would you please define your department for us? FORNEY: I think it ' s mainly to teach us good basic nursing. DYKSTRA: We go to St. Francis once a week to start with, and we also work in Albany at the regional diagnostic center for children and at the Clarksdale Manor for geriaterics, and we end up going four times a week to St. Francis at the end of the year. TOWER: What types of training do you have? SUMMA: Just basic nursing. L.P.N, is not near as complicated as an R.N. TOWER: Does the course sequence here prepare you adequately for a job? DYKSTRA: We ' ve gotten a lot of ex- perience. We have seven hours of fun- damental practice in the classroom besides going to the hospital. We go through nutrition of the patient and even community health. TOWER: What types of jobs does this prepare you for? DYSKTRA: You can go on and specialize in surgery, pediatrics, and obstetrics. FORNEY: I think the course here is good. TOWER: Why did you choose L.P.N.? DYKSTRA: I worked in a nursing home and I liked the feeling of helping other people. I wanted to be more than just an aid and I didn ' t have the finan- cial ability to go to R.N. school. Now that I ' m in this, I think it ' s great. TOWER: Is the department here a good one? DYKSTRA: I classify this as a really good school. They get involved with the student. They only take twenty, which is a lot different than some schools. They try to teach us individually. FORNEY: It ' s really arranged well, too. All the courses overlap each other. I think we have really good instructors and courses. TOWER: Are there any improvements you would like to see in the department? DYKSTRA: Maybe we could include a few more field trips. I don ' t think we could ask for better teachers. TOWER: Have there been any im- provements made in the department? FORNEY: This year we had orienta- tion to the hospital and they let us learn how to use emergency equipment in- stead of waiting until we would need it. TOWER: What kind of jobs are open to you with this degree? SUMMA: They have a placement arrangement with St. Francis. A lot of girls work there that have graduated from here. FORNEY: We can also do private nur- sing in the home. DYKSTRA: You can work in doctors ' offices or do clinical work. SUMMA: I think this prepares us for a very broad and rewarding spectrum of jobs. V, PAGE 300, LEFT: seniors interviewed, LEFT TO RIGHT, were Juanita Sanders and Andrea Dykstra; Not pic- tured, Mary Forney and CarIa Summa. ROW 1: Doretha Boatwright, Alice Bradfield, Karen Cain, Marjorie Carter. PAGE 301, ROW 1: Carlotta Dehott, Susan Dyke, Andrea Dykstra. ROW 2: Mary Forney, Alice Goff, Bessie Mainline. ROW 3: Marsha Hernson, Lou Linville, Roberta Patterson. ROW 4; Juanita Sanders, Kathy Scott, Joan Still. ROW 5: Carla Summa, Geraldine Sumy, Janet Volker. TOP RIGHT, Susan Gille, chairman, MS. BOTTOM RIGHT; Phyllis Harover, technician. 300 301 Approximately 100 campus organizations representing 3,500 students are a source of leadership and communication, showing that NWMSU students are, as Student Senator Ed Douglas terms it, not apathetic, but diverse in their interests. The leaders of these organizations, as Student Body Vice President Kathy Jones has pointed out, are a large untapped source of leadership on a campus where too many things are done by too few people. " The President ' s Congress " was estabUshed this year as a source of communication and feedback. It is a time when the leaders of all campus organizations get together to learn the proposals of the Senate, a chance which gives the Senate immediate response. Who Are the Campus Leaders? while also providing a chance for the campus leaders to get to know each other and exchange ideas. A second major event affecting all campus organizations is the annual Organizational Fair, held Sept. 27, 1972, in Lamkin Gym- nasium. The Fair provides sei hoi len V. , f organizations with time and space for promotional activities. However, the participation in the Fair has been poor, and atten- dance small. In the following pages a portion of these organizations, social and service, departmental and honorary, musical and special in- terest, are represented. Fraternities and Sororities Alpha 5 igma Aipna Debbie Anderson Janis Otte Carol Kauzlarich Jane Laughlin Gayla Buntin Pat Remund Linda Keller Patty Littrell Linda Cleveland Linda Russell Sue Kroeger Mary Lynch Patty Courtney Sue Swigart Robin Lamb Sharon Skinner Terry Crossley Jenelle Tole Marcia Lambright Susan Smith Debbie Dale Melanie Wiles Shirley Marrs Frannie Strecker President Marcy Skinner Michele Frank Pledges: Patty Merrick Ann Campbell Vice-President Beckie McAllister Kris Greenfield Robin Allen Joy Middendorff Tricia Harper Secretary Bonnie McDonald Deani Haage Becky Bowen Jana Milbank Karla Swensen Treasurer Carol McFarland Fran Hagan Sara Hamilton Marilyn Monteil Teresa Cockran Chaplain Ann Frank Alicia Jones Susan Jones Diana MuUins Peggy Spurlock Sponsor Bonnie Magill Sarah Jones Joyce Kroeger Trudi Butler Kim Smith 304 Vice-Ptes I Kotdin Secret! Chapter Liiijliliii Liitftll ■ Sliwtf i- Seiilll Alpha Omicron Pi President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chapter Advisors Connie McCord Mary Mannring Cheri Wadum Connie Carver Karen Basey Cindy Maddox Carolyn Henry Paula Brousseau Chapter Advisors Martha Alcott Ann Bradley Karen Basey Jill Beavers Connie Carver Cathy Clayton DeAnn Driver Jo Engle Sue Nothstine Connie McCord Patti Novak Debbi Reynolds Kathy Schwarz Carol Shoemaker Jerriann Taraba Cheri Wadum Karen Haberichter Gayle Hansen Cindy Lewis Mary Mannring Chris Matney Vicki West Barb Gillespie Debbie Larson Sue Lawler Donna Pinnick 305 Fraternities and Sororities " i Delta Zeta Vicki Allen Diane Knowlton Mary Harmon Mary Lou Rogers Sigi Susan Armstrong Rita Korlaske Cherine Heckman Janet Short i President Teresa Shonk Gayle Ballantyne Kathy Lech Brenda Hickman Connie Surprise Presid Rush Chairman Joyce Seals Robin Ballantyne Vicki Lynn Dekynda Hobbs Martha Tanner Vice-P Pledge Trainer Laurie Mayberry Debbie Bomberger Janice Lyon Nancy Holden Janet VanBuskirk Tieasii Recording Secretary Janet Young Francie Brown Susan Maurin Mary Hutchens Cindy Votipka Cortes Corresponding Secretary Susan Coleman Cheryl McKisson Donna Inman Cheryl Welch Seer Linda Laeupple Patty Dahm Jean Nelson Debbie Jensen Diane West Hecor Treasurer Jeri Seals Pat Day Karen Pasternak Kathy Johnson Leanne Williams S la Historian Linda Riddle Kris Ehlers Debbie Pawlowski Kris Keiser Jean Ann Woods hi) Panhellenic Delegate Ronda Lockman Vicki Gallaher Cindy Peterson Nam Penny Adair Julie Kiley Linda Grantham Jeannie Rogers 1 ■! Gayle 306 r T d ' ■ t ' rf • 1 ' :. u vM % ' ' Tsm % : • 1 ( Sigma S g ma Sigma Debbie Ca Carol Cha rver ppell Margie Steinmer Susan Swan Denise Heaton Suzanne Henderson Debbie Dunshee Kris Foster President Barb Thompson Gayla Collins Diane Taylor Joy Horton Jan Goodner Vice-President Colleen Huseman Marilvn Corlett Susan Thompson Teresa Kelly Judy Heller Treasurer Cindy Anderson Debbie Coughennower Nancy Torpey Pam Kinne Susan Ireland Corresponding Jean DeVore Cheri Watkins Kim Koestner Kathy Morrow Secretary Terry Edwards Marv DeVore Cheri Wilson Rebecca Malick Dian Moyer Recording Secretary Debbie Palaska Brenda DeWeerdt Cindy Yates Ellen McCarrick Beth Naden Scholarship Jan Walker Debbie Edmonds Pledges: Betty Oliver Michelle Ply Nancy Ahlberg Jeannie Pyles Pam Fulton Gretchen Brown Lynn Petty Sara Stanley Nancy Antisdei Nova Roberson Gloria Gillham Sharon Caine LaDonna Pigg Cindy Zeller Gayle Bateman Mary Schultz Ruth Hallquist Debbie Davidson 307 Fraternities and Sororities Alpha Kappa Lambda President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Steward Rush Chairman Corresponding Secretary Pledge Trainer Todd Willis Kevin Connell Dennis Crawford John McCune John Conaghan Jim Freemyer Mike Fleming Ron Manship Member to the Board Greg Musick House Manager Merle Rasmussen Member at Large Member at Large Steve Adams Pete Batailion Mark Bilsten Dave Birkenholz Bill Breckenridge Mark Butler Mark Christiansen John Smith Jim Winklepleck Glen Kirkpatrick Glenn Ladd Tom Legg Gary Mason Greg McCarty Dale McCrea Pat McGuire Paul Clouse Rusty Corderman Steve Emmert Ray Evans Jack Foley Mike Heil Alan Hiller Roger Huseman Jim Hutchens Rick Johnson Pat Roddy Steve Ryder Ed Salewicz Tom Sexton Greg Spenger Bob Thate Tom VanVeldhuizen Pat Warner Robin Willsie Denny Wooters 308 ' I Delta Chi President Vice president Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Sponsor Sponsor Jerry Adwell Craig Aliensworth Jim Collins Tony Linsman Bruce Becker Steve Bussanmas Carlos Nunez Byron Augustin Thomas Carneal Martin Kanne Pat Kennedy Pat Arts Bill Baker Matt Biafora Hank Borman Dave Bromert Dave Bryan Tom Buelt Frank Burner Frank Carter Gary Catus Lynn Chesnut Steve Cochren Dan Kersbergen Paul Roll Phil Laber Jerry LaBrue Gary Martin Steve May Randy McKee Dave McLaughlin Dave Murphy Mike Nelson Jeff Ochletree Pat Parrott Steve Coughennower Ron Crist Jeff Culver Steve Davisson Larry Dougherty Herb Foster Randy Hays Doug Henry Bob Higgins Mike Hopper Doug Hutton Dennis Pottebaum Mark Raney John Reis Jim Reynolds Lynn Sheldon Greg Spencer Tim Wandell Randy Weller Randy Wertz Jim Wissler 309 Fraternities and Sororities Sigma Tau Gamma President 1st Vice President 2nd Vice President 3rd Vice President Denny Anderson James Chesnii Marie Dunlap Robert Waticins Bill Arthaud James McGhee Steve Andriene Robert Montgomery Robert Ashbacice Michael Mooney Richard Blair Thomas Bancroft David Bell Curt Bowers Ted Browrigg Steven Carrier John Motley Robert Murphy Robert Nicols William Nicols Jon Nopolulos Frank Padilla Mark CoUoton Tim Crone Michael Downing Ronald Dyche Mark Ebrecht Douglas Eckermann Roger Estell Paul Fields Jack Garrett William Gates Robert Ginestra Phillip Gooding Daryl Hane Scott Hawkins Stephen Padilla Edward Pine Andrew Quarnstrom Thomas Reames Steven Reynolds Michael Rooney Angelo Saviano Francis Schuster Neil Scales Larry Seeman Michael Shaear Michael Shellhorn Kevin Sinclair James Spurlock Robert Hegwood Charles Henry Michael Hoffelmeyer Tim Hughes James Hunt Bobby Ingels Randal! Jensen William Krejci Geary Labuary Heyworth Lemonds Patrick McCabe Terri McClain Michael McConnell Joe St. Peter Frank Strong Doug Summa Michael Swain Roland Tackett John Teale Bruce Thezan Marshall Tonnies James Tosser Larry Wank Mark Weber Phillip White 310 Phi Sigma Epsilon President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Sec Steve Adam Mike Akers Jim Albin Bruce Allen Mark Armstrong Greg Bird Randy Bishop Allen Brazelton Peter Carr Harley Carter Ken Cousins Tom Danner Steve Dean Steve Ferguson Tom Follett Mike Garret Bill Grabe Mark Heifers Jim Hensiek Gary Heyde Steve Jacobson Tim Jaques Bill Jarvis Paul Jennings Mark Davis Mark Alwan Bruce Peterson Steve Grant Charles Place Steve Job Greg Johnson Jim KnittI Mike Kracht John Lawson Terry Marcum Kirby Neil Jeff Otte Gary Patterson Mark Pettigrew Pat Pettigrew Daryl Powell Wes Rinnan Randall Schildknecht Dave Sielaff Dennis Sielaff Ed Smith Terry Smith Mike Snodgrass Bruce Walker Jim Weaton Jeff Weaver Paul Wilmes William Wirt 3n Fraternities and Sororities Kalley Filleeans President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Vicki Brodeen Mary Kay Buticovich Chris Callahan Nancy Gampher Linda Goodell Teresa Kelly Cathy Koroch Lois Lasley Diane Knowlton Karen Nitzschke Kathy Fink Joyce Seals Kathy Lech Cathy Loman Judy Peterson Pat Saeger Jeri Seals Connie Surprise Linda Walker Chi Delphia President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Social Chairman Debbie Anderson Bev Askins Gayla Collins Debbie Davidson Marcia Dougherty Debbie Gardner Den Mary Harmon Terri Higgins Paula Penyock Debbie Dale Bonnie Hall Bette Hudnall Paula Linsman Ann Martens Lynn Petty Betty Renander Cheri Vaughn ise Plackemeier Diane West Debbie Wilson 3t2 ■ ' Hele, r Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sig Little Sisters President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Mary Evans Patti Fuller Helen Groteluschen Barbara Klein Linda Laeupple Joy Horton Cherine Hickman Jean Ann Woods Tess Hilt Teresa Shonk 313 Fraternities and Sororities Vice Seer ta Con Naj lean Terr Janii Tau Kappa Epsilon Jeff Bowker Dan Brandon John Legler Brian Lohafer Tony Espino Tim Friday Harold Sanders Bruce Schomburg Pres Vice President Merle Jones Randy Buxton Mike McGhee Mike Gee Terry Snavely Reco Vice President Mark Glenn Boyd Campbell Doug McMullin Jim Gilham Fred Steck Secretary Gary Hewinkle Pat Campbell Ron Milburn John Grubb Wes Strange Treasurer Pete Greve John Clevenger Art Nelson Steve Gumm Gary Ward i% Pledge Trainer Lon Edwards Steve Clouse John Newberry Les Harmon Jim Waters % IFC Representative John Kiley Craig Corrough John Novak Steve Harris Mark Worth 1 . Steve Arp Randy Jennings Phil Davidson Doug Rinas Guy Humphreys Dave Wood Bruce Barlow Jerry Kulzowski Mark Durlacher Darwin Rold Art Jablonski Brian Wunder Shar Barber Benson Krull Steve Eckard Court Rush Stuart Jenkins 314 I Daughters of Diana President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Corres. Secretary Nancy Bonner Jean Cloose Terry Edwards Pam Fulton Debbie Gee Janise Greeve Debbie Jensen Julie Kiley Rhonda Lockman Linda Martin Trudy Butler Carol Chappell Nova Roberson Sue Sherwood Dee Gravett Lonna Mayhugh Bonnie McDonald Rae Ann Neil Sue Nelson Mary Pierce Becky Reynolds Pam Rold Connie Ryan Sherrill Setser Sue Waters Phi Mu President Vice President Record. Secretary Corres. Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Membership Assistant Membership Phi Mu Director Debbie Richards Asst. Phi Mu Director Marie Rich Panhellenic Rep. Jeannie McCabe Jane Larson Pat Falat Mary Lou Preston Cristi Hecox Donna Rice Mary Williams Kathy Jones Mary Posten 315 Service and Social Groups Sigma Society Treasurer Treasurer Joyce Cabbage Marcia Johnson Janet Corman Teresa Cummings Ann Schnur Nadine Smith President Brenda Johnson Historian Nancy Hardy Jody Fine Karen Stephens Vice Presidents Carolyn Adams Sponsors Miss Linda Bell Connie Grantham Sheila Sweeney Regina Barmann Mrs. Opal Eckert Sherry Gray Marilyn Thompson Recording Secretary Janie Jennings Miss JoAnn Stamm Leah Hillyard Joyce Uthe Bettie Minshall Sue Bauer N lary Ellen Merrigan Marcia Jones Norma Uthe Corresponding Brenda Blanchard Beverly Plynell Debbie Lewis Linda Webb Secretary Caria Allison Angela Caparelli Evelyn Quam Susan McCulloh Susan Wentz Cathy Gallagher Belinda Clevinger Ernie Schlange 316 Alpha Phi Omega President Mark Kizzier Vice President Bud Motsinger Pledge Trainer Alan Wagner Treasurer Matthew Perry Advisors Channing Horner Robert Seipel Mike Carr Richard Smith James Collings Reggie Vance Rodney Hansen John Voss Jim Mitchell Gamma Sigma Sigma President Patricia Dykes Vice President Margo Brannen Vice President Viola Hoffman Recording Secretary Patricia Pitzer Corres. Secretary Patricia Bernard Treasurer Ann Pierson Sponsor Prudence Bell Sponsor Jean Kenner Mary Lou Allen Cathy Latham Theresa Brentnall Debra Nance Barbara Gingrich Denise Smith Donna Gray Joetta Wood Kay Jones Carol Zunker Marilyn Jones £■« ' ' — w ' {I 317 Musical Groups University Band J i w ' li ■■ ■ 4 X IVIarching Band 318 - v ?V (;.4- -i Tower Choir University Choir 319 Musical Groups Progressive Jazz Group 1 ! 320 Madraliers Brass Quintet 321 Special Interest Groups i International Students Org. President Jorg Schneider, Switzerland Vice President Chaivat Tunyongicongpandi, Thailand Secretaries Maria Saldivar, Mexico Gladys Alfaro, Guatemala Treasurer Nabil Khatib, Israel Reporters Eunice Kangethe, Kenya Quamar Khan, Pakistan Public Relations James Chang, Taiwan Eva Kreidl, Germany Ulf Hennig, Sweden Javad AghaabdoUah Iran Moses Amodu Nigeria Victor Bechara Asi Israel Marco Carbonetti Argentina Hsueh-jen Chen Korea Porntip Chitrabamrung Thailand Aster Dibaba Ethiopia Dan Nguyen Do South Vietnam Godwin Guo-Ying Doong Taiwan Antero Espino Panama Anthony Hsien-Ih Huang Taiwan David Imonitie Nigeria C. K. Kanakarajavelu India Won Tae Kim Korea Jonas Lagneryd Sweden Lily Lioe Taiwan Abbass Mofid Iran Shohreh Mofid Iran Yasuhiko Moriguchi Japan Kyoji Nakao Japan Jukka Narakka Finland Fereydoon Norouzi Iran Michael Ogboh Ghana William Owenga Okelo-Odongo Kenya Rita Patel India Dan Dhanieraj Persaud British Guyana Shridat Persaud British Guyana Sakchye Puntahachart Thailand David Sonaike Nigeria Khamis Tabello Israel Ellahe Teymoori Iran Wu-shyung Tsai Taiwan Hsueh Cheng Tu Korea Charn Wongseharichao Thailand Richard Chin-Wei Yang Taiwan Frances Shan-ko Yu Taiwan 322 Veteran ' s Club President Vice Presidents Secretary Treasurer Master of Arms John Alien Gene Bailey Terry Barnett George Berg Leonard Booth Doug Brager Wayne Brinton Greg Campbell John Ciemenski Howard Cunningham Mark Dulgarian Gary Duskin Bruce Dykstra James Edgar John Gabbert John Grimes Warren Hawk Charles Hopkins Vernon Jennings Rego Jones Alvin Kemper Ron Lewis Dennis Kiekhaefer Ray Klocke Ed Kosinski Denny Littleton Don Lucas Ken Markwitz Mark Sanders Bob Huff. Bill Geyer Mike Nelson David Ray Rich Englert Don Martin Harry May Jesse Merriet Steve Myers Russell Miller Steve Parks Gary Peterson Steve Pratt Jim Prout Bill Reid Jim Roethler Jim Scott Art Schnuck Rich Sills Marvin Sontag Mike Steele James Stocker John Susenberg Mike Thompson Gary Ury Bruce Wahl Lynn Wedlock Rick Wennihan Ben Whipple Billy Wilson Ray Wolford Warren Woodson Joe Zimmerman 323 Special Interest Groups Brothers and Sisters Together Model United Nations Society Chairman Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Sponsors Nancy Fleming Becky Johansen Karla Koskins Ron Manship Robert McCuen Thomas Vigneri Cheryl Lamar Scott Tackett Richard Cole Clair Griffin Gerald Hickman Douglas Tucker Carol Miller James Mitchell Jeff Peters Larry Sayer Becky Stone 324 Chess Club President Vice President Secretary-Treas. Sponsor Sponsor Sponsor Javad Aghaabdoilah Leon Booth Mark Bower Charles Bye Randy Evers Paul Farr David Killian Mike Deming Scott Jacket Irving Googins Stanley Ediger Bradley Ewart Mike Pener Owen Long Mark Miller Mike Prete Norm Riek Al Werner Mike Wilson Ham Radio Club 325 Athletic and Recreational Groups Gym Team Gymnastics Club President Joyce Wilson Vice President Debbie Gillispie Secretary Paula Sterrett Treasurer Nancy Ketchem Sponsor Janet Moss Bill Andrews Cindy Hough Dave DuVail Mark Manion Gloria Gabel Chris Marx Melody Gabel Jennifer Searcy 1 Tom Haines Sue Sherwood 326 Sigma Phi Dopiiins President Mary Devore Vice President Mary King Secretary Cathy Bingham Treasurer Jean DeVore Sponsor Barbara Bernard Betty Acosta Kathie Moore Sally Adams Diane Moyer Barb Crone Barb Onken Peggy Deaton Renee Tackett Debbie Dunshee Mary Walkup Connie Fieser Valerie Whipple Melody Gabel Karen Whiston Kathy Kemp Orcliesis 327 Scholastic Honor and Departmental Groups Alpha Epsilon Rho President Bob May Vice Pres. Mary Ellen Merrigan Secretary-Treasurer Jan Schuler Sponsors Richard Bayha Robert Craig Tom Anderson Lonnie Milbourn Tom Buetow Dave Strange Rick Clark English Honor Society Evelyn Quam Marcia Skinner Judy Beemer Larry Pearl President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Carolyn Adams Sydney Chambers Joyce Camden Prabaxo Carolyn Clements Ester Ralston DeAnn Driver Carole Stranger Connie Knox David Staver Linda Nelson Karen Zimmerman 328 j_ Kappa De Ita Pi Janet Corman Richard Thompson Linda Johnk Mary Goodwin Mary Kay Coulter Rebecca Turnbull Carol Kauzlarich Rebecca Herman President Lora Lee Miller Donna Crum Linda Walker Danny Kennedy Darlene Jones Vice President Jim Mitchell Linda Davison Beverly Warner Jeanette Ketelsen Connie LeBanca Secretary Francie Brown DeAnn Driver Ronald Weakland Loleta Kixmiller Jane Laughlin Treasurer Nancy Barrett Linda Farnan Linda Webb Alice Lyon Barbara Madsen Historian Mary Slump Carol Fadiga Pledges: Elizabeth Mauzey Marilyn Monteif Sponsors Dr. James Gates Carolyn Fleming Cynthia Anderson Linda Mayes Mary Neiman Dr. John Harr Peggy Galita Darlene Atkins Ricky McCampbel 1 Debbie Parman Becky Brini man Marcy Skinner Kris Greenfield Nancy Atkins Carol McFarland Wayne Patience Margaret Brown Tim Smaller Pat Handley Annabell Baker Betty Minshall Mary Posch Susan Bruster David Staver Barbara Hansen Karen Basey Nancy Parson Linda Redig Donna Burmeister Bettye Strade Julia Hansen Pam Bergmann Donna Patterson Cynthia Rickabaugh Paula Bush Carole Stranger Pat Herrington Sydney Chambers Evelyn Quam Philip Seifert Joyce Camden Barbara Tavner Kenneth Inman Belinda Clevenger Carolyn Reints Constance Vaughn Janet Chambers Joyce Thompson Dale Jackson Cynthia Davis Lana Sindt Mary Walkup Linda Clizer Patricia Thompson Dianne Jacobs Deborah Goalby 329 Scholastic Honor and Departmental Groups Blue Key President Jim Spurlock Vice President Jeff Place Secretary Paul Farr Treasurer Bill Session Sponsors Virgil Albertini Frank Grube Denny Cox Terry Smith Ed Douglas Vincent Vaccaro Pi Delta Epsilon President Sue Waters Sponsor Opal Eckert Carolyn Adams Linda Maas Cynthia Anderson Marilyn Meyer Mike Andrews Nancy Michels Bob Davenport Larry Pearl Kathy Duncan Evelyn Quam Annetta Grainger Bill Session Nancy Hardy Brenda Turley Sheila Johnson Walt Yadusky Peg Kennon 330 President Secretary-Treasurer Sponsors Greg Brantman Jane Brick Geo rge Couts Robert Dencker Lauri Eyton Bill Fields Vonda Haigler Terry Heckman Darrell Hute Cindy James Mary Ann Jones Sherry Kunkel Gary Lewis Owen Long Carol Mclntyne Marilyn Mutti Delores Nielson Ed Nigh Art Club Phil Laber Dave Hoover Virginia Hillix Tom Say re Russell Schmalljohn Tom Niemeyer Beverly Pope Dianna Parsons Linda Patterson Mary Perry Janet Peterson George Potter Rich Rannells Denise St. Peter Dave Schuver Susan Shaw Barbara Smith Carol Snead Vicki Swigart Debbie Thompson Glenna Williams Lisa Winters Doug Ziemer 331 332 Departmental Groups Industrial Arts Club John Allen Lewis Andrews Leonard Barnes Daryl Beaver Don Bridgeman Jerry Brockhaus Chuck Buntin Brad Cameron Steve Campbell Mark Carmichael Byron Clemson Steve Cole Dan Moppin Pat Nelson Fred Norouzi Bill Orey Wayne Orey Vern Oziah David Parman Daryl Pfister Merle Rasmussun David Reno Curt Richerson Danny Roberson Gary Courter Daryl Creason Clarence Dill Roger DoUen Ron Eckerson Steve Emmert Dennis Erdman George Fothergill Stan Funston Dudley Gordon Roger Graves Ernie Griner Roger Hart Greg Heavner Randy Rusk Keith Schafner Tom Schieber Alan Schooler Mark Seipel Stan Shaver Richard Smith Steve Smith James Snead Jack Spainhower James Stanley Don Steinhouser Dick Stephenson Ron Stump Doug Hill Rich Hunt Jim lacrocci Walt Jones Dan Kabele Terry Loots Dale Louis Wayne Madsen Jim McEntire Bill McKahan Druery McMillan Tim McQuinn Melvin Meng Rolfe Taylor Jerry Thompson Rick Thompson Dave Van Meter Tom Van Veldhuizen Dennis Veal Dan Vermillion Roy Volmar Gary Wards Lynn Wedlock Mike Wilson Bill Wood Presiden VicePri Cortes, Tftasiirs Jim Ate ' ntyBa Steve By Agriculture Club President Vice President Recording Secretary Corres. Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Dennis Padg Jim Atchity Jerry Bammer Steve Best Rod Boger Steve Burrier Ron Ellis John Duncan Jane Dudley Keith Sutton Tom Knorr Floyd Houghton itt, Fred Oomens John Meek Phil Miles John Miner Karen Miner Jim Monk Andrew Byergo Darrel Coffelt Phil Cottle Richard Cunningham Donald Delang No Rick Dorrel Terry Drewes Bruce Drzyimski James Dudley David Elliot Frank Faidley Dennis Gabbert Craig Griffon Michael Hansen Bud Motsinger Steve Moyer Duane Nauman Rick Oshel rman Nichelson R andall Parks Steve Posch Glenn Rolf Larry Schler Davis Schuber Art Schnuck Bob Shipley Darrell Skipper Roger Snead Brad Holt Neil Hubbard Bob Jult Doug Kemper Bill Koch Eldon Lawabee Rick Lawdes Michael Lane Ron Manville Jerry Masters John Strauch Dave Sweat Gerry Tavener Jerry Thompson Steve Uchling Darrell Voltmen Dave Wear Ed Williams Jane Winkler 333 Departmental Groups American Home Economics Association Chairman Bettie Minshall Vice Chairman Charm Brown Secretary Connie Balle Treasurer Mary Wenski Reporter Mary Goodwin Historian Lana Sindt Parliamentarian Darlene Jones Publicity Patti Cook Constitution Beverly Plymell Social Marjorie Carter Sponsors Miss Mary Ann DeVore Miss Vicki Schomaker Karia Bahrenfus Nancy Jones Regina Barmann Margaret Juel Becky Bowen Terri Keever Mercy Bukovaz Pat Lange Stephanie Russell Mary Mannring Shirley Christensen Sarah Miller Jean Cloos Susie Minor Terri Darnell Connie Oram Pat Dykes Charlotte Phillips Cathy Gay Cindy Richabaugh Beverly Geib Linda Sandahl Nancy Grace Charlene Shields Janet Greenwood Toni Small Ellen Heggele Nancy Smith Cathy Heck Sue Turner Monique Helelrer Joyce Uthe Delynda Hobbs Rosalie Weathermen Mary Hudson Toni Zarr 334 f T i. Student MSTA-NEA President Vice Presidents Recording Sec. Corresponding Sec Treasurer Sponsor Tom Anderson Beverly Asi ins Charlotte Baker Kay Bennett Susan Bentoll Pam Bergmann Karen Boltinghouse Margo Brannen David Christensen Connie LaBanca Jackie Hartley Diane Taylor Bettye Strade Reggie Vance Dr. Wanda Walker Linda Maas Rick McCampbell Chuck McConkey Patricia McCool Susan McCulloch Bernard Mitchell Kathryn Morgan Kirby Newby Joyce Cabbage Sandra Casey Mary Clark Carolyn Clements Joyce Clevenger Darlene Dixon Sheryl Dragoo Jody Fine Barb Falkers Barb Gingrich Mary Goodwin Catherine Grafton Bonnie Hall John Hall Pat Handley Theresa Hathaway Sharleen Heer II Susan Nielson Beverly Pape Shirley Pearson Evelyn Peregrine Janet Pollock Louise Reasoner Ora Reece Diana Richardson Pamela Rold Linda Sandahl Charleen Shields Tarry Simpson Mary Smith Richard Smith Sherry Spillman Kyle Stephens Sheila Sweeney Richard Homey Bonnie Horseman Ron Jackson Marie Jardon Darleen Jones Karen Jones Paula Jones Marcia Jones Connie Kelley Janet Kelley Kath Ann Kemp Loleta Kixmiller Randy Klinkefus Karen Knepper Pat Lange Dale Lewis Susan Swigart Karen Tackett Kevin Terry Brenda Titus Beth Toycen Kathleen Vallier Melba Watkins Marjorie Weis Susan Wendt Don Weston Debbie Wills Virginia Wilkinson Linda Winkler Diane Wolf Monica Young Carol Zunker 335 Departmental Groups Samothrace President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Rep. Sophomore Rep. Marcia Jones Jody Fine Mary Coulter Susan Swan Joyce Edgar Sally Hoffelmeyer Louise Jardon Sponsor Sharon Browning Christine Adams Judy Beauchamp Emilie Buckminster Donna Carter Colette Courier Kathi Cox Deborah Dearborn Darlene Dixon Sharon Douthat Diane Gamble Marie Jardon Pam Kemper Lois Lasley Carol Lock Linda Martin Elizabeth Mauzey Kathryn Maxwell Marilyn Meyer Coleto Moore Barb Pope Barbara Gingrich Annetta Grainger Marcia Graves Diana Gude Charlotte GunsoUey Julie Hass Julia Hiller Mary Beth Hull Bonnie Iwen Pheobe Rasmusser Janet Sandifer Becky Spencer Sara Stanley Linda Turley Norma Uthe Cindy Votipka Connie Welchans Dianne Westlake 336 Sigma Alpha lota President Vice President Secretary Corresponding Sec. Treasurer Social Chairman Reporter Chaplain Pat Daily Pat Day George Ann Evans Ruth Helzer Marcia Johnson Pat Meyer Becky Brue Pat Niehaus Chris Brandon Nancy Boyer Denise Deal Lynn Bailey Bettye Strade Nancy Stelter Kathy Munn Linda Watkins Glenda Wilson Joyce Wolford Joyce Wood Debbie Ytell Theta Mu Gamma President Pat Handley Secretary-Treasurer Ramona Radley Program Chairman Tom Lewis Publicity Chairman Joyce Thompson Sponsor Dr. Gary McDonald Dr. Wayne Amsbury Dr. Merry McDonald Faith Baker Robert McGuire Mr. George Barratt William McGuire Pam Danbury Brenda Moore Mr. Stanley Ediger Wayne Moore Carol Fadiga Janet Farr Paul Farr Mary Ann Gerhardt Carmen Harms Gary Hayes Peggy Henry Miss Jo Ingle Bob Olsen Norma Parrott Bill Penniston Jerry Percell Jan Pollock Terry Rennack Mary Ann Rybnick Dr. Art Simonson Mrs. Jean Kenner Dr. Morton Kenner George Keyes Dan Laffey Robert Smith Debra Stockton Robyn Thomas Darrell Warren 337 Organizational Index Alpha Mu Gamma President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Sponsor Antero Espino Connie Knox Linda Lamb Galen Miner Mary Posch Bernard Mitchell Cathy Gallagher Sydney Chambers Perry Courtney Kay Jones Mary Jackson Ester Ralston Cinda Steele Pat Walsh Marcha Willwerth Association of Childliood Education President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Beverly Askins Deborah Baker Sharon Ballinger Kay Barnard Susan Bentall Karen Boltinghouse Dianne Bridgeman Connie Brill Janice Burke Donna Burmeister Mary Clark Susan Conway Diana Doty Debbie Duane Terry Edwards Judy Fisher Angela Flanagan Barb Folkers Beverly Warner David Christensen Susan Nielsen Gloria Gillham Susan Jackson Carol Kauzlarich Janet Kelley Pam Kinne Marcia Lambright Jane Laughlin Rebecca Malick Joan Miller Rosemary O ' Dowd Kathy Morgan Evelyn Peregrine Mary Quinn Rebecca Strauch Janelle ToUe Rebecca Turner Virginia Wilkinsen Mari Walkup Linda Winkler Donna Grey Cheryl Hayden Teresa Hiate Kathleen Hockett Book Club Sponsor Sponsor Carolyn Adams Cindy Anderson Pam Enlow Ruth Hallquist Judy Heller Jerry Kennon Peg Kennon Sheryl Kinsley Diane Wolfe Terry Wyer Monica Young Dr. Carrol Fry Dr. Frank Grube Larry Pearl Terry Pearl Marilyn Schieber Dwight Tompkins Reggie Turnbull Sue Waters Cindy Zeller Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Alumni Secretary Historian Social Chairman Warden Pledge Advisor Ass ' t. Pledge Advisor Sponsor Calvin Barratt Ralph Burton Paul Carlin Dan Chambers David Cox Ron Crist Mike Deatz David Weichinger Denny Cox Scott Keese Craig Kirkpatrick Doug Paulsen Vic Walters Larry Ryner Dick Hensely David Hoffman David Pruitt Earle Moss Steve Neve Jim Oliver Dick Pruitt Mark Rannels Mark Reinig Craig Roush Britt Small David Hoover Ray Hosman Steve Jennings Randy Mann Ed Martin Rick McCampbell Charles McComb Gordon Miller Don Steinhauser Charles Ed Treese Don Struve Craig Walter Darrell Willson Les Wetzel Bill Wood Dale Wood Pre-Med Club President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Dr Susan Armstrong Lynne Brown Dewayne Caleb John Carpenter Melissa Chancy Becky Coleman Dave Henry Nancy Doran Connie Fiesee Dave Guthland Dennis Harris Michelle Jorgenson Shirley King Homer LeMar Terry Lesher Marc Manna Alan Marshall Clarence Carlson Dave Zapf Terry Sprague Margo Knapp , Dale Rosenburg Dr. David Smith Peggy Meyers Jeannine Helm Randall Monroe Sally Morgan Carletta Price Tom Ralston Dean Rohrbaugh Larry Sater Roxanne Shaver Dave Showers Marlene Sisk Scott Tackett Everett Thompson Lonnie Vanderslice Ben Welch Al Werner Men ' s Physical Education Club President Jim Tosser 338 Vice President Secretary Treasurer Program Director Acting Secretary Sponsors Bill Andrews Dave Bird Bill Bolyard Dave Bowman Al Brazelton Byron Clemson Dave Coffman Tim Dempsey Paul Drake S Mari Dulgarian Mark Dunlap Jim Freemyer Bill Gates Bill Gordon Darryl Hane Jeff Hattem Curtis Priest Jim Beattie Ron Beegie Tim Crone Alan Klein Dr. John Byrd Dr. Paul Gates James Redd Dr. Burton Richey James Wasem Tom Hill Ken Inman Glen Kirkpatrick Bill Krejci Richard Miller Mark Pettegrew Jim Porter Jim Prout ackhey Puntahachart Wes Ruggles Bob Sargesian Ralph Steinhoff William Steinman Dick Study Mike Walston Ken Wills PEM Club President Vice Presidents Secretary-Treasurer Sponsors Rebecca Brinkman Nancy Barrett Sue Wardrip Verna Wilson Bonnie Magill Dorothy Walker Sociology- Anthropology Club Alpha Psi Omega President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Jimmie Adams M Rita Auer Rose Bauer Linda Bonnette Betty Cerven Donna Daley Ron Douthit Penny Hainev Diane Leseberg Carla Owens Joan Winger ichelle Leonardo Richard Mason Stanley Miller Debbie Palaska Louise Perry Sue Rinehart Diane Wilson Alpha Beta Alpha President Vice President Recording Secretary Corres. Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Melissa Boatright Janet Chambers Linda Clizer Connie Darling Bobbie Goering Julaine Grantz Charlotte Henderson Marilyn Jones Sherry Krantz Patricia McCool Julie Payne Nancy Parson Phyllis Thiesen Kathy Nelson Leah Hillyard Linda Kralik Carolyn Fisher James Johnson Barbara Pettlon Sheila Rozell Marcy Skinner Skye Smith Carole Stanger Brenda Titus Bev Warner Eillen Watje Linda Winkler Carol Zunker President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Debra Ambrose Bill Bone Linda Craven Robert Dencker Shelley Fletchall Stanley Forester Ronald Hieronvm Lon Abrams Ted Chandler Carla Reed Sheila Olson Dr. Ralph Fulsom Fred Honey man Douglas Hill James Korinke Michael Maffin Kathleen McConkey Edwin Rodasky us Paul Sherbo Delta Psi Kappa President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Historian Chaplain Sponsor Becky Brinkman Marilyn Duffet Debbie Jones Julie Kemper Nancy Kethcen Nancy Schmitz Nancy Barrett Kathie Moore Barbara Crone Diane Jacobs Sherry Sloan Bonnie Magill Cindy Schauper Mary Smith Kathy Vallier Sue Wardrip Nina Wills Joyce Wilson Delta Tau Alpha President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Thomas Knorr Stephen Burrier Gregg Staley Richard Hill David Bodenhausen Vaughn Sothman John Gabbert 339 Organizational Index Kappa Omicron Phi President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Cindy Allen Cathie Brown Charm Brown Linda Davison Mary Goodwin Nancy Grace Kris Greenfield Patty Herrington Sheila Johnson Debbie Jensen Patty Dykes Connie Balle Darlene Jones Miss Frances Shipley Nancy Jones Janice Lyon Bettie Minshall Cindy Rickabaugh Lana Sindt Jeanne Stenson Pat Thompson Mary Wenski Rex Gittins Bob Goodale John Woods Pi Beta Alplia President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Craig Bassett Pete Bataillon Marvin Bell Eddie Bishop Dave Blair Gary Boehmer Ron Bullock Jim Carter Paul Clevenger Craig Courtney David Crites Richard Cunningh Gary Deckman Kenny Dunlap Frank Faidley Bob Faidley William Fields Jeff Gaskill Lynn Petree Lynn Adams Steve Reardon Mike McKee Steve Harris Bill Hull Kim Jensen Bernard Long Jack McConnell Kevin Miller Richard Nicholson Willie Owens Jack Peace Dick Petschaver Glen Redig am Kevin Riggs Larry Sidney Jeff Stark Roger Thomas David Vinson Dean Wheeler Mike Williams Pi Kappa Delta President Larry Sater Vice President Bob McCuen Secretary-Treasurer Carol Miller Sponsors Dr. George Hinshaw Mr. Lincoln Morse Kenn Ashcraft Carol Hader Bob Cotter Cindy Hawker Pi Omega Pi President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsors M Donna Crum Darlene Dixon Sharon Douthat Joyce Edgar Mike McKee Mary Coulter Carol McFarland Beth Mauzey Cheryl Gustafson rs. Katherine Belcher Mrs. Martha Moss Mary Ann Reine Bob Sweeney Cleota Vogel Sally Walton Sigma Alpha Eta President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Mrs. Sandra Becker Angela Capparelli Teresa Cummings Nancy Fleming Sheila Fuller Janet Giannini Nancy Sills Nelette Garvis Barbara Bielby Kent Webb Mr. Jerry LaVoi Elaine Simonson Cindy Mikkelsen Nancy Mooney Barry Neff Janis Otte Nova Roberson Connie Ryan Mary Greenan Cindy Hawker Norma Heydon Joy Horton Rebecca Huppert Deanna Johnson Kass Kahler Embers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Sponsor Carolyn Adams Becky Brinkman Marcia Dougherty DeAnn Driver Karen Haberichter Kathy Jones Judo Club Kathy Schwarz Debi Seipel Teresa Smith Phyllis Stapelton Patricia Travis Waukita Williams Lois Wilson Francie Brown Leslie Smith Bettie Minshall Janet Farr Evelyn Quam Jean Kenner Ann Judah Jessica Loch Mary Merrigan Diana MuUins Marcy Skinner President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Instructor Sponsors Rod DeVore Randy Eukon Dave Jesperson Al Kline Mark Dulgarian Sydney Chambers Steve Nolan Polly Field Robert Timm William Gerdes Dr. Yossef Geshuri Rick McGregor Nelson Randall Margee Shewmaker Dianne Wesklake 340 Women ' s Intramural Council Chairmen Sponsors Nancy Barrett Cathy Bingham Becky Brinicman Nancy Castle Marcia Duckworth Lynnette Hargus Meg Hennessey Viola Hoffman Julie Kemper Kathy Locket Connie McCord Sue Brown Diane Jacobs Jean Loveland Dr. Kathryn Riddle Sue Sherwood Nancy Schmitz Terry Simpson Paula Sterrett Marilyn Thompson Sue Wardrup Charla Wennihan Nina Wills Joyce Wilson Verna Wilson Sue Sherwood Panhellenic Council President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Public Relations Sponsor Patty Fuller Gloria Gillham Gayle Hansen Gayle Ballantyne Gayle Bateman Nancy Jones Kathy Schwartz Debbie Anderson Miss Mary Yates Nancy Holden Kerri Judkins Student Senate President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Sponsors Jim Spurlock Kathy Jones Evelyn Quam Dr. John Hopper Dr. James Lott Miss Mary Yates Cindy Anderson Bill Andrews Gayle Ballantyne Robin Ballantyne Pete Bataillon Pam Bergmann Gary Catus John Clevenger Mary DeVore Brenda DeWeerdt Elizabeth Dixon Ed Douglas Steve Eckard Ann Frank Jim Freemyer Dennis Harris Sue Hase Jim Horner Tom Knorr Bill Krejci Richard Miller Steve Miller Vickie Olsen Perry Rod Paul Piltman Carol Porch Jan Schuler Hudson Hall Council Union Board President Vice President Secretary Sponsors Denny Cox Larry Foltz Glen Geiger Lee Kortemeyer Paul Farr Kathy Schwarz Linda Keller Marvin Silliman Mary Yates Sue Kroeger Mary Merrigan Ken Parker Vinnie Vaccaro Inter-Residence Hall Council President Vice-Presidents Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Linda Applegate Marva Bennett Bev Clemson Dave Crouse Steve Pallo Dave Kolbe Sally Grace Steve Modlin Don Brandt Don Whalen Fran Hagan Marc Johnson Bryan Kasten President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Sharon Ballinger Margo Braunan Diane Bridgeman Sharon Carne Pat Dockstader Amy Freeman Gay Hardy Irene How Cindy Kirks Jill Lobb Beverly Clemsen Cathy Koroch Kathy Hunt Barb Farnan Dorothy Hildebrand Debbie McDowell Nancy Musgrave Charlotte Phillips Glady Powell Monty Proven Terri Smith Janelle Stephenson Anna Tortorice Carolyn Van Slyke Linda Winkler Perrin Hall Council President Vice President Lynn Barston Peggy Buchanon Linda Applegate Evelyn Peregrine Julie Denman Debbie Glayzer Roberta Hall Council President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Hall Director Deborah Carver Gail Hansen Fran Hagan Terri Edwards Sara Hamilton Patty Courtney LaDora Kilgore Mary Lou Preston Joyce Seals 341 Organizational Index Franken Hall Council scholarship chairman BobEdinger p_ A Board President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Randi Dingman Joanne Fieenor Nell Garvis Debbie George Kay Gregory Sharleen Heer Sally Grace Jan Ellsworth Jan Merriman Cindy Craft Miss Kay Barnett Deanna Heldebrand Ging Hudson Karolyn Kitzmann Vickie Parman Donna Pinnick Jo Reeverts MillJkan Hall Council President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Patti Allen Angle Caparelli Marty Carey Barb Haws Janice Harrington Deborah Hoper Marva Bennett Margaret Rooney Brenda Owens Jane Jennings Margaret Wire Kathy Johnson Jane Raftis Roxanne Shaver Robin Thomas Deb Thompson Sue Wentz North Complex Hall Council President Vice-President Activity-Social Chai Publicity Chairman Treasurer Recording Secretary Senator Athletic Chairman Steve Modlin Randy Hayes rman Rich Cole Dennis Moore Frank Faidley Jim Dudley Dennis Harris Randy Wilson John Carpenter Bill Davison Ross Dixon Leslie Dozier Bob Fitzmeir Bob Grant Tim Greenwood Dale Healy Charlie Pogyensee Quentin Richardson Gary Williams Dieterlch Hall Council President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Activities Chairman Publicity Chairman Scholarship Chairman Social Chairman Sponsor Mark Basso Dave Burns David Christensen David Cox Kim Curry Bradd Gartin Bryan Kasten Willie Owens Mike Andrews Tim Lindsey Tom Carder Ed Lipowicz Richard Miller Chuck Veatch Richard Gieseke Carl Hughes Dave Kolbe Brent Muecke Larry Sidney Jim Wood Phillips Hall Council President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Athletic Chairman Publicity Chairman Social Chairman Sponsor Paul Clevenger Ed Ensminger Jerry Bammer Marc Johnson Lyle Krohn Jack Primmer Mike Loeschen Ken Steeples Gregg Weigand John Scheuch Don Whalen Norm Houchin Terry Rennack Terry Pennington Chairman Secretary Advisor Carla Campbell Michelle Frank Kathy Hart Terri Young Sheila Davis Ron Coulter Randy Klinkefus Bill Session Young Dennocrats President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Robert Bailey Diana Belry Verna Bryant Peggy Buchannon David Christensen John Davidson Amy Dixon Steve Duros Russ Engle Joe Gram Patricia Harris Donna Harryman Kathy Hunt Dave Kolbe Melvin Krohne Mary Lay Carole Quam Dan Ibotson Becky Johansen Mike Schellhorn Dr. John Hopper Dr. James Lowe Pat McGuire Julie Murphy Cecelia Phillips Michele Osman Sandy Riley Jessie Ridenhour Jim Reynolds Larry Ryner Sara Seipel Clark Shannon Lynne Smith Donna Sounders Regie Turnbull Ted Vawter Mari Walkup David Wood Wesley Student Center President Vice President Carol Uncapher Kathy Morgan 342 Treasurer Heywood Hunt Sales Manager Dan Hulbert Editorialists Cynthia Anderson Board Representative Debbie Lewis Student Station Managers Bob May Sheila Johnson Director Dale Pollock Michael Maloney Photographers Mike Lane Patricia Allen Mike Jones Rick Stockdell Terry Pearl Robin Alien Dan Kabele Vinnie Vaccaro Dwight Tompkins Pat Blessing Kathy Kemp Tom Anderson Barry Hathaway Advertising manager Nancy Hardy Mike Carr Gloria Klein Bill Bone Garney Hill Business manager Peg Kennon Gary Carter Connie LaBanca Rick Brummet Jim Knudtson Feature editors Bill Althaus Bev Clemsen Kathy Lovekamp Dave Bryan Steve Kohl Barbara Gingrich Kathie Cross Alan Marshall Steve Biggerstaff Terry Kurtright Sports editors Roger Ferry Judi Dallinger Sandra Mason Tom Buetow Mac McDonald Steve Hatfield 1 Darrell Davis David Imonitie Rick Clark Lon Melbourne Darryl Wilkinson ! Julie Denman Alan McNarie Terry Clevenger Brent Muecke Adviser Mrs. T. H. Eckert Liz Dixon Susan Nielson Steve Cochren Jim Phelps Cindy Elliott Jackie North Jim Collins Jack Reece Tower Randy Evers Donna Patterson Steve Cox John Schadel Laurie Frankenfield Jeff Payne David Davis Jan Schuler Editor Kathy Duncan Gloria Gabel Jim Phelps Dell Epperson Lynn Sheldon Layout Editors Owen Long Melody Gabel Jan Pollock Stanley Forester Dave Smith Evelyn Quam ! Linda Garwood Sandy Riley Janet Greenwood Dave Strange Business Manager Jeff Peters Rodney Hansen Roger Rowlelt Dennis Hansen Mark Tomes Photography Editor Bill Session Clifford Harper Janet Sandifer Brent Harmon Brian Wunder Index Editor Mike Andrews Mary Higgins Donna Holman John Scheuch Keith Schuler Northwest Editorial Staff Kristy Gamble Ron Manship Jim Horner Charleen Shields Missourian Alan McNarie Mary Beth Hull Kathleen Sleister Pam Rhed Linda Hurring Cindy James Susie Smith Twila Steels Co-editors Carolyn Adams Evelyn Quam Layout Staff Photography Staff Darrell Hute Ellen Burton Brenda Johnson Isabelle Stonner Tom Dimig Lee Kortemeyer Kathryn Johnson Cynthia Teachout Co-managing editors Bob Davenport Sue Waters Bill McKinnon Marcia Johnson 1 Susan Johnson Robin Troutz Sue Turner Production managers Owen Long Brian Powell Marilyn Jones Larry Weigman Donna West Copy editors Marilyn Meyer Mike Andrews David Bell Nancy Michels Gary Rice David Sours Dwight Tompkins KDLX Rad io Carol Porch Brenda Turley Advisor Mrs. Muriel Alcott Production Manager Dick Pruitt Circulation News Director Mary Ellen Merrigan managers nnetta Grainger Sales Manager Mark Harrington Linda Maas 343 Brenda DeWeerdt Chosen Queen The yearbook year culminates with the Tower Dance, held this year on March 2, 1973. Brenda Deweerdt, sponsored by Sigma Sigma Sigma, reigned over the festivities as Tower Queen (LOWER RIGHT), attended by Beverly Hodges, Carletta Price, and Barbara Smith (LOWER LEFT, LEFT TO RIGHT). During the evening the 1974 Tower Editor, Owen Long, was introduced by the 1973 Editor, Kathy Duncan (UPPER RIGHT). Embers, women ' s honorary organization, selected as new members Cindy Anderson, Nancy Atkins, Karen Basey, Pam Bergman, Becky Brue, Carla Campbell, Belinda Clevenger, Diane Dill. Marjorie Dudley, Mary Goodwin, Charlotte Henderson, Karen Knepper, Marilyn Meyer, Galen Miner, Marilyn Monteil, Linda Redig, Cindy Rickabaugh, Elizabeth Schnur. and Mary Wenski (PICTURED PAGE 345, UPPER LEFT). Blue Key, men ' s honorary organization, tapped Bob May, Lee Kortemeyer, Tommy Walton, and Pat Handley as new members. Also pictured (PAGE 345, LOWER LEFT) are members Paul Farr, Denny Cox, Bill Session, and Glen Geiger. Music during the dance was provided by Wounded Knee (PAGE 345, FAR RIGHT). 344 345 INDEX ACKERMAN, LES 178 ACKLEY, KAREN 126 ACOSTA, BETTY 142 ADAIR, CHARLES 245 ADAIR, PENNY 126 ADAMS, BECKY 263 ADAMS, CAROLYN 182 ADAMS, CHARLES 154 ADAMS, CHRISTINE 126 ADAMS, JIMMIE 11, 263 ADAMS, JULIA 230 ADAMS, LYNN 276 ADAMS, SALLY 126 ADAMS, STEPHEN 200 ADDINGTON, NANCY 126 AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT 268 AHLBERG, NANCY 126 AHRENDSEN, MONTE 126 AKES, ZELMA 234 AKINS, DENNIS 142 ALBERTINI, VIRGIL 181 ALCOTT, MURIEL 103, 189 ALDERSON, VERONICA 276 ALKIRE, ELLEN 126 ALLDREDGE, DONNA 126 ALLEN, JOHN 154 ALLEN, MARCIA 142 ALLEN, MARY LOU 142 ALLEN, MERLE 126 ALLEN, PATRICIA 126 ALLEN, ROBIN 126 ALLISON, CARLA 230 ALL-NIGHT P.A.R.T.Y. 45 ALMQUIST, LINDA 142 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 59 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 58, 65 AMEND, KATHY 126 AMODU, MOSES 154 AMOS, CYNTHIA 142 AMSBURY, WAYNE 208 ANDERSEN, BRUCE 276 ANDERSEN, KAREN 154 ANDERSEN, LINDA 230 ANDERSON, BARBARA 142 ANDERSON, CYNTHIA ANN 154 ANDERSON, CYNTHIA L. 142 ANDERSON, DEBBIE 167 ANDERSON, DENNIS 276 ANDERSON, DON 270 ANDERSON, JUDY 126 ANDERSON, MARILYN 142 ANDERSON, MARLYS 184 ANDERSON, MARK 233 ANDERSON, MARK S. 276 ANDERSON, RONALD 200 276 ANDERSON, STEPHEN 277 ANDERSON, STEVEN 142 ANDERSON, THOMAS 9, 222 ANDREINI, LINDA 277 ANDREINI, STEVE 254 ANDREW, PATTI 126 ANDREWS, BILL 154 ANDREWS, LEWIS 142 ANDREWS, MAUREEN 212 ANDREWS, MICHAEL 102, 142 ANGMAN, BERNDT 217 ANKENBAUER, JUDITH 154 APPLEGATE, LINDA 154 ARCHER, PATRICIA 230 ARCHER, STEVEN 270 " ARIA DA CAPO " 52 ARMSTRONG, NANCY 142 ARMSTRONG, SUSAN 142 ARONOW, LAWRENCE 142 ART DEPARTMENT 166 ARTHUR, PAULINE 243 ASHCRAFT, DAVID 182 ASHCRAFT, KENNETH 126 ASHPAUGH, DEBORAH 126 ASKINS, BEVERLY 154 ATKINS, DARYL 126 ATKINS, DORLENE 154 ATKINS, NANCY 154 AUGUSTIN, BYRON 192 AUSTIN, BILL 154 B BABB, JANET 154 BABB, JOAN 154 BAHNEMANN, DAVID 209 BAHRENFUS, KARLA 142 BAILEY, LYNN 142 BAILEY, MARTHA 126 BAILEY, ROBERT 154 BAILEY, SUSAN 154 BAKER, CHARLOTTE 254 BAKER, DEBORAH 230 BAKER, EARL 257 BAKER, FAITH 154 BAKER, JOHN 172 BAKER, LUWANA 230 BAKER, PHIL 263 BAKER, RANDALL 142 BAKER, RONALD 295 BALDWIN, CONNIE 154 BALDWIN, KATHERINE 230 BALES, CATHY 142 BALLANTYNE, GAYLE 228 230 BALLANTYNE, ROBIN 126 BALLE, BONNIE 126 BALLE, CYNTHIA 290 BALLE, CONNIE 290 BALLINGER, SHARON 126 BAMMER, JERRY 126 BANCROFT, THOMAS 182 BANKS, VIVIAN 154 BANKSTON, JOHN 126 BARGER, SONJA 126 BARKER, JOHN 200 BARMANN, REGINA 142 BARNARD, KAY 230 BARNARD, SANDRA 142 BARNES, CHERYL 126 BARNES, ROBERT 164 BARNETT, TERRY 126 BARNHART, STEVEN 142 BARNHILL, CANDY 127 BARRETT, CALVIN 205 BARRETT, GEORGE 206 BARRETT, JOHN 154 BARRETT, NANCY 254 BARRY, MARY 154 BARTON, LINDA 167 BASEBALL 79 BASEY, KAREN 154 MEN ' S BASKETBALL 90 BASSETT, CRAIG 154 BASSO, MARK 127 BATAILLON, PETER 274, 277 BATEMAN, GAYLE 142 BATES, CYNTHIA 127 BAUER, ROSE 127 BAUHS, THOMAS 249 BAUMAN, DAVID 237 BAYHA, RICHARD 225 BEALS, PATRICIA 277 BEASLEY, ED 70 BEATTIE. JAMES 254 BEAUCHAMP, JUDITH 127 BEAVERS, JILL 127 BECHEN, JAN 222 BECHTER, SANDRA 127 BECK, KATHLEEN 142 BECKER, STEVEN 127 BECKETT, JUDITH 142 BECKMAN, SHIRLEY 127 BEEGLE, RONALD 83 BEEKS, DELCIA 142 BEEKS, JOHN 269 BEEM, DIANA 246 BEEM, ROD 246 BEEMER, BRITT 217 BEEMER, JUDY 182 BEERY, DIANA 277 BEGGS, DON 277 BEHNKE, RALPH 222 BEHNKE, SUSAN 223 BEIGEL, LARRY 142 BELCHER, BOB 254 BELCHER, KATHERYN 278 BELL, LINDA 182 BELL, PRUDENCE 251 BELLAMY, NANCY 127 BENGARD, RANDY 277 BENGTSON, DAVID 277 BENNETT, KATHRYN 221 BENNETT, KAY 200 BENNETT, MARVA 142 BENNETT, STEPHEN 281 BENNINGTON, JANE 277 BENSON, BYRON 277 BENTALL, SUSAN 230 BENTON, JANET 127 BERG, REX 127 BERGANTZEL, GARY 127 BERGMANN, PAMELA 154 198 BERGREN, PAUL 127 BERLIN, PATRICIA 142 BERNARD, BARBARA 253 BERNARD, ED 254 BERNARD, PATRICIA 250 BEST, STEVE 154 BETT, ROBERT 277 BETTS, LESLIE 270 BIAFORA, MATTHEW 142 BIELBY, BARBARA 222 BIERLE, ROBERT 254 BIGGERSTAFF, STEVE 127 BILLINGS, MARY 127 BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT 170 BIRD, DANIEL 142 BIRDSELL, STEVEN 127 BIRKENHOLZ, DAVID 277 BISHOP, RANDY 142 BISHOP, ROSEMARY 142 BIXLER, STEPHEN 24, 278 BIXLER, TIM 127 BLACK EXODUS 70, 71 BLACK HOMECOMING 56, 57 BLACK WEEK 71 BLAIR, DAVID 154 BLANCHARD, BRENDA 142 BLANCHARD, GREG 278 346 I i .i 1 I BLANTON, BUDDY 127 BLAYLOCK, PAULINE 142 BLESSING, PAT 127 BLYHOLDER, JANET 142 BOATRIGHT, DORETHA 300 BOCKELMANN, MARK 127 BOEHMER, GARY 154 BOLKEN, ROBERT 221 BOBOLT, SHERYL 230 BOLTINGHOUSE, KAREN 154 BOLTON, KENNETH H, 143 BOLTON, KENNETH RAY 154 BOMBERGER, DEBRA 127 BOND, KIT 24, 25 BONETT, BARRY 278 BOOKSTORE 114 BOONE, LUKE 251 BOOTH, CHERYL 127 BOOTH, LEONARD 200 BORMANN, HENRY 278 BOSLEY, PARIS 154 BOSWELL, CAROLYN 154 BOSWELL, MARK 154 BOTE, MARVIN 154 BOTE, MARY 154 BOTTS, RANDALL 254 BOUNDS, DOYLE 154 BOVAIRD, KATHLEEN 154 BOWEN, MARC 143 BOWEN, REBECCA 143 BOWLIN, STEPHANIE 127 BOWMAN, DAVID 254 BOWMAN, JAMES 154 BOYD, CYNTHIA 143 BOYD, DANA 143 BOYER, KAY 127 BOYER, RODNEY 127 BRADFIELD, ALICE 300 BRADFORD, STEVEN 143 BRADLEY, ANN 143 BRADLEY, JANET 289 BRANNEN, MARGO 290 BRANNEN, TERRI 127 BRAZELTON, AL 255 BRECKENRIDGE, BILL 154 BREED, JAN 218 BREEN, ROBERT 154 BREHENY, KATHY 127 BREIBECK, DAVID 278 BREKKE, ANN 225 BREKKE, JERALD 217 BRENTNALL, THERESA 182 BRETAG, RANDY 127 BRIDGEMAN, DANIEL 143 BRIDGEMAN, DIANNE 154 BRIGGS, MARGARET 289 BRILL, CONNIE 154 BRINDLE, CHRISTIE 143 BRINK JAMES 127 BRINK, STEVEN 143 BRINKMAN, JANE 143 BRINKMAN, REBECCA 255 BRINTON, ROSALYN 222 BRINTON, WAYNE 222 BRODEEN, VICKI 154 BRODERICK, JAMES 167 BROMERT. DAVID 154 BROOKS, LEIGH 170, 172 BROOKS, KEVIN 143 BROUSSEAU, PAULA 229 BROWN, ALVIN 56 BROWN, BOB 154 BROWN. BONITA 127 BROWN, CATHIE 154 BROWN, CHARM 154 BROWN, DIANA 230 BROWN, EVERETT 125 BROWN, FRANCES 182 BROWN. JACK 278 BROWN, LETA 251 BROWN, LINDA 127 BROWN, LYNNE 127 BROWN, MAE 7, 57, 143 BROWN, NANCY 230 BROWN, PATRICIA 143 BROWN, RICHARD 127 BROWN, ROBERT 278 BROWN, SUSAN 255 BROWNING, EDWARD 282 BROWNING, SHARON 283 BROWNLEE, PHILLIP L. 127 BRUBAKER, VICKIE 127 BRUE, BECKY 49 BRUE, KAREN 127 BRYANT, CONNIE 154 BRYANT, VERNA 263 BUCHANON, PEGGY 154 BUCKALEW, DEBRAH 242 BUCKMINSTER. EMILIE 278 BUETOW, THOMAS 222 BUETZER, LORINDA 143 BULLA, LYNN 127 BULLOCK, KAREN 143 BULLOCK, RONALD 143 BUNSE, LINDA 127 BUNTIN, GAYLA 278 BURCHETT, WILLIAM 154 BURGER, SHARON 143 BURGESS, BARBARA 127 BURKE, JANICE 230 BURKHISER, TOM 127 BURMEISTER, DAVID 127 BURMEISTER, DONNA 230 BURNS, JEAN ANN 127 BURRIER. STEPHEN 154 BURT. DUDLEY 127 BURTON, ELLEN 143 BURTON, RALPH 154 BUSCH, LINDA 154 BUSH. MARGARET 211 BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 274 BUSSE, CHARLOTTE 167 BUTKOVICH, MARY 143 BUTLER, MARK 143 BUTLER, TRUDI 154 BYERGO, ANDREW 154 BYNUM. DEBRA 143 BYRD. JOHN 258 BYRD, MICHAEL 177 BYRNES. MARY 143 CABBAGE. JOYCE 230 CAFETERIA 115 " CAGE, The " 48 CAIN, JEFFREY 250 CAIN, KAREN 300 CAIN, LYNN 127 CAIN, WAYNE 255 CAINE, SHARON 127 CALCK, DEWAYNE 127 CALLAHAN. DEBRA 127 CAMDEN. JOYCE 194 CAMERON. JAMES 279 CAMPBELL. ANN 127 CAMPBELL, BOYD 279 CAMPBELL. CARLA 154 CAMPBELL, HOWARD 154 CAMPBELL. JAMIE 143 CAMPUS SECURITY 109 CAPARELLI. ANGELA 154 CARAWAY, JON 127 CARBON ETTI. MARCO 247 CAREY. MARTY 128 CARGO, DAVID 179 CARHILL, LINDA 128 CARLILE, LARRY 224 CARLSON, CLARENCE 177 CARLSON, PAMELA 128 CARM ICHAEL. LIBBY 128 CARMICHAEL. STEVE 143 CARNEAL. THOMAS 201 CARPENTER, JOAN 143 CARPENTER, SAM 177 CARR. MICHAEL 200 CARRIKER, YVONNE 143 CARROLL, DAVID 128 CARROLL, DIANE 143 CARTER. DENISE 182 CARTER. DENISE 128 CARTER. DONNA 154 CARTER, FRANK 128 CARTER, GARLENE 290 CARTER. JAMES 279 CARTER. JENNIFER 128 CARTER. MARJORIE 128, 300 CARTER, PHYLLIS 128 CARTER, ROGER 128 CARVER, CONNIE 143 CARVER, DEBORAH 143 CASEY. SANDRA 154 CASKEY, JOLEE 222 CASSITY, PAULA 128 CASTILLOUX. CONNIE 143 CASTLE, NANCY 143 CHAMBERS, CHARLES 128 CHAMBERS. DAVID 143 CHAMBERS, JANET 250 CHAMBERS, SYDNEY 155 CHANDLER. TED 222 CHANEY. LINDA 128 CHANEY. MELISSA 143 CHAPMAN, DEBORAH 155 CHAPPELL, CAROL 143 " CHASE " CONCERT 69 CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT 175 CHEN, LINDA 168 CHESNUT, BERNARD 270 CHESNUT. LYNN 279 CHIMBEL. JOSEPH 263 CHITRABAMRUNG PORNTI 279 CHRISTENSEN. CATHY 128 CHRISTENSEN, DAVID 228, 230 CHRISTENSEN, JERRY 155 CHRISTENSEN, JIM 155 CHRISTENSEN, NORMAN 255 CHRISTENSEN, PENNY 143 CHRISTENSEN, SHIRLEY 128 CHRISTENSON, BEVERLY 143 CHRISTIANSEN. MARK 143 CHRISTOPHER, BETTY 143 CHRISTY, VICKI 128 " CIRCLE STAR " 33 CLAPHAM, RONALD 128 CLARK, MARY 230 CLARK. RICHARD 155 CLARKE, ARTHER C. 36 347 CLAUSEN, DAVID 143 CLAUSSEN, KAREN 255 CLAUSSEN, STEPHEN 230 CLAYTON, CATHY 279 CLEMENTS, DAVID 128 CLEMENTS, GARY 279 CLEMMENSEN, SUSAN 230 CLEMSEN, BEVERLY 143 CLEMSEN, BYRON 255 CLEVELAND, LINDA 143 CLEVENGER, BELINDA 155 CLEVENGER, LILA 128 CLEVENGER, PAUL 144 CLEVENGER, TERRY 128 CLIFFORD, DENNIS 83 CLINE, JOHN 128 CLINE, SUSAN 128 CLINEFELTER, LARRY 128 CLINES, VERLE 295 CLOUSE, PAUL 144 COBB, GEORGE 175 COCHRAN, TERESA 144 COCHREN, STEVEN 104 COFFELT, MARY 155 COFFER, SUSAN 128 COFFMAN, DAVID 255 COLE, RICHARD 144 COLE, STEVEN 144 COLEMAN, BECKY 128 COLEMAN, SUSAN 128 COLLIER, JUDITH 128 COLLINGS, DEBORAH 155 COLLINGS, JAMES 128 COLLINS, HERMAN 295 COLLINS, JAMES 155 COMPUTER SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 226 CONAGHAN, JOHN 155 CONDON, STEVEN 155 CONICELLI, STEVEN 167 CONKLIN, BRENDA 144 CONLEY, JUDITH 255 CONNELL, KRISTINE 218 CONNELL, SHEILA 128 CONNOLE, JOHN 279 CONWAY, SUSAN 155 CONYERS, MARK 155 COOK, LONNIE 178, 179 COOK, PATRICIA 144 COOK, SUSAN 232 CORBETT, MAX 128 CORBEY, LELAND 128 CORDERMAN, RUSTY 144 CORKHILL, SHIRLEY 155 CORLEY, ROGER 202 CORMAN, JANET 182 CORNELISON, MIKE 128 COSS, DAVID 189 COTTER, ROBERT 144 COTTLE, PHYLLIS 128 COTTRELL, ANNA 155 COULTER, MARY 279 COURTER, GARY 295 COURTNEY, CRAIG 279 COX, AUDREY 128 COX, DAVID 144 COX, DENNIS 49, 118, 155 COX, KATHI 155 COX, NEAL 263 CRAFT, CYNTHIA 155 CRAIG, BOB 222 CRAIG, LINDA 232 CRATER, PENNY 128 CRAVEN, LINDA 222 CRAWFORD, SCOTT 172 " CRAZY HORSE " 42, 43 CRIST, LEROY 296 CRONE, TIM 255, 256 CRONIN, MARY 128 CRONIN, MICHAEL 144 CROSSCOUNTRY 82 CROSS, KATHLEEN 144 CROSS, TERESA 128 CROSS, TRUDY 128 CROSSLEY, TERRESA 144 CROSSNO, VIRGINIA 291 CROUSE, DAVID 120, 175, 177 CROUSE, REBECCA 144 CROWDER, ROCKY 144 CROWLEY, GARRY 128 CROWLEY, HAROLD 255 CROWLEY, SUSAN 155 CROY, ROBERT 128 CROZIER, DAVID 296 CROZIER, NANCY 128 CUE, TERRY 144 CULLIGAN, JAYNE 128 CULVER, JEFFREY 144 CUMMINGS, TERESA 144 CUNNINGHAM, BARBARA 155 CUNNINGHAM, JULIE 128 CUNNINGHAM, RICHARD 279 CUSHMAN, CATHRAN 225 DAHM, PATRICIA 128 DAILY, PATRICIA 144 DAIRY 101 DAISE, DEBORAH 128 DALBEY, MARILYN 128 DALE, DEBORAH 156 DALEY, DONNA 144 DALLINGER, JUDITH 144 DAMMAN, DOYLE 144 DANBURY, PAMELA 144 DANIEL, DANNY 128 DANKEL, BECKY 255 DARBY, JOAN 128 DARLING, CONNIE 232 DARNELL, TERESA 128 DARVEAUX, FLAME 263 DAVIDSON, DEBORAH 128 DAVIS, GARY 204 DAVIS, JACKIE 128 DAVIS, KATHRYN 128 DAVIS, MARCIA 144 DAVIS, MARK 279 DAVIS, MAUREEN 263 DAVIS, SHEILA 144 DAVISON, JEANETTE 256 DAVISON, LINDA 290 DAVISON, WILLIAM 144 DAVISSON, STEVE 232 DAWSON, MARK 128 DAWSON, W.M.C. 124 DAY, PATRICIA 144 DEAL, DENISE 156 DEAL, THOMAS 144 DEARBORN, DEBORAH 144 DEARDORFF, CYNTHIA 128 DEATON, PEGGY 144 DEATZ, MICHAEL 49, 212 DEHOFF, CARLOTTA 301 DELONG, CAROLYN 144 DELONG, JAMES 270 DEMARCE, JAMES 199 DEMPSEY, TIMOTHY 156 DENMAN, JULIE 129 DEO, ROSALIE 279 DE PENNING, CONNIE 232 DERKS, GERALD 279 DESCHEPPER, KENNETH 156 DESEL, JOHN 264 DEVORE, ELWYN 275 DEVORE, JEAN 144 DEVORE, JIM 279 DEVORE, MARY 144 DEVORE, SUE 144 DEWEERDT, BRENDA 144 DIAL, DAVID 244 DIBABA, ASTER 212 DICK, ROBERT 129 DICKERSON, DAN 129 DIEKER, CHARLES 129 DILIZIO, ARTHUR 264 DILL, LINDA 232 DINGMAN, RANDI 156 DITTMER, PHYLLIS 144 DIX, MINOR 270 DIX, RANDY DARYL 129 DIXON, DARLENE 279 DIXON, ELIZABETH 232 DOAN, RICHARD 129 DOBROTH, MARK 129 DOCKSTADER, PATRICIA 129 DOLLEN, DARLA 129 DOLLEN, ROGER 295 DONISI, MARK 232 DORAN, GRETCHEN 279 DORAN, MARK 270 DORAN, NANCY 129 DOTY, DIANA 144 DOUD, DEBORAH 129 DOUGHERTY, GARY 129 DOUGHERTY, JOHN 195 DOUGHERTY, LARRY 232 DOUGHERTY, MARCIA 210 212 DOUGLAS, EDWARD 156 DOUTHIT, SHARON 156 DOWD, ED 24, 25 DOWDEN, JUDY 156 DOWNEY, LYNN 144 DOWNING, LANDIS 264 DOWNS, NANCY 129 DOZARK, DUANE 279 DOZIER, LESLIE 156 DRAGCO, SHERYL 290 DRAKE, CLAUDIA 144 DRAKE, DEBORAH 129 DRAKE PAUL 232 DRIEVER, DELORES 144 DRIVER, DE ANN 180 184, 220 DRZYCIMSKI, BRUCE 129 DUANE, DEBORAH 232 DUCKWORTH, MARCIA 256 DUDLEY, JAMES 270 DUDLEY, JANE 156 DUFFETT, MARYLYN 256 DUKES, DANIELLE 129 DULGARIAN, MARK 156 DUNBAR, HAUNANI 129 DUNBAR, VIDA 209 DUNCAN, DALE 196, 197 DUNCAN, JOHN 156 DUNCAN, KATHRYN 103, 156 DUNLAP, KENNETH 156 DUNLAP, MARK 256 DUNPHY, MARY 144 DURANT, ROBERT 110, 247 348 I DURLACHER, MARK 257 DUROS, STEVE 156 DUSLEY, DIANNA 129 DUVALL, RUTH 184 DYCHE, LEWIS 260 DYE, GLADDEN 88, 258 DYKE, DOROTHY 301 DYKE, SUSAN 301 DYKES, PATRICIA 290 DYKSTRA, ANDREA 300, 301 EAGLETON, THOMAS 22, 23 EAMES, MARIAN 129 EARTH SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 178 EASTERLA, DAVID 171 ECHTERNACHT, LONNIE 282 ECKERSON, RONALD 295 ECKERT, OPAL 102, 184 ECKHARDT, CRAIG 129 EDGAR, JOYCE 279 EDIGER, STANLEY 207 EDMONDS. DEBORAH 156 EDWARDS, JEFFERSON 280 EDWARDS, RALPH 257 EDWARDS, TERRY 232 EGAN, EDWARD 194 EIBERGER, JOE 129 EILERS, ANN 129 EISIMINGER, RICHARD 144 EITEL, JOHN 129 ELEMENTARY EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 228 ELLIOTT, BECKY 156 ELLIOTT, CINDY 129 ELLIOTT, JAMES 129 ELLIOTT, LINDA 156 ELUS, GEORGE 270 ELLIS, KAYE 129 ELLIS, RONALD 156 ELLSWORTH, JANET 184 ELMORE, MARY 144 EMMERT, STEVE 280 ENGLERT, RICK 144 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 180 ENGSTRAND, EDDIE 257 ; ENKEN, RANDY 144 ' ENLOW, PAMELA 144 ENSMINGER, EDWARD 129 EPLEY, ROGER 243 EPPERSON, DELL 129 ERICKSON, LUCY 156 ESHELMAN, LYNN 130 ESPEY, WILLIAM 144 ESSER, FRED 165 EVANS, MARY 218 EVANS, MICHAEL 156, 295 EVERSMEYER, CAROLYN 144 EWART, BRADLEY 171 EWOLDT, REDGIE 280 FADIGA, CAROL 208 FAIDLEY, FRANK 271 FAILING, MARK 184 FAIRCHILD, DEBORAH 144 FAIRLEY, JANE 130 FAIRMAN, NANCY 130 FALKENBURG, DENNIS 197 FALLER, ROBERT 156 PANDERS, CATHY 130 FARMER, KAREN 144 FARMER, ROGER 280 FARNAN, BARBARA 145 FARNAN, LINDA 232 FARNAN, MARCIA 130 FARNAN, MICHAEL 156 FARQUHAR, EDWARD 176 FARR, PAUL 118, 119. 208 FASSE, LINDA 130 FAST, NANCY 145 FAUST, MICHAEL 156 FAY, REGINA 280 FEESE, DOROTHY 156 FEESE, LOIS 157 FEIL, EDWIN 130 FERGUSON, DWAYNE 219 FERGUSON, GARY 280 FERGUSON, MARY 130 FERGUSON, STEVEN 145 FERRELL, PH YLLIS 57 FERRY. ROGER 102 PETTY. ALAN 295 FIGHTER. MARK 130 FIELD. POLLY 145 FIELDS. WILLIAM 280 FINCH. RHONDA 145 FINDLEY. ROBERT 275 FINE, JODY 242, 280 FINE, MARY 130 FINE, JANE 157 FINERAN, DENNIS 257 FINERAN, KATHIE 157 FINK, KATHY 145 FINNELL, NANCY 280 FISCHBACH, FRED 232 FISCHER, JERRY 231 FISCHER, RITA 157 FISH, WINONA 130 7 ,: - •mv ' jj mn -Jt L-r 349 S . FISHER, CAROLYN 250 FISHER, JUDY 145 FISHER, SHARON 157 FISHER, STEPHEN 130 FITE, DEBORAH 232 FITE, GARY 264 FITZGERALD, PATRICIA 145 FITZMEYER, ROBERT 145 FLAMM, ROBERT 172 FLANAGAN, ANGELA 157 FLANAGAN, RICHARD 258 FLANARY, JAMES 280 FLEEMAN, AL 130 FLEENOR, JOANNE 130 FLEMING, CAROLYN 184 FLEMING, ELAINE 147 FLEMING, MIKE 157 FLEMING, NANCY 145 FLEMMING, WILLIAM 201 FLETCHALL, SHELLEY 223 FLETCHALL, STEPHEN 157 FLICK, CONNIE 130 FLOYD, LINDA 130 FOGAL, CARROLL 249 FOLEY, PAMELA 234 FOLKERS, BARBARA 145 FOLLETT, THOMAS 105 FOOTBALL 86 FORD, JEAN 255 FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 192 FORREST, EDWARD 130 FOSTER, ANDREW 167 FOSTER, GARY 130 FOSTER, ROBERT P. 35 123, 124 FRANK, ELIZABETH ANN 157 FRANK, MICHELE 145 FRANKS, CANDY 130 FRAZIER, KATHERINE 145 FRAZIER, PAUL 130 FREDE, JANET 212 FREDERICK, STEPHEN 277 FREEMAN, PATRICIA 234 FREEMYER, BARBARA 144 FREY, 280 FRIDAY, CHARLES 295 FRISON, STERLING 130 FRY, CARROLL 181 FRY, JOHN 145 FULLER, PATTY 234 FULLER, RICHARD 280 FULLER, SHEILA 222 FULSOM, RALPH 46, 224 GABBERT, JOHN 271 GABEL, MELODY 157 GAGE, JANET 130 GAGLIARDI, JAMES 130 GALITZ, PEGGY 212 GALLAGHER CATHERINE 145 GALLAHER, VICKY 130 GALLENTINE, TOM 271 GAMBLE, DIANE 145 GAMBLE, KRISTEN 145 GANGESTAD, COLLEEN 157 GARTIN, BRADD 130 GARVIS, NELETTE 222 GARWOOD, LINDA 130 GATES, JAMES 229 GATES, MARY 187 GATES, PAUL 259 GAUMER, STANLEY 157 GAUTREAUX. CLAIRE 130 GAY, CATHY 130 GAYLER, GEORGE 202 GEBHARDS, JACQUE 290 GEE, DEBRA 130 GEIB, BEVERLY 145 GEIB, MARK 271 GEIGER, GLEN 157 GEIST, VICKIE JEAN 196 GEOGRAPHY DEPARTMENT 196 GEORGE, DEBRA 145 GEORGE, HOWARD 264 GEORGE, MICHAEL 130 GEORGE, VICKI 264 GEPNER, LANETTA 157 GERDES, WILLIAM 284 GERHARDT, MARY 130 GESHURI, YOSSEF 265 GIANNINI, JANET 223 GIBSON, BETTY 130 GIBSON, PAULA 145 GIESEKE, RICHARD 145 GIFFIN, CURTIS 271 GIFFIN, IDA 208 GILIBERTI, JOSEPH 145 GILLE, GEORGE 272 GILLE, SUSAN 301 GILLHAM, GLORIA 157 GILLHAM, JAMES 145 GILMORE, NATHAN 145 GILMORE, ROBERT 157 GINGRICH, BARBARA 157 GIPE, BENITA 295 GIPE, CHARLENE 130 GIRL ' S BASKETBALL 84 GITTINS, REX 157 GLADSTONE, CINDA 130 GLASS, CONNIE 130 GLEASON, JAMES 232 GLOVER, MC KINLEY 157 GNAGY, ALLEN 205 GOAD, MARY ELLEN 188 GOALBY, DEBORAH 157 GOEKEN, WILLIAM 130 GOERING, ROBERTA 157 GOFF, ALICE 301 GOFF, SUSAN 131 GOHRING, FRANCES 131 GOLF 74 GONZALEZ, NILDA 157 GOODALE, ROBERT 280 GOODALE, STEVE 200 GOODELL. LINDA 7, 234 GOODIN, MARIAN 223 GOODLET, STEPHEN 172 GOODMAN, PATRICK 167 GOODNER, RICK 157 GOOS, MARGARET 145 GORDON, RICHARD 157 GORSUCH, ANNA 229 GOSS, JAMES 271 GOUCHER, BILL 280 GRABAU, JOHN 131 GRABAU, MYLES 173 GRACE, CHARLES 131 GRACE, NANCY 290 GRACE, SALLY 146 GRAEFF, WARREN 146 GRAFTON, CATHERINE 157 GRACE, KAREN 146 GRAGG, LAVERNE 157 GRAHAM, AVIS 233 GRAHAM, ROBERT 131 GRAINGER, ANNETTA 184 GRAM, JOE 157 GRANT, ROBERT 131 GRANT, STEPHEN 280 350 GRANTHAM, CONNIE 234 GRANTHAM, DEBORAH 157 GRANTHAM, LINDA 234 GRASNOFF, DEBRAH 131 GRAVES, JOAN 157 GRAVES, ROGER 295 GRAVETT, DEE 157 GRAY, DONNA 146 GRAY, JANETH 146 GRAY, JOHN 131 GRAY, SHERYL 146 GREEN, JIM 131 GREEN, NANCY 131 GREENAN, MARY 157 GREENFIELD. KRIS 288. 290 GREENWOOD. JANET 290 GREGG, DOROTHY 131 GREGORY, KAY 131 GREGORY, ROBERT 261 GREINER, ERNEST 157 GREVE, PETE 175 GRIESER, MARY 257 GRIFFIEON. CARL 146 GRIFFIN, CLAIR 195 GRIFFIN, GARY 157 GRIFFITH, LEONARD 295 GRIMES, JOHN 200 GRINSTEAD, SYLVIA 184 GRISHAM. JAMES 131 GRISPINO, FRANK 244 GRODIE, HARRY 131 GRUBE, FRANK 182 GRUHN, WILLIAM 131 GUESS, GAYLE 131 GUESS, LORNA 146 GUIDANCE DEPARTMENT 246 GUSTAFSON, CHERYL 157 GUTE, DANIEL 146 GUTHLAND. DAVID 157 GUTZMER, MARVIN 209 H HAER, GARY 146 HAGAN, MARY 234 HAGAR, DAVID 131 HAGEMAN, LEE 168 HAGEN, DONALD 197 HAGEN, KENNETH 167 HAGGARD, ELLEN 146 HAGUE, DENISE 131 HAIGLER. VONDA 131 HAINEY, PENNY 157 HAINEY, REX 131 HAINLINE, BESSIE 301 HALL. BONNIE 157 HALL. CYNTHIA 131 HALL. JOHN 131 HALL. JOHN DEAN 157 HALL. MIKE 280 HAMILTON, SARA 131 HAMM, RICK 111 HAMMER, BILL 146 HAMMER, HERBERT 197 HANDKE, FREDERIC 275, 287 HANDKE, LILLIAN 191 HANDLEY, ANN GERALYN 146 HANDLEY, DONNA 157 HANDLEY, PATRICK 208 HANDLEY, RANDALL 280 HANER, VALERIE 9, 146 HANGLEY, STEVEN 131 HANKINS. BARBARA 131 HANN. CONNIE 146 HANNA. MARC 131 HANRATH, DONNA 146 HANSEN. CHERYL 131 HANSEN. DENNIS 157 HANSEN, EDDY 13! HANSEN, OSCAR 257 HANSEN. MICHAEL 271 HANSEN. RODNEY 131 HARDY. GAYE 157 HARDY. MIKE 131 HARDY, NANCY 184 HARDY, RANDALL 131 HARE, THOMAS 146 HARGUS. SHIRLEY 157 HARLEMAN. DEBORAH 131 HARMON. BRENT 146 HARMON. CAROL 185 HARMON. MARY 234 HARMS. CARMEN 131 HARNISCH, NANCY 146 HAROLD, RANDALL 146 HAROVER, PHYLLIS 301 HARPER, CLIFFORD 146 HARPER, PATRICIA 131 HARR, JOHN 199 HARRINGTON. LAURIE 131 HARRINGTON. MARK 223 HARRINGTON. MICHAEL 157 HARRIS. CLYDE ALLEN 131 HARRIS, DENNIS 146 HARRIS, JAMES A. 157 HARRIS, PATRICIA 131 HARRIS. RUSSELL 297 HARRIS. STEPHEN 280 HARRIS. STEVEN 11 HARRISON, WENDY 131 HARROLD, JIMMY 131 HARRYMAN, DONNA 208 HARSHBERGER, JIM 208 HART, ALAN J. 131 HART. ESTER 234 HART. KAREN 131 HART. KATHY 146 HART. RICHARD 173 HARTER. MICHAEL 146 HARTLEY. JACKIE 157 HARVEY, MAYNARD 157 HARVEY, VALERIE 157 HASE, SUSAN 146 HATHAWAY, BARRY 223 HATHAWAY, THERESA 235 HAVNER, CHARLES 131 HAWK, WARREN 281 HAWKER, CYNTHIA 131 HAWKINS, SCOTT 271 HAYDEN, CHERYL 146 HAYES. BRAD 132 HAZEN. TWYLA 172 HEALTH CENTER 100 HEALY. DALE 146 HEATHERINGTON LEROY 132 HEAVNER. GREGORY 146 HECK. CATHY 146 HECKMAN, CHERINE 132 HECKMAN, TERRY 167 HEDGE, WILLIAM 157 HEER, SHARLEEN 146 HEFT. WARREN 157. 175 HEIFORS. MARK 146 HEILAND. JAMES 179 HEIN. LOUANNE 167 HELDENBRAND DEANNA 281 HELMS. DEAN 132 HEMENWAY, HENRY 243 HEMPHILL, LARRY 200 HENDERSON CHARLOTTE 158 HENDERSON. CLARENCE 203 HENDERSON, SUZANNE 146 HENDREN, JOHN 132 HENDREN, ROGER 146 HENDRIX. BRYON 158 HENDRIX. RANDAL 132 HENGGELER. FRANCIS 281 HENNIG. ULF 77 HENRY. KILA 172 HENRY, PEGGY 146 HERNDEN, GERALD 200 HERNDON, LINDA 132 HERNSON, MARSHA 301 HERRING, LINDA 132 HERRING. SUSAN 132 HERRINGTON. PAT 290 HESLOP. DEBRA 132 HESTER. DIANE 132 HEYDON. NORMA 8 HIATT, TERESA 235 HIBBS, DAVID 132 HICKMAN, GERALD 217 HIGGINBOTHAM HARLAN 177 HIGGINS, TERRI 132 HIGHTOWER, LINDA 158 HILDEBRAND GREGORY 11, 57 HILDRETH. ALAN 132 HILGENBURG. DEBORAH 240 HILL. GARNEY 158 HILL. GARY 146 HILL. THOMAS 257 HILLER. ALAN 146 HILLER. JULIA 132 HILLIX. VIRGINIA 168 HILLMAN, MICHELLE 223 HILLS, RICHARD 132 HILLYARD, LEAH 158 HILT. TERESA 49. 213 HILTON. HOLLY 132 HINCKLEY. WILLIAM 244 HINDERY. WILLIAM 82 HINES, BRUCE 132 HINSHAW. GEORGE 221 " HIPPOLYTUS " 52 HISTORY DEPARTMENT 198 HOARD, WANITA 290 HOBBS, DELYNDA 146 HOCH, ROBERT 132 HOCHARD, MARY 158 HOCKETT, KATHLEEN 146 HODGES. BEVERLY 6 11. 235 HOEPKER. JAMES 281 HOFFECKER, DAVID 132 HOFFELMEYER. SALLY 158 HOFFMAN, DAVID 49 HOFFMAN, VIOLA 146 HOGELAND, ROJEANE 132 HOLADAY, CONNIE 132 HOLDEN, BARBARA 264 HOLLINGSWORTH RENEE 132 HOLMAN. DONNA 132 HOLMES, MARLA 132 HOLTHAUS. KATHY 132 HOLTZ, PAT 158 351 HOLWICK, TOM 132 HOMECOMING 54 HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 288 HOMEDALE, PAT 152 HOOPER, CLAUDIA 132 HOOVER, DAVID 146 HOPEN, DEBBIE 132 HOPPER, JOHN 199 HOPPER, MICHAEL 146 HORACE, MANN 112, 113 HORNER, CHANNING 194 HORNER, JIM 132 HORNEY, RICHARD 297 HORSEMAN, BONNIE 158 HOSMAN, RAYMOND 132 HOSSLE, JOE 132 HOUGH, CINDY 132 HOUGHTON, FLOYD 272 HOUSE, JOHN 158 HOUSTON, RICHARD 250 HOWARD, DIANE 57 HOWELL, GARY 132 HOWEY, HENRY 212 HOWITT, DOUGLAS 132 HSUEH-JEN, CHEN 158 HUANG HSIEN-IH 281 HUDNALL, BETTE 146 HUDSON, MARY 146 HUFFMAN, LINDA 200 HUFFMAN, ROSE 132 HUGHES, DONNA 146 HUGHES, JACKIE 19, 281 HUGHES, TRACY 146 HUGHSON, KENNETH 132 HULBERT, DAN 224 HULLINGER, PAM 132 HUMANITIES-PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT 204 HUMPHREY, JUNE 185 HUMPHREY, MICHAEL 281 HUMPHREY, TINA 132 HUMPHREYS, GUY 266 HUNHOLZ, ROMONIA 132 HUNSICKER, LANA 132 HUNT, HEYWOOD 146 HUNT, JENNIFER 146 HUNT, KATHY 132 HUNT, LARA 132 HUNTER, VIOLET 185 HUPPERT, REBECCA 158 HURST, JAMES 201 HUSEMAN, COLLENE 158 HUTCHINSON, RUSSELL 133 HUTCHISON, CARLETTA 146 HUTE, DARRELL 103, 146 lAROCCI, JAMES 133 IBBOTSON, DON 200 IGLEHART, ROBERT 258 IKEMAN, LINDA 57, 133 IMES, JOHNIE 285 IMONITIE, DAVID 77 INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT 294 INGLE, JOSEPHINE 206 INGRAM, DAVID 133 INMAN, KEN 257 ISMERT, MARY 7, 146 IVIE, DOUGLAS 297 IVY, ELIZABETH IWEN, BONNIE 146 JACKSON, BILL 226 JACKSON, CAROLYN 133 JACKSON, CINDY 146 JACKSON, DONNA 133 JACKSON, JANET 158 JACKSON, KEVIN 133 JACKSON, MARY 194 JACKSON, PETER 295 JACKSON, SUSAN LYNN 235 JACKSON, WILLIAM 214 JACOBS, DIANE 158 JACOBSEN, STEVEN 146 JAMES, CYNTHIA 146 JANKY, DONNA 249 JAQUES, TIMOTHY 158 JARDON, JULIA 133 JARDON, LOUISE 147 JARDON, MARIE 281 JEFFRIES, JAY 201 JENKINS, CARL 257 JENNINGS, GALEN 147 JENNINGS, JANE 147 JENSEN, DEBRA 290 JENSEN, DIANE 224 JENSEN, GORDON 147 JENSEN, KIM 158 JENSEN, LARRY 275, 286 JENSEN, PENNY 133 JENSEN, RONNIE 158 JENSEN, SHERRI 281 JEWETT, MIKE 190 JOB, MICHAEL 147 " JOE TOKER DAZE " 32 " JOHN HARTFORD CONCERT " 38 JOHNS, VICKI 235 JOHNS, WILLIAM 281 JOHNSON, BRENDA 235 JOHNSON, DEANNA 147 JOHNSON, GREG 158 JOHNSON, JAMES 249 JOHNSON, JOSEPH 147 JOHNSON, JUDITH 236 JOHNSON, KAREN 158 JOHNSON, KATHRYN 133 JOHNSON, KATHRYN M. 133 JOHNSON, KATHY EILEEN JOHNSON, LARRY 147 JOHNSON, LORAINE 237 JOHNSON, MARCIA 158 JOHNSON, MARCUS 158 JOHNSON, MARK 133 JOHNSON, NANCY 133 JOHNSON, RALPH 158 JOHNSON, RANDY 133 JOHNSON, RICK 237 JOHNSON, ROGER 133 JOHNSON, SHEILA 158 JOHNSON, SUSAN 133 JOHNSON, TIMOTHY 133 JONES, ALICIA 266 JONES, BARBARA 147 JONES, CYNTHIA SUE 133 JONES, DARLENE 158 JONES, J. W. 122 JONES, KATHY 158, 201 JONES, MARCIA 242, 281 JONES, MARGARET 133 JONES, MARILYN 133 JONES, MERLE 281 JONES, MICHAEL 158 JONES, NANCY 158 JONES, PAUL 182 JONES, RONALD 281 JONES, ROSANNA 194 JONES, SARAH 292 JONES, SUSAN 133 JONES, TOM 133 JORDAN, ORCHID 70 JORDAN, PATRICIA 57, 147 JORGENSEN, DEBBIE 133 JORGENSEN, WALTER 158 JUEL, MARGARET 290 JULIAN, JANICE 133 K KAHLER, KATHY 158, 220 KANAKARAJAVELU, C. 281 KANGETHE, EUNICE 266 KANNENBURG, BARNEY 205 KANSAS CITY PHILHARMONIC 44 KAPP, PATRICIA 237 KASTNER, LODEAN 237 KAUZLARICH, CAROL 237 KDLX— KXCL 104, 105 KEECH, ANN 133 KEEFHAVER, KATHLEEN 147 KEENLY, RICHARD 158 KEHOE, STEVEN 281 KEISER, KRISTIN KEITH, JOHN 158 KELLER, CONNIE 147 KELLER, DEBRA 133 KELLEY, DAVID 147 KELLEY, KATHIE 133 KELLEY, MARGARET 158 KELLEY, RONALD 158 KELLY, JACK 172 KELLY, TERESA 159 KEMP, CHRISTOPHER 219 KEMPER, ALVIN 147 KEMPER, DOUGLAS 271 KEMPER, JULIA 159 KEMPER, PAM 147 KENNEDY, DOUGLAS 159 KENNEDY, JOHN 133 KENNEDY, MARGARET 147 KENNEDY, PATRICK 201 KENNEDY, PHILLIP 258 KENNER, JEAN 207 KENNER, MORTON 207 KENNON, JERRY 159 KENNON, PEGGY 159 KERBER, OWEN 258 KERN, JEAN A. KETCHEM, NANCY 159 KHATIB, NABIL 133 KIEFER, SALLY 133 KICKHAEFER, DENNIS 281 KILEY, JOHN 271 KILEY, JULIA 236 KILLIAN, DAVID 215 KILLIAN, STEPHEN 133 KILLINGSWORTH ROBERT 203 KILLINGSWORTH, RUTH 251 KIM, WON TAE 281 KINDER, GARY 147 KINDER, STEPHEN 159 KING, CONNIE 147 KING, DAVID 133 KING, DIANNA 236 KING, MATRICIA 133 KING, SHIRLEY 159 KINNE, PAMEL A 147 RITZM.J KIXMIL KIZER, EAAS, KLEIN, KLEIN, KLEIN, KLIEBE KNECH KNUTt KNUTH KOHLE KOLBE, m. KONEC KORTE Konw ttETZi 352 p KIRK, KATHY 236 KIRKPATRICK, CRAIG 49 KIRKPATRICK, GLEN 258 KIRKPATRICK, SUSAN 181 KIRKS, CINDY 133 KITZMANN, KAROLYN 159 KIXMILLER, LOLETA 237 KIZER, KATHRYN 159 KLAAS, BARBARA 159 KLEIN, ALAN 83, 172 KLEIN, BARB 133 KLEIN, GLORIA 147 KLIEBENSTEIN, JAMES 271 KLINKEFUS, RANDY 159 KLOEPFEL, LARRY 133 KLUG, NANCY 133 KNECHTENHOFER DEBRA 159 KNEFPER, KAREN 159 KNIERIM, TOM 133 KNITTL, ESTHER 238 KNORR, TOM 271 KNOX, CONNIE 185 KNUDSEN, RICHARD 270 KNUDTSON, JAMES 224 KNUTE, CYNTHIA 159 KNUTH, SUE 133 KOCH, CHARLES 248 KOENIG, KEVIN KOENIG, MICHAEL A. KOEPPEN, DELORES J. KOERBLE, CHARLES 247 KOESTNER, KIMBERLY 159 KOHLER, KATHY 147 KOLBE, DAVID 159 KOLL, PAUL 282 KONECNY, RON 147 KOON, GARY 133 KOROCH, CATHY 147 KORTEMEYER, LEE 103, 118, 159, 166 KOSINSKI, EDWARD 282 KOSKINS, KARLA 134 KOSTOHRYZ, VERNON 234 KOTTMAN, JENNIFER 147 KOUNTZ, CONNIE 237 KRALICEK, MARY 248 KRALIK, LINDA 250 KREIDL, EVA 185 KREJCI, WILLIAM 258 KRETZER, CHARLES 134 KROEGER, JOYCE 134 KROEGER, SUSAN 159 KROHN, JANE 134 KROHNE, DENNIS 201 KROHNE, MELVIN 147 KRULL, BENSON 147 KUNKLE, DENNIS 257 KURTRIGHT, TERRY 134 KURTZ, ROBERT 159 LA BANCA, CONNIE 159 LASER, PHIL 166 LACHMANN, JERI 148 LADD, GLENN 148 LADEN, DAN 148 LAFFEY, DANNY 208 LAMAR. CHERYL 148 LAMERIGHT, MARCIA 148 LAMPKINS, DENISE 232 LANCEY, LARRY 134 LANDES, RICHARD 176 LANDES, RICK 272 LANE, MICHAEL 272 LANE, NANCY 134 LANG. GREGORY 148 LANGE, PATRICIA 291 LARABEE, ELDON 148 LARMER, RUTH 231 LARSEN, BECKY 237 LARSEN, DEBRA 134 LARSEN, PAUL 215 LARSEN, PAULA 291 LARSON, DAVID 282 LASLEY, LOIS 159 LATHAM, CATHY 148 LAUFFER, MARY 148 LAUGHLIN, JANE 159 LAVOI, GERALD 225 LAWAYNE, ROBERT 134 LAWHEAD, DIANE 159 LAWLER, SUSAN 134 LAY, MARY 134 LEAHY, ELLEN 291 LEBLANC, MARY 134 LECH, KATHLEEN 291 LECKBAND. RUSSELL 159 LECKLIDER, WILLIAM 211 LEE, JANET 148 LEHMKUHL, LAUREL 134 LEIGHNINGER, SUSAN 237 LEINBAUGH, JAMES 134 LEMAR, HOMER 148 LEMON, PAUL 258 LENINGER, BEVERLY 148 LEONARDO, MICHELLE 159 LESEBERG, DIANE 218 LESHER, MERLE 245 LESHER, TERRY 134 LESLIE, CHARLES 134 LESLIE, STEPHEN 134 LEU, JUDY 237 LEVIS, RONALD 282 LEWELLEN, JOY 134 LEWIS, CAROL 148 LEWIS, CATHY 148 LEWIS. CYNTHIA 134 LEWIS, DALE 158 LEWIS, GARY 159 LEWIS. KERMIT 272 LEWIS, KIM 238 LEWIS, SCOTT 258 LEWIS, THOMAS 208 LIBRARY SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 248 LINDERMAN, GAYLE 148 LINDSEY. TIMOTHY 134 LING. RUTHELLA 148 LINSMAN. TONY 266 LINVILLE, LOU 301 LIOE, LILY 282 LIPPINCOTT, TERRY 297 LISTROM. NED 179 LITTLEJOHN. JEFFREY 134 LITTRELL, ROSS 297 LIVESAY, MICHAEL 134 LLOYD, PATTI 134 LOBB, JILL 134 LOCASCIO, DOMINICK 148 LOCH, JESSICA 266 LOCKE. BILL 159 LOESCHEN, MICHAEL 148 LONG, WAYNE 182 LONG, ELIZABETH 134 LONG, JAMES 159 LONG, MYRL 214 LONG. OWEN 148 LOOMAS, PATRICIA 188 LOTT, JAMES 176 LOUIS FALCO DANCE COMPANY 42 LOVEKAMP, KATHY 134 LOVELAND, JEAN 254 LOVITT, RUDY 258 LOWE, JAMES 219 LOWREY, STEVEN 134 LUCIDO. PHIL 174 LUEHRMAN. MARY 148 LUKE. LAURENCE 109 LUNDQUIST, BARBARA 148 LUNKENHEIMER, LUANN 134 LYDDON, JOHN 272 LYLE, STEVEN 282 LYON. GARY III, 262 LYON, JANICE 291 LYONS, KATHRYN 134 M MAAS, LINDA 186 MAASKE, DIANE 258 MAASKE, RICHARD 205 MACIS. LUIS 195 MACKINTOSH, WILLIAM 134 y 353 MADSEN, BARBARA 159 MADSEN. WAYNE 159 MAFFIN, MICHAEL 186 MAGILL, BONNIE 253 MAGRUDER, RICHARD 148 MAHARRY, FREDERICK 159 MAHARRY, SANDRA 134 MAIN, SUSAN 238 MAJERUS, THOMAS 159 MALICK, BETTY 148 MALLORY, BOB 179 MANN, DEBORAH 148 MANN, KATHLEEN 282 MANNING, CHERYL 148 MANRING, MARY 159 MANRING, RANDALL 159 MANROSE, LUANN 134 MANSHIP, RON 159 MANVILLE, RONALD 159, 268 MARINELLI, RICK 282 MARKHAM, SHIRLEY 134 MARKWITZ, KENNETH 282 MARNIN, LEO 259 MARQUETTE, JAMES 134 MARRS, SHIRLEY 148 MARSH, SUSAN 148 MARSHALL, PATRICIA 134 MARTENS, ANN 134 MARTIN, DONALD 142 MARTIN, GARY 297 MARTIN, JUDY 266 MARTIN, LARRY 159 MARTIN, LINDA 148 MARTIN. SANDRA 148 MARTIN, SHEREE 134 MARTIN, STEVE 282 MASCHINO, ARLYS 134 MASON, LARRY 259 MASON, SANDRA 134 MAST, BECKY 134 MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT 206 MATHES, GARY 159 MATHEWS, PATRICIA 134 MATNEY, BARBARA 134 MATNEY, CHRISTINE 159 MATTHEWS, VICKY 135 MATTSON, JERRY 135 MAUTON, MARY 202 MAUZEY, ELAINE 193 MAUZEY, ELIZABETH 274, 282 MAXELL, ANN 148 MAXWELL, DENISE 218 MAXWELL, DEWIGHT 179 MAY, BARBARA 266 MAY, LELAND 189 MAY, ROBERT 159 MAYHUGH, LONNA 148 MAYS. GLEN 135 MC ALLISTER, BECKIE 238 MC ATEE, PATTI 266 MC CAMPBELL, CONNIE 135 MC CAMPBELL, RICK 213 MCCAMY. JEANINE 213 MCCARRICK, ELLEN 148 MCCARTY, KATHY 135 MC CLAIR, ROBERT 135 MCCLANAHAN, DANNY 272 MC CLURG, CORA 148 MC COMBS, VIOLET 109 MC CONKEY, CHARLES 283 MC CONKEY, KATHY 224 MC CONNELL, CINDY 148 MC CONNELL, JACK 283 MCCOOL, PATRICIA 250 MCCORD, CONNIE 159 MCCRARY, SANDRA 135 MC CULLOH, SUSAN 238 MCCUNE, JOHN 283 MCCUNN, BARBARA 135 MC DANIEL, DAVID 214, 215 MC DANIEL, SHARI 148 MC DANIEL, THOMAS 148 MC DANIELS, KIM 135 MC DERMOTT, KATHLEEN 238 MC DONALD, BONNIE 238 MC DONALD, GARY 208 MC DONALD, MERRY 208 MC DOWELL, DEBRA 135 MC FARLAND, CAROL 283 MC FARLAND. DONNA 148 MCGEHEE, ARTHUR 267 MCGHEE, MICHAEL 159 MCGHEE, SUE 135 MCGUIRE, PATRICK 172 MCGUIRE, ROBERT 159 MCGUIRE, WILLIAM 159 MC INTYRE, WILLIAM 186 MC KEE, CHARLES 259 MC KEE, KATHRYN 238 MC KEE, MICHAEL 283 MC KERN, DOUG 259 MC KISSON, CHERYL 283 MC KNIGHT, SUSAN 159 MC LAUCHLIN, MARY 194 MCMULLEN, DIANNE 186 MC MULLEN, DOUGLAS 148 MC MULLEN, ROY 283 MCNEIL, MICHAEL 160 MCOSKER, STELLA 135 MC WILLIAMS, KERRI 135 MEEK, BARBARA 148 MEEK, JOHN 272 MEES, JOHN 165 MEISENBACH, MARY 135 MELVIN, ORVILLE 160 MENDENHALL, DEBRA 135 MENG, MELVIN 160 MENSING, SUSAN 135 MERRICK, IRMA 254 MERRIGAN, JOYCE 135 MERRIGAN, MARY ELLEN 118, 222 MERRITT, EVELYN 57 METKO, LORANN 135 MEYER, BARBARA 148 MEYER, ELIZABETH 135 MEYER, RICHARD 199 MICHAEL, STEVEN 279 MICHAL, GAIL 160 MICHELS, NANCY 148 MIDDENDORFF, JOY 291 MIDLAND, DALE 191 MIER, MARY JO 252 MIKKELSEN, CYNTHIA 135, 149 MILES, ROBERT 149 MILLER, ARNOLD 274, 282 MILLER, BECKY 160 MILLER, CAROL 149 MILLER, DAVID 19, 135 MILLER, JAMES 109 MILLER, JANET 135 MILLER, JOAN 160 MILLER, KEVIN 74, 160 MILLER, LORA 202 MILLER, MARK ALLEN 259 MILLER, MICHAEL 283 MILLER, NANCY ELLEN 208 MILLER, NANCY JEAN 135 MILLER, PAUL 135 MILLER, PEGGY 289 MILLER, RICHARD ALLEN 149 MILLER, ROBERT 149 MILLER, RONALD 266 MILLER, RUTH 211 MILLER, SARAH 135 MILLER, SCOTT 135 MILLER, SHARILYN 135 MILLER, SHEILA 135 MILLER, STANLEY 160 MILLER, STANLEY W. 135 MILLER, STEVE 135 Mill Mill MIL MIIC M1N( MINI MINI MlNf MINt MIN! m MINC MINS m MIRE MISSi MIST MITC MiTC MITC MITC MiTC MITC MOM MOM MONl MONl MONl «OSS, MOSS, MOSS, «OSS, 354 MILLER, VICKI 135 MILLS, DEBBIE 19, 238 MILNER, RYLAND 74, 257 MILOW, MICHAEL 149 MINCER, DIANN 213 MINER, GALEN 149 MINER, GARY 208 MINER, JOHN 135 MINER, KAREN 272 MINER, NANCY 135 MINNICK, DIANE 135 MINOR, SUSAN 149 MINSHALL, BETTY 288, 292 MINTER, KENNETH 171 MIRES, MARY 202 MISSOURIAN 102 MISTLER, DONNA 149 MITCHELL, BYRON 210 MITCHELL, CORRINE 293 MITCHELL, FRANCES 213 MITCHELL, JEANETTE 283 MITCHELL, JIM 192. 194 MITCHELL, VERN 135 MODLIN, STEVEN 149 MOFID, ABBASS 149 MOFID, SHOHREH 135 MOHR, GARY 160 MONK, JAMES 135 MONKS, JAMIE 149 MONTEIL, MARILYN 160 MONTGOMERY, CARMA 135 MONTGOMERY, ROBERT 160 MOONEY, NANCY 224 MOORE, BRENDA 149 MOORE, COLETO 57 MOORE, DENNIS 160 MOORE, KATHIE 259 MOORE, REBECCA 160 MOORE, VIRGIL 174 MOORMAN, STEPHEN 135 MOPPIN, DANIEL 297 MORGAN, JILL 186 MORGAN, KATHRYN 160 MORRIS, DEBRA 135 MORRIS, JANE 135 MORRIS, MIKE 260 MORRISON, STEVE 135 MORROW, DENNY 208 MORROW, KATHY 135 MORSE, LINCOLN 221 MOSS, EARLE 212 MOSS, JANET 253 MOSS, MARTHA 284 MOSS, RON 227 " MOTHER COURAGE " 50 MOTHERSHEAD. HARMON 200 MOUER, BARBARA 238 MOULTON, GEORGE 136 MOUTRAY, PATRICIA 160 MOYER, STEPHEN 136 MUELLER, IRENE 172 MULL, SANDRA 255 MULLEN, DENNY 160 MULLEN, DIANE 239 MUNN, KATHY 149 MURPHEY, RICK 259 MURPHY, DAVID 297 MURPHY, JULIE 136 MURPHY, KATHRYN 250 MURPHY, THELMON 136 MURRAY, KENTON 160 MURRAY, MICHAEL 160 MURTHA, CAROLYN 136 MUSGRAVE, NANCY 160 MUSIC DEPARTMENT 210 MUSSER, RONNIE 149 MUTTI, MARILYN 28 MUTZ. HARRY 149 MUTZKUS, MAIDA 135 MYERS, JOHN 136 MYERS. JONI 136 N NADEN, BETH 136 NAGLE, JEAN 219 NAGLE. ROBERT 204 NAKAO. KYOJI 208 NANCE. DEBI 149 NAUMAN. DUANE 136 NEBOLA, CHERYL 149 NEIDT, NINA 149 NEIL, KIRBY 283 NEIL, RAE ANN 136 NELSON, ART 259 NELSON, DIANE L. 136 NELSON, LINDA 186 NELSON, ORVILLE 160 NELSON. PAULINE 160 NELSON, RANDALL 160 NETH, MARY 136 NEW. RICHARD 245 NEW. WILLIAM 272 NEWBY, KIRBY 239 NEWCOMER. PATRICIA 248 NEWTON. GLENDA 136 NEWTON. KATHRYN 160 NICHOLS. JOANNE 136 NICHOLS. MARLETTA 149 NIELSEN. SUSAN 149 NIELSON. JOYCE 136 NIEMANN. LYNN 160 NIENHUIS. JOHN PAUL NISH. STEVEN 283 NISSEN, NORVAL 160 " NITTY GRITTY DIRT BAND " 33 NISSEN. RONALD 160 NOFFKE. VIRGINIA 136 NOLD, LILLIE 149 NOLKER, MARTHA 136 NOONAN, JOYCE 136 NORCUZI, FEREYDOON 297 NORTH, JACQUELINE 149 NORTON, LINDA 149 NORTON. SUSAN 136 NOTHSTINE. DONALD 278 NOTHSTINE. SUE 173 NURSING DEPARTMENT 300 o OBLINGER. CARL 205 OCHELTREE. JEFF 149 OCHELTREE. NANCY 149 ODELL. CHARLES 190 ODELL. GEORGE 136 ODLE. OLLIE 149 ODOR. CAROLYN 149 ODOWD. ANN 136 ODOWD. ROSEMARY 160 OESTMANN. SUSAN 160 OHALLORAN. ROBERT 283 OHALLORAN. TIMOTHY 149 OHARA. TERRY 283 OKELO, ODONGO 136 OLIVER. JEANIE 149 OLIVER. WAYNE 136 OLOFF. KATHY 149 OLSEN. BOBBY 208 OLSEN. VICKIE 149 OLSON. MAY 292 OLSON. SANDRA 149 OLSON. SHEILA 224 OLSON. WANDA 186 ONKEN. BARBARA 149 OOMENS. FRED 273 ORAM. CONNIE 149 OREY. WAYNE 297 ORILEY. CAROL 160 ORILEY. KATHRYN 150 ORRIS. GAIL 136 OSBORN. DEBORAH 150 OSHEL. RICKIE 160 OSMAN. MICHELE 160 OSTERTAG, KENT 160 OSWALD. RICHARD 150 OTTE. SUSAN 136 OWENS. BECKY 160 OWENS. CARLA 186 OWENS, DERIC L. 136 OWENS, ROBERT 35 OWENS, WILLIE 160 OZIAH. VERN 18, 297 PACKER. DAVE 202 PACKER. DONNA 136 PALASKA. DEBORAH 218 PALLO. JAMES 136 PALLO. STEPHEN 174 PALMER. PATRICK 136 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 120. 121 PANNKUK. STUART 160 PARKER. KENNETH 118. 160 PARKER. SIDNEY 136 PARKINS, MICHAEL DALE 283 PARKS. STEPHEN 283 PAULSEN. DEBRA 137 PAWLING. LYNDA ELAINE 110 PAWLING. BILL 160. 175 PAWLOWSKI. DEBORAH 150 PAYNE. JEFFREY 150 PEACE. JACK 283 PEARSON. SHIRLEY 160 PEDERSEN. GLEN 298 PENDGRAFT. DOUG 266 PENER, MICHAEL 279 PENNINGTON, TERRY 137 PENNISTON, BILL 160 PARMAN. VICKI 137 PARMELEE, BRUCE 296 PARROTT, NORMA 150 PARSON. NANCY 225 PARSONS. TIM 160 PASTERNAK. KAREN JO 150 PATEL. RITA 283 PATIENCE, WAYNE 160 PATRAS. PATRICIA 150 PATTERSON. DONNA 150 PATTERSON. GARY 283 PATTERSON. PAUL 260 PATTERSON. PHIL 160 PATTERSON. ROBERTA 301 PATTERSON. SHARON 137 PENYOCK. PAULA 150 PERCELL. JERRY 209 PEREGRINE. EVELYN 160 PERRY. LOUISE 150 355 PERRY, MATTHEW 160 PERRY, RODNEY 137 PETERS, JANE 160 PETERS, JEFFREY 160 PETERS, STEPHEN 137 PETERSEN, CHARLES 227 PETERSON, BRUCE 150 PETERSON, CRAIG 266 PETERSON, CYNTHIA 137 PETERSON, JUDY 150 PETREE, LINDELL 284 PETRELLA, SAL 239 PETSCHAUER, RICHARD J. 284 PETTEGREW, MARK 74, 75 PETTEGREW, PAT 74, 150 PETTIJOHN, LYLE 150 PETZNICK, JANE 160 PFANNENSTIEL, MARIAN 137 PFISTER, DARYL 284 PFISTER, TIM 150 PHARES, WILLIAM 124 PHELPS, JAMES 150 PHILLIPS, CECELIA 137 PHILLIPS, CHARLOTTE 137 PHILLIPS, LUANN 137 PHILLIPS, RANDY 196 PHYSICAL EDUCATION DE- PARTMENT 252 PHYSICS DEPARTMENT 214 PIERCE, JAMES 137 PIERCE, JO ELLEN 137 PIERCE, MARK 150 PIERSON, MICHAEL 137 PIGG, LADONNA 150 PILLE, DIANE 160 PINE, EDWARD 297 PINKERTON, KATHRYN 137 PINNICK, DONNA 137 PIPER, DIANA 160 PITZER, PATRICIA 188 PLACE, CHARLES 284 PLATENBERG, RODERICK PLATT, RONALD 227 PLUMMER, HELEN 160 PLY, MICHELLE 137 PLYMELL, BEVERLY 150 POAGUE, MONTE 298 POE, DOROTHY 137 POE, STEVEN 137 POGGENSEE, CHARLES 137 POLITICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 216 POLIZZI, THOMAS 166 POLLEY, MARY 150 POLLEY, ROBERT 274, 284 POLLEY, SID 150 POPE, BARBARA 160 POPP, LONNY 137 PORCH, CAROL 188 PORTER, KENNETH 284 PORTER, VICKI 150 POSCH, STEPHEN 137 POSTON, MARY 160 POUSH, KATHLEA 219 POWELL, GLADYS 137 POWELL, RECA 202 POWERS, DEANNA 150 PRATHER, BRENDA 150 PRATHER, CYNTHIA 137 PRATT, MILTON 150 PRESLEY, CYNTHIA 150 PRETE, MICHAEL 259 PRICE, CARLETTA 137 PRIEST, CURTIS 259 PRITCHARD, CRAIG 160 PROCTOR, GAYLA 137 PROTZMAN, JOHN 137 PROUT, JAMES 259 PROVIN, MONTROE 137 PROVINCE, LARRY 137 PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT 262 PUCK, PERRY PUETT, BECKY 150 PUGH, CONNIE 150 Q QUAM, EVELYN 102, 117, IS QUARNSTROM, ANDREW 150 QUATROCHI, WAYNE 174 QUEEN, SUE 150 QUEENER, GEORGE 137 QUIER, GEORGE 298 QUINN, MARY 160 QUINN, RICHARD 263 RABENOLD, DICK 137 RADLEY, RAMONA 150 RAE, MELBA 240 RAFTIS, JANE 137 RALSTON, ESTHER 192 RALSTON, TOM 161 RAMSVICK, DEBORAH 161 RANDALL, MICHAEL 150 RANDALL, NELSON 150 RANKIN, MARCHA 161 RASMUS, ALAN 284 RASMUSSEN, MERLE 298 RASMUSSEN, MICHELE 137 RASMUSSEN, PHOEBE 284 RAY, DAVID 161 RAY, MIKE 137 READ, CRYSTAL 239 REARDON, STEVEN 161 REASONER, RAYMOND 137 REASONER, WILMA 161 REDD, JAMES 88, 259 REDIG, GLEN 272 REDIG, LINDA 161 REECE, ORA 150 REED, ALLAN 161 REED, CARLA 220, 225 REED, GARY 284 REESE, RICHARD 180, 188 REEVES, SANDRA 137 REEVES, SHERRI 255 REICH, SALLIE 150 REID, WILLIAM 259 REIDLINGER, ROBIN 137 REINTS, CAROLYN 213 REMUND, PAT 234 RENANDER, BETTY 137 RENEL, ALICE 110, 247 RENNACK, TERRY 150 RENTIE, DAVID 137 RENTIE, WILLIAM 161 REYNOLDS, DEBORAH 161 REYNOLDS, MARCY 150 REYNOLDS, BECKY 239 REYNOLDS, TIM 161 RHED, PAMELA 150 RHOAD, JANIE 150 RHOADES, JOHN 297 RHODES, DENNIS 150 RICE, DONNA 150 RICHARDS, JANELL 137 RICHARDS, JEFF 137 RICHARDSON, CURTIS 161 RICHARDSON, PETER 264 RICHARDSON, QUENTIN 137 RICHE, MARY 137 RICHEY, BURTON 256 RICHEY, RODNEY 138 RICKABAUGH, CYNTHIA 16! RIDDLE, KATHRYN 252 RIDDLE, LINDA 161 RIDENOUR, JESSIE 202 RIDGE, ARTHUR 150 RIGGS, KEVIN 150 RILEY, LARRY 263 RILEY, LEO 151 RILEY, LINDA 161 RILEY, MICHAEL 138 RILEY, NANCY 241 RILEY, SANDRA 292 RILEY, WARD 215 RINEHART, SUSAN 161 RINE HART, TERRY L. 151 RINGOLD, HOWARD 299 RINNAN, WESLEY D. 203 RISCHER, GUS 111, 265 RITTER, MAX 151 RIVERS, CHARLES 183 RIX,GARY 138 ROBERSON, NOVA 151 ROBERTS, DEBORAH 138 ROBERTS, GEORGE 138 ROBERTS, PAT 138 ROBERTSON, DONALD 167 ROBERTSON, PHYLLIS 239 ROBINSON, FAYE 44 RODASKY, EDWIN 347 RODDY, PATRICK 151 RODMAN, JACQUELINE 151 ROETHLER, JAMES 151 ROGERS, JEFF 138 ROHRBAUGH, DEAN 151 ROKISKI, DEBORAH 138 ROLD, DARWIN 261 ROLD, PAMELA 161 ROLF, GLENN 138 RODNEY, MARGARET 68, 151 ROSENBERG, DALE 177 ROTH, CONNIE 138 ROTH, MARTIN 177 ROUNDS, ELIZABETH 210 ROUNDS, WARD 211 ROUSH, CRAIG 298 ROWE, PATRICIA 138 ROWLETT, ROGER 138 ROWLETTE, ANN 292 ROZELL, SHEILA 188 RUGGLES, WESLEY 161 RUSHTON, CHRISTOPHER 284 RUSSELL, C. F, 124 RUSSELL, PATSY 266 RUSSELL, STEPHANIE 151 RUTTER, KENNETH 138 RYAN, CONNIE 225 RYBNICK, DEBRA 138 RYBNICK, MARY 151 RYNER, LARRY 217 SAGER, MICHAEL 138 SALFRANK, NANCY 138 SAN SAN SAN SAN SAN SAN SAN SAN SAN SAN SAN SAV, SAVl SAl ' l SC£ ' SCHi ra SCHi SCH, ' SCHi SCHI SCHt SCHE SCHL SCHL SCHLi m SCHW SCHW SCHN SCHN SCHNi SCHM SCHO( SCHOl SCH8( SCHLI SCHUl SCHll SCHL ' l SCHLI SCHl ' V SCHW.i SCHW SCH ,i SCH A scon scorr 356 SAMSEL, JOHN 186 SANDAHL, LINDA 292 SANDERS, CHRISTINA 138 SANDERS, DIRK 138 SANDERS, IVAN 245 SANDERS, JUANITA 300, 301 SANDERS, JUDY 138 SANDERSON, DEAN 161 SANDFORD, DONALD 212 SANDFORD, LINDA 151 SANDFORD, MARY JANE 212 SANDIFER, JANET 151 SAVAGE, DEAN 229 SAVER. LINDA 266 SAYRE. TOM 169 SCEARCE, MICHAEL 284 SCHAFERSMAN. LYNN 170, 174 SCHAFFER, RUTH 161 SCHAUPER, CYNTHIA 161 SCHEER, FRANK 151 SCHELLHORN, MICHAEL 203 SCHERRER, CYNTHIA 151 SCHEUCH, JOHN 151 SCHIEBER, DIANE 138 SCHIEBER, EDMUND 239 SCHIEBER, MARILYN 138 SCHIEBER, RICHARD 284 SCHIEBER, THOMAS 298 SCHLANGE, ERNESTINE 161 SCHLER, LARRY 284 SCHLOEGEL, ELIZABETH 138 SCHMALJOHN, RUSSELL 169 SCHMITZ, NANCY 161 SCHMITZ, SAM JOSEPH 161 SCHNEIDER, GEORGE 196 SCHNELLER, MARY 138 SCHNUCK, ARTHUR 272 SCHNUR, ELIZABETH 161 SCHOLL, FRANCIS 138 SCHOMAKER, VICKI 290 SCHOOLER, ALAN 161 SCHOTT, GARRY 284 SCHROEDER, DEBRA 138 SCHULER, JANET 151 SCHULER, KEITH 177 SCHULER, WARREN 161 SCHULTE, ED 298 SCHULTZ, SUSAN 138 SCHUVER, PATRICIA 239 SCHWARTZ, BARBARA 161 SCHWARTZ, JAMES 151 SCHWARZ, CHARLES 151 SCHWARZ, KATHY 225 SCOTT, JEANIE 151 SCOTT, JIM 284 SCOTT, KATHY 301 SCOTT, ROSS 188 SEALS, JERI 151 SEALS, JOYCE 151 SEARCY, JENNIFER 161 SECONDARY EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 242 SEELEY, RANDALL 285 SEIPEL, MARK 151 SESSION, WILLIAM 103 226, 285 SEXTON, THOMAS 161 SHAIN, RODERICK 285 SHALLENBERGER, BILLY 239 SHANEY, GAYLEN 138 SHANKLIN, JAMES 276 SHARP, JANELL 138 SHARP, ROBERT 138 SHAVER, ROXANNE 138 SHAW, DONETTA 138 SHAW, SUSAN 151 SHEDDRICK, GLENN 162 SHEDDRICK, LYNN 162 SHELBY, CHRISTINE 270 SHELDON, LYNN 151 SHELDON, RICHARD 138 SHELSTROM, MARC R. 298 SHELTON, JOYCE 138 SHEPARD, ROBERT 285 SHERBO, PAUL 47. 225 SHERMAN, DAVID 138 SHERMAN, KENNETH 138 SHERRY, JOYCE 138 SHESTAK. BARBARA 266 SHESTAK, DAVID 223 SHEWMAKER, MARGARET 162 SHIELDS, CHARLENE 292 SHINEFLEW, DIANA 138 SHIPLEY, DALE 151 SHIPLEY, FRANCIS 293 SHIPLEY, MARCIA 266 SHONK, TERESA 151 SHOWALTER, STEPHEN 162 SHOWERS, DAVID 170, 174 SHOWERS, MARTHA 138 SHRUM, JUDY 239 SHULTZ, MARY 292 SHUPERT, DANNY 162 SICKELS, VICKIE 138 SICKMAN, LEE ROY 138 SIDNEY, LARRY 162 SIEBELS, PAMELA 151 SIEH, MARK 151 SIEMSEN, DAVID 174 SIEVERS, SANDRA 188 SILK, PEGGY 151 SILKETT, CARRIE 162 SILLS, NANCY 225 SIMBRO, DANIEL 138 SIMMONS, HERBERT 230 SIMONSON, ARTHUR 206 SIMPSON, BARBARA 138 SIMPSON, TARRY 162 SINDT. LANA 292 SIVERS, JOHN 162 SIX. PATRICIA 138 SKARIN, STEVEN 138 SKINNER, MARCY 188 SKINNER, SHARON 138 SKIPPER, DARRELL 151 SLATER, DAVID 185 SLATTERY, CHARLES 193 SLAUGHTER, LARRY 272 SLEISTER. KATHLEEN 138 SLEMONS, REBECCA 151 SLOAN, SHERRY 261 SLUMP. MARY 213 SLY. CONNIE 162 SMAIL. PEGGY ANN 138 SMALL. DWAIN 125 SMALL, TONI 292 SMAY, JOHN 211 SMELTZER. JIM 214 SMITH, BETH 162 SMITH, BRENDA 138 SMITH, CHARMAINE 151 SMITH, DAVID 174 SMITH, DONNA 151 SMITH. GARY 162 SMITH, JOHN 261 SMITH, JOYCE 151 SMITH, LESLIE 162 SMITH. MARY GRACE 162 SMITH. MARY JANE 162 SMITH, MARY LYNN 209 SMITH, NADENE 162 SMITH, NANCY 138 SMITH, PAULA 152 SMITH, RICHARD D. 203 SMITH. ROBERT 152 SMITH. SUSAN 138 SMITH. TERRY 162 SMITH. VALERIE 138 SNAVELY, TERRY 285 SNEAD, CAROL 152 SNEAD. ROGER 139 SNODGRASS, MICHAEL 152 SNOW, KARIN 139 SNOWDEN, WENDALL 227 SNYDER, JANICE 139 SNYDER. PHILLIP 139 SNYDER, SHERRIS 139 SOBCTKA, CYNTHIA 162 SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT 218 SOLHEIM, JEROME 207 SOMMER, JOHN FRANCIS 152 SONAIKE, DAVID 273 SORENSEN, VICKI ANN 239 SORENSON, FRANCES 139 SOTHMAN, VAUGHN 162 SOUDERS, DONNA 139 SOURS, DAVID 162 SOWERS, KENNETH 277 SPACK, MARK 203 SPAINHOWER, JACK 162 SPARK, DENNIS 273 SPECKETER. MARK 139 SPEECH-THEATRE DEPARTMENT 220 SPENCER. REBECCA 285 SPICER. GENELLE 162 SPIEGEL. GARY 162 SPOHN. TERESA 239 SPOOR. DEBORAH 139 SPRAGUE, RICHARD 139 SPRAGUE, TERRY 162 SPROUSE, BILL 139 SPURLOCK. JIM 117. 239 SPURLOCK. PEGGY 139 ST. PETER. SUSAN 240 STALEY. GREGG 273 STALTER. SHELLEY 209 STAMM. JOANN 239 STANFORD. HENRY 239 STANGER. CAROLE 250 STANGER. DIANA 152 STANLEY, SARA K. 152 STAPLES. LINDA 139 STAPLETON. PHYLLIS 152 STARK. JEFFORY 163 STARMAN. DEBORAH 239 STAVER. DAVID 190 STEEPLES. KENNETH 163 STEIN. JARED 224 STEINFELDT. TERRY 163 STEINHAUSER. DONALD 152 STEINMAN. WILLIE 261 STEINMEIR. MARJORIE 163 STELTER. NANCY 152 STENSON. JEANNE 163 STEPHENS. KAREN 240 STEPHENS. TERRY 152 STEPHENSON, JANELL 139 STEPHENSON, ROGER 152 STONNER, ISABELLA 152 357 STRADE, BETTYE 213 STRADE, TERRY 139 STRAIGHT, DONALD 163 STRAIT, CINDY 139 STRAUCH, JOHN 152 STRAUCH, REBECCA 240 STRIPE, GARY 285 STRONG, CHIP 74, 75 STRONG, GLENNA 190 STROPE, SHARON 139 STUBS, JAMES 124 STUDENT COUNSELING CENTER 110 STUDENT INFORMATION CENTER 111 STUDENT SENATE 116 STUDER, SUSAN ANN 139 STUDY, KATHY ANN 228 STUDY, RICHARD LEE 261 SUGG, SUSAN ELAINE 139 SUMMA, CARLA 301 SUMMA, FLOYD BRUCE 163 SUMY, GERALDINE 301 SUNKEL, MARY JANE 280 SUNKEL, ROBERT 167 SURPRISE, CONSTANCE M. 240 SUSENBURGER, JOHN D. 285 SUTHERLAND, GARY 287 SVAJGL, JAMES 139 SWAFFORD, CAROLE ANN 152 SWAN, SUSAN JOANE 163 SWANSON, DAVID A. 163 SW ANSON, HAROLYN P. 18, 56, 57, 152 SWANSON, JANET LYNN 152 SWARTZ, MIKE 152 SWEENEY, KATHY 14, 15 SWEENEY, ROBERT 14, 15 287 SWEENEY, SHEILA 198, 203 SWENSON, KARLA 152 SWETT, DAVID 268, 273 SWIFT, RONALD 152 SWIGART, SUSAN 292 SWIMMING 94 SWINFORD, JOYCE 152 TABELLO, KHAMIS 152 TACKETT, DIANNE 163 TACKETT, KAREN 240 TACKETT, NATALIE 191 TACKETT, SCOTT 152 TACKETT, WILLIAM 266 TARABA, JERRIANN 163 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 61 TAVENER, BARBARA 191 TAVENER, GERRY 273 TAYLOR, DIANE 152 TEACHOUT, CYNTHIA 139 TEALE, JOHN 299 " THE TEMPEST " 51 TEMPLE, PAUL 215 TENNIS TEAM 76 TERRILL, CHERLYN 152 TERRILL, JULIA 139 TERRY, JENNIFER 240 TERRY, KEVIN 240 TERRY, PHIL 273 TEYMOORI, ELLAHE 152 THATE, CHARLES 125 THIEMAN, CRAIG ALTIS 140 THIESEN, PHYLLIS 240 THOMAS, KAY 240 THOMAS, ROGER 287 THOMPSON, BARBARA 163 THOMPSON, DEBORAH 153 THOMPSON, EVERETT 177 THOMPSON, FRANKLIN 140 THOMPSON, GARY 140 THOMPSON, GREG ALAN 140 THOMPSON, JANICE 152 THOMPSON, JERRY 299 THOMPSON, JOSEPH 152 THOMPSON, JOYCE 209 THOMPSON, KENNETH 299 THOMPSON, MARILYN 209 THOMPSON, PATRICIA 292 THOMPSON, RICHARD 294 298 THOMPSON, STEPHEN 152 THOMPSON, SUSAN 152 THOMSEN, MARK 140 THORNTON, WALLACE 140 TICE, BUD 259 TIEHEN, JANE 140 TIEHEN, NAN 240 TIERNAN, JANE 191 TITUS, BRENDA 250 TOLLE, JENELLE 152 TOMES, MARK 225 TOMPKINS, ALLEN 174 TOMPKINS, DWIGHT 102, 140 TORNHOLM, PEGGY 152 TORNQUIST, MARK 152 TORPEY, DANIEL 261 TORTORICE, ANNA 152 TOSSER, JAMES 256, 261 TOWER, THE 153 TOWER DANCE 344 TOWER STAFF 3 TOYCEN, BETH 163 TRACK 81 TREESE, STEPHANIE 140 TREESE, WILLIAM 269 " TRIAL BY JURY " 53 TRIMMER, JACK 174 TROUTWINE, GAYLE 191 TROUTZ, ROBADEEN 140 TROWBRIDGE, WILLIAM 183 TSAI, WU-SHYUNG 287 TUCCI, DOMINIC 287 TUCKER, DOUGLAS 216 TUNYONGKONGPANDI, CHAIVAT 287 TURLEY, BRENDA 152 TURLEY, LINDA 152 TURNER, REBECCA 163 TURNER, SUE 152 TURNER, TERRY 152 TYE, MARILYN 261 358 u UHLAND, KENDALL 273 UHLS, DEBBIE 152 ULMER, GARY 152 ULSH, ADRIAN 152 UNCAPHER, CAROL 163 UTHE, JOYCE 292 UTHE, NORMA 140 UTTERBACK, DEBORAH 163 V VACCARO. VINCENT 59, 118, 225 VALLIER, KATHLEEN 261 VAN AHN, LADONNA 163 VANBUSKIRK, JANET 140 VANCE, REGGIE 287 VANCE, ROXANA 152 VAN CLEAVE, JOHN 261 VANDERSLICE, LONNIE 140 VAN DYKE, PATRICIA 190 VANHORN, MICHAEL 152 VANICE, BETTIE 236 VAN METER, DAVID 298 VAN NAUSDLE, CHRIS 140 VANSLYKE, CAROLYN 140 VAN VELDHUIZEN, THOMAS 163 VAN VOORST, PHILIP 169 VAN ZOMEREN, WAYNE 263 VAUGHAN, SHERILYN 152 VAUGHN, HELEN 140 VAUGHN, VALERIE 140 VEAL, DENNIS 294, 298 VERMILLION, DANIEL 298 VINSON, DAVID 287 VIOLA, ROBERT 140 VIRDEN, DOUGLAS 140 VOGEL, CLEOTA 287 VOGT, A. B. 124 VOLKER, JANET 301 VOLTMER, DARREL 140 VOSS, JOHN 140 VOTIPKA, CYNTHIA 287 w WADE, STANLEY 244 WADUM, CHERI 152 WAGER, JUDITH 191 WAGNER, BEVERLY 198, 203 WAKEFIELD, KATHERINE 219 WALDRON, JOYCE 291 WALKER, CARYL 163 WALKER, DOROTHY 253 WALKER, JANICE 152 WALKER, JOHN 193 WALKER, JON 140 WALKER, LINDA 203 WALKER. MARILYN 140 WALKER, PAT 140 WALKUP, GREGORY 217 WALKUP, MARY 240, 292 WALL, DONALD 163 WALLACE, ROSE ANN 187 WALLER, CAROL 140 WALROD, LEANN 140 WALSH, PATRICIA 163 WALTER, RUSSELL 203 WALTON, JAMES 11, 287 WALTON, SALLY 152 WANAMAKER. BROOKE 140 WARD, PAUL 140 WARD. PAULA 140 WARDLOW. FLOY 140 WARDRIP. SUSAN 216 WARNER. BEVERLY 240 WARNER. TERESA 292 WASEM. JAMES 260 WASHBURN. MARY ANN 140 WATERS. JAMES 163 WATERS. SUE 191 WATJE, EILEEN 191 WATKINS, CHERYL 240 WATKINS, MARY 152 WEAKLEND. RONALD 261 WEATHERMON. ROSALIE 163 WEAVER. ARDEN 223 WEAVER. CONRAD 140 WEAVER. JEFFREY 152 WEAVER. KENT 287 WEBB. KENT 163 WEBB. LINDA 240 WEED. CLAUDIA 292 WEEMS. NANCY 163 WEICHINGER. TED 215 WEIGAND. DOROTHY 183 WEIL, NORMAN 169 WELCH, BILL 140 WELCH, CHERYL 140 WELCHANS, CONNIE 140 WELCHANS, JUDY 152 WELLERDING, JOHN 83, 140 WELLS LIBRARY 106 WELSH, TERRY JAY 163 WENBERG, LELAND 152 WENDT, SUSAN 163 WENNIHAN, CHARLA 163 WENSKI, MARY 163 WENTZ. SUSAN 163 WERTH. MARK 219 WEST. DIANE 153 WEST. DONNA 140 WEST. FRED 140 WEST. VICKI 140 WESTBROOK. RICHARD 140 WESTCOTT. JACQUELINE 153 WESTLAKE. DIANNE 153 WESTON. DONALD 163 WEYNA. JULIANA 140 •WHEAT " 33 WHEATLEY. DEBBRA 140 WHEELER. DEAN 163 WHIPPLE. VALERIE 153 WHITE, GARY 153 WHITE. JANET 261 WHITE. LINDA 241 WHITE. PATTI 141 WHITE. PHIL 76 WHITE ROOTS OF PEACE 37 WHITMORE. E. L. 267 WHITMYRE. RANDY 141 WHITNEY. GILBERT 213 WIDGER. CALVIN 197 WIDMAN. ROSANNE 153 WIEDERHOLT. MARLIN 153 WIEDMIER. DAVID 141 WIEGEL. PATRICIA 141 WIGNALL, ANDY 153 ■V J%. . 359 WILCOXSON, SIDNEY 141 WILES, MELANIE 153 WILEY, MARK 141 WILEY, WESLEY 163 WILEY, WILBERT 287 WILHOIT, GARY 287 WILKES, BEVERLY 141 WILKINSON, CINDY 141 WILKINSON, DARRYL 141 WILKINSON, MARY 141 WILKINSON, RONDA 141 WILKINSON, VIRGINIA 163 WILLIAMS, DAVID 141 WILLIAMS, DEBRA 153 WILLIAMS, DEBRA 153 WILLIAMS, EMELDA 276 WILLIAMS, GARY 141 WILLIAMS, GAYLA 191 WILLIAMS, MICHAEL 163 WILLIAMS, PATRICIA 209 WILLIAMS, SHARON 141 WILLIAMS, SUELLEN 141 WILLIAMS, VICTORIA 141 WILLIAMS, WILLIAM 276 WILLIAMS, WILLIS 141 WILLIAMSON, GARY 141 WILLIFORD, SHERRY 235 WILLIS, RICHARD 141 WILLIS, TODD 298 WILLS, DEBORAH 163 WILLS, KENNETH 261 WILLS, NINA 252, 261 WILLSIE, ROBIN 153 WILLSON, DARRELL 153 WILMES, PAMELA 141 WILSON, DEBRA 141 WILSON, DIANE 163 WILSON, FRANK 261 WILSON, JOHN 141 WILSON, LOIS 163 WILSON, RANDY 153 WILSON, VERNA 252, 261 WINBURN, STEVEN 141 WINGER, JOAN 266 WINKELMAN, DEBORAH 191 WINKELMAN, KENNETH 298 WINKLER, JANE 141 WINKLER, LINDA 163 WINTERS, LISA 141 WIRT, WILLIAM 287 WIRTH, JACK 110, 247 WISE, JANET 141 WISE, PHILLIP 141 WISSLER, ROBERT 153 WITT, GARY 287 WOHLER, JEANNE 141 WOHLFORD, EDWARD 163 WOHLFORD, JOYCE 141 WOLF, DIANE 241 WOLF, KATHLEEN 163 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM 84 WONDERLY, JOHN 153 WONGSEHARICHAD, CHARN 287 WOOD, BETTY 241 WOOD, JAMES 163 WOOD, JANET 163 WOOD, JOETTA 241 WOOD, WILLIAM 163 WOODS, JANET 141 WOODS, JEAN 153 WOODS, KAREN 225 WOODY HERMAN CONCERT 40, 41 WOOLDRIDGE, LINDA 153 WOOLSEY. JACK 299 WOOLSEY, RONALD 153 WOOTERS, DENNIS 287 WORLEY, GEORGE 257 WRAY, DANA 153 WRAY, MARCIA 141 WRESTLING 96 WRIGHT , DAVID 141 WRIGHT, GERALD 237 WRIGHT, JO ETHEL 10, 57 141 WRIGHT, PAMELA 241 WULBECKER, MIKE 261 WUNDER, BRIAN 104 WURSTER, GLORIA 213 WYNNE, PATRICK 173 Y YACINICH, DOUGLAS 261 YEAMAN, JOHN 124 YELDELL, JOHN 153 YEPSEN, THOMAS 141 YOCUM, CYNTHIA 153 YOCUM, PHILLIP 163 YORK, CAMILLE 19, 141 " YOUNG HOLT UNLIMITED " 42 YOUNG. MONICA 153 YOUNG, PHILIP 260 YOUNGER, KAREN 141 YOUNT, RUTH ANN 141 " YOU ' RE A GOOD MAN, CHARLIE BROWN " 49 YTELL, DEBORAH 141 ZANKER, MARY 141 ZAPF, DAVID 163 ZARR, TONI 153 ZGRAGGEN. KENNETH 141 ZILLNER, LAWRENCE 246 ZIMMERMAN, KAREN 163 ZIMMERMAN, PAUL 163 ZIRPAS, MONICA 124 ZOLOTOR, GARY 141 ZUNKER, CAROL 153 360 -OUS26I USUI HIAIS) Vr. UIVI4I m issm HI 1

Suggestions in the Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) collection:

Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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