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

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 400

 

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



Page 6, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1974 Edition, Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1974 volume:

a NORTHWEST MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY D MARYVIUE, MISSOURI D VOL 53 D ' ■ V » ■ ■■■ l ' DTO DTOWER 74nNORTHWEST MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITYDMARYVILLEDVOLUME 530 ( i ' i The atmosphere of the sixties, the protests, the love-ins, student concern, has given way to the quiet mood of the seventies. The Draft is gone. U.S. soldiers are out of Vietnam. The voting age has been lowered. Conditions have improved. But prejudice and injustice still exist. Allegations of political sabotage aris- ing from the Watergate hear- ings are daily headlines, but hardly a sound of pro- test is heard from the uni- versities. Apathy hasn ' t stilled the campus voices. Today ' s student has found other interests to absorb the energy that once was di- rected against national issues. Whatever this new interest is, for each individual it is part of him, and evident in his works and activities. 10 Beyond Events 12 Chronology 88 Individuals 170 Organizations 328 11 I BEYOND EVENTS Education: a biased viewpoint 14 School Life 48 Student Teaching Summer School 16 22 On Campus Off Campus 50 54 Geology Field Trip 24 Sororities 58 Art 490, Advanced Design 26 Fraternities 62 Elba 32 Sfudent Senate 66 Administrative Reorganization 34 Union Board 70 Campus Construction 36 Campus Communications 74 It ' s Not Nice . . . 38 Religious Life 78 Student Environment 40 Health Center 80 Great Classes 44 Counseling Center 82 Male Chauvinist Page 46 Kdiication is the act of adding to one ' s mental resources. It is staying open to new ideas. It is integrating concepts. It is Tneinorizing when necessary. It is learning to relate infor- mation and concepts. Kducation is involvement in all men- tal activities, ' i ' he degree to which one becomes educated is determined l)y his ability to control these mental processes. Kducation is not being sucked in by the school and spewn out with a diploma signifying that you ' ve been programmed to function as required by society. ' { ' he university is here to jjrovide an education, or program, both of which it can do, depending on whether or not the student takes advantage of his position. Education should be a continuous process. A student, anybody for that matter, should be constantly receptive to the learning ex- perience, which can be listening attentively to a classroom lecture, or watching a honey bee and trying to discover his flight i)attern. If one does not actively attempt to learn, why soend the money and time school requires? If you can ' t take education for the sake of education, there are other reasons for it. If you ' re a capitalist — annual incomes grow in propor- tion to the amount of education a person has. If you ' re a humanist— the more education a person has, especially in the area of humanities, the more tolerant he becomes to differing viewpoints. If you ' re a hedonist, which we all are to some ex- tent —the more you know, the more you ' ll enjoy. Whatever you ' re after, education will help you get it. A few suggestions to consider: Take courses in related fields. An art major should take graphic arts in the I. A. deinirtment, and I. A. majors should take a design course in the art department. Broadcasting majors should take a music api)reciation course. Each department covers a similar subject in a different j ersjiec- tive. You are likely to get new ideas because of the different emphasis or different methods and materials. Kor exam])le: The NWMSU art department is usiiifj a quick and easy water base silk-screen stencil, but the I.A. department is still usins the time-consuming solvent based stencils. Discover the resources NWMSU has to offer. The library is small, but can any .student say that he has ex- hausted its resources? Phe Instruct iimal ' Pelevisicm Department is more than happy to help someone with a video project, using their time and knowledge to help bring about his ideas. Discover the resources of each department. Too much valuable equipment sits on shelves gathering dust. (let to know your instructors and see that they know you. Most teachers have plenty of untapped informaticm that doesn ' t get classroom exposure. Try President Foster ' s open-door policy. It really does exist. If you have a problem and d(m ' t know where to go for an.swers, go to him. If he can ' t help you, he ' ll know who can. Learn to learn. You need the attitude of wanting to learn. If you sit down and really look at your notes, you ' ll see that those complicated formulas aren ' t all that com- plicated. Learn to internalize the information, not merely memorize it. If you totally understand the hows and whys and wheres, there will be no need to memorize. It will just be there when you need it. This idea of imderslanding the concepts is quite impor- tant in advanced classes, where concepts are the main sub- ject. Concepts are hard to memorize! Whatever you are majoring in, dtm ' l waste the four years it takes to get a degree. Chances are that if you make it through four years you ' ll get the degree. But, a degree is nothing more than a piece of paper. It ' s up to you to determine the importance of that piece of paper, because its real value will depend on the educa- tion it stands for. D 1)1 mr -v «- % ' p ' ' 4 ' -% :V .ll« I In The Kansas City Area text photo9r iphs by Bricin Powell P-- . T k .; ■:t-5«?. ' ; -• ' - :n Student teaching is an experience designed to bridge the gap in teacher education between theory and practice. It is a problem -solving process; a time for trying one ' s self in the role of a teacher. The self-knowledge and technical skills which one acquires during the student teaching experience should provide the prologue for a career- long process of professional development. The student teaching program should provide teachers-in-training with an experience which will accomplish the following objectives: 1 . Develop in the student teacher a sensitivi- ty to the school as a functioning social body . . . 2. Provide a context in which to practice and develop a personal repertoire of teaching skills . . . 3. Allow the student teacher to determine whether his personal attributes, professional qualifications, and interest in teaching give prospect of success as a career teacher. 4. Provide the student teacher with a first- hand knowledge of professional educational stan- dards, ethics, customs, and organizations. 5. Develop in the student teacher a familiari- ty with planning procedures, instructional materials, and types of equipment used in the school. — Student Teaching Handbook TUDcnr T60 llinC . . . most students feel that student teaching is the most valuable portion of their education The student teaching requirement is probably one of the best known courses offered for an education degree, yet most students do not have any idea what to expect from it until they get into their assigned schools. We have attempted, in these interviews with student teachers and their campus supervisors, to present the expectations and actual experiences of the student teaching assignment. The student teachers interviewed were all in their fifth week of teaching in a large suburban district. Dr. Frank Grispino is the coordinator for all student teaching assignments. He views the experience as a chance for the would-be teacher to meet and work with his professional counterparts and to test his ability to perform in an actual classroom situation. Although most students have had simulated teaching experiences through micro- teaching or practicums, Dr. Grispino stresses that most students feel that student teaching is the most valuable portion of their education. Here they are given a chance to learn through experience and by discussing problems with a cooperating teacher who has tested various methods over years of actual teaching. As chairman of the Department of Secondary Educa- tion, Dr. Roger Epley coordinates the education courses of all secondary majors. He views student teaching not as a final grooming to be a teacher, but as a preview into the life and work of a teacher. He points out that the student teacher is a guest in the building for a short time, and should not try to drastically alter the policy of the school, but rather live with it and sort out the things he would do the same or differently in a classroom of his own. Although the school with which a student may eventually sign a con- tract may be vastly different from the one in which he did his student teaching. Dr. Epley feels that this experience, as well as all education courses, can predict the success of a future teacher to a large degree. Dr. Dean Savage, chairman of the Department of Elementary Education, views student teaching as an op- portunity for the student to make final adjustments before he goes into his own classroom. Over the past three years the elementary education department has added several practicums to required courses, enabling the students to teach a variety of subjects to elementary children in Horace Mann before the student assignment. Dr. Savage feels that this makes the students feel more confident when they go into their student teaching; he also feels justified in expec- ting a good performance from students who have had these teaching experiences. Both the elementary and secondary education departments meet regularly with students who have completed their student teaching to discern what kinds of improvements are needed in the program and preparation for it. The role of the campus coordinator is often mis- understood, even after the student teacher is in his school. The campus coordinator acts as a liaison between the stu- dent teacher and the University, which may involve taking messages or equipment from Maryville to the student or offering constructive criticism and assistance to the student teacher. It is important that the student trust his coor- dinator, who is there to observe and be of service. The coor- dinator observes the student teacher several times, and, with the recommendation of the cooperating teacher, awards the final grade for the student assignment. In the following interviews with three students we hope to convey the mood of the student teacher and his job. They have commented on how well prepared they were for the assignment as well as on the assignment itself. Although they believed they knew the theories of education fairly well, all three, as well as many others who were consulted, stressed the need for more practical experience with students in the age group of those whom they will be teaching. They felt an aspiring teacher should know what high school, jvnior high, and elementary students are like before their last semester in college; to know what to expect and to be sure teaching is the occupation he wants before he has spent four years preparing for it. 18 - ' . . the students know you ' re only there for awhile, and kind of take you with a grain of salt ' Q: Do you think the college ' s teacher training program prepared you well? A: Well, I think it ' s hard to say ex- actly what you can prepare a stu- dent teacher for because a lot of the differences are so individual. You are taught that you need lesson plans, you must have objec- tives, and basically theoretical things. You need to get out and teach your subject. Q: Did you think you were getting a sterotype idea of students and classes? A: The main thing is that here at the school it is so radically different. You can tell someone what you may run into — the problems. But you can ' t tell someone how to han- dle problems because every situa- tion is individual. I feel we talk too much about what we are going to do, and less about, say, how we can make things better; for exam- ple, how to motivate students. The problem doesn ' t seem to be how to prepare lessons as much as how to present them in a good way. Some kids are going to get the material — they ' re into the school thing, but others have low motivation. This is where the real skill of teaching comes in. Q: Then you feel that it ' s more a question of why students should be in a place that may not hold any interest or relevancy from their point of view? A: Let me put it this way — Tm young and I haven ' t done much or had much experience at this. But I feel I ' m really lacking in prepara- tion in knowing how to motivate kids. Sure, I use things like positive reinforcement and all, but it doesn ' t seem to get to the heart of the matter. Q: What have you found that is usable in your situation? A: We talked a lot about testing, but we never went about actually preparing a test, how we thought we ' d give one. We talked about how people thought they maybe wouldn ' t want to use tests and that they aren ' t really effective means of evaluating people, but that we must have some way to evaluate a student ' s progress. And my co-op teacher has asked me to test the students . . . I ' m not prepared to construct a test, so the only thing I can do is to go through the material and pick out what I think is good or what students should know. I never had a chance to see how effective my tests were before I came here. Why not ex- pose the student teacher to this before he starts his student teaching? Why not have me prepare a test out of some material, let ' s say from a text be- ing used, and have some high school students take the test? Q: What did you get in the education block that you ' ve found helped? A: I thought micro-teaching was great. But the problem in it was all the questioning you had to do, which was good, but the students were college students pretending to be high school kids. Student teaching is supposed to be your first level of actually getting out to teach, and then you take over really teaching. I know a lot of people who, even after they ' ve done student teaching and are out on a job, are still bridging a lot of gaps and having a lot of trouble. Maybe that will always be the case, but perhaps if we expose them a little earlier, and then stu- dent teaching becomes like the se- cond experience, when they get into actual teaching it would be like the third experience and they ' d probably be better at it. Otherwise, while the teacher ' s learning, the students may be suf- fering. Q: How are you looked upon at your student teaching school? A: They have a good deal of respect for student teachers here; I was worried about that when I came, that I would be treated as some kind of outsider. In one sense that ' s true, because the students know you ' re only there for a while and kind of take you with a grain of salt; and the cooperating teacher takes you with about ten grains of salt. But cooperating teachers probably would not have been given student teachers if they hadn ' t had pretty good ex- periences as teachers and good relationships with people. Q: What do they expect of you as a student teacher? A: I may be selfish, but I think there should be some restrictions in the amount of work a student teacher should have to do. Like I have to be here all day and back at night. I think I ' m asked to work (free) so I can get a grasp of what theater work will be like; but I ' ve been in drama for four years and I know what it is like. 19 ' . . their philosophy was, if a kid steps out of line, swat him ' ' Q: Do you feel that the education you received at Maryville prepared you for student teaching? A: I think the biggest thing was that I had not seen a junior high kid for several years. You can always think back to how you reacted to a situation when you were younger, but these kids are doing about the same things I was doing when I was a senior in high school. They act so mature, but then turn 180 degrees and do the most juvenile things. A: It was all gym classes, every day. It is a lot different situation than the classroom. They were all boys and when they came to class it was a chance for them to let off steam. They ' d go crazy; all they wanted to do was play. Q: Did you find this created a dis- cipline problem? A: They kept the kids in line .... their philosophy was if the kid steps out of line, swat him. Q: A real swat? A: Yes, I mean hard. If they didn ' t dress out for any excuse except a written note from the parents, they received a swat. A written note was good for only one day. And when you blew the whistle, if anyone shot a basket after the whistle they got a swat. They used aerial tennis paddles, pretty good size boards. And the kids take it, there was never any repercussion from the parents. Q: How did you react to this teaching philosophy? A: I had to go along pretty much with everything they did. If students were late and I didn ' t give out a swat, which I didn ' t right at first, then half the class would be late. Because they expected to get this punishment. They train these kids to expect it, and it was usually their own doing that brought it on themselves. One of the big things I found from teaching PE was that I don ' t want to teach it. I think I would rather be in the guidance or counseling field. Q: Did you see any of your own ef- forts leading to a philosophy? A: We had to tell them every minute what to do. If they were supposed to be sitting down after they ran the 200 yard dash, then they had better be sitting down, and that ' s the way my cooperating teacher put it. So I put it that way and as long as I played the role, it worked fine. But there were times I could see myself off at the side shaking my head because that ' s not the kind of thing I like to do. Q: Do you suppose there was a reason the teacher was so restrictive? A: I think one of the big problems was that there were all these different levels of physical ability in one class. He was forced to push them through. Q: Do you feel your courses at college prepared you for student teaching? A: I think they got me as well prepared as they could, but there ' s always room for improve- ment. I think they should make it quite clear that there is no set situation that you ' re going to go into. I didn ' t know what to expect, so I coasted along at first. Q: What about the efforts of your department or the education department? A: I think the physical education department should work much more closely with the psychology department because the threat of a swat isn ' t what I call using your head. Seeing the students happy made me happy; when they en- joyed themselves I felt that I ac- complished something. Even if I didn ' t get records written up on the wall, as long as they enjoyed the class . . . Q: Do you think student teachers need more experience with the kids? Is micro-teaching enough? A: I don ' t think Maryville is in the geographic location to get the stu- dent teacher prospects out as freshmen or sophomores. That ' s what ' s needed. If a sophomore were put in charge of a seventh grade P.E. class, he just might either " get on " or " get off right there. Q: After this eight weeks, have you come to any decisions about your future as a teacher? A: I almost know for sure I ' m not go- ing to teach in a classroom. Q: You mentioned guidance. A: That might be the eighteenth choice on what I ' d like to do in the next ten years. I ' ve tried to do my best, but mostly I think I ' m get- ting experience in the total educa- tion of my life. I think it ' s going to have helped me regardless of what I want to become. Right now I ' m just getting as many different ex- periences as I can and this is part of it, a big part . . . a big chapter. Q: Some of the other student teachers felt that preparation courses could lean more toward the practical than the theoretical. What are your feelings? A: I was in secondary education first, a history major, and it was all lec- 30 I haven ' t found a kid I didn ' t like. " ture. And from the guys I ' ve talk- ed to, the only experience you get is six or seven hours of methods courses. In elementary education every course can apply. I think it would do more good to take stu- dent teaching first; then take these courses because you would know what to look for in the courses. Q: At the secondary level? A.: No, at the primary level, elemen- tary. I can see both sides of the coin, but personally I ' d rather get my general requirements out of the way, maybe take a reading course, some Kiddie Lit courses. Kiddie Music, end then take everything else. You can get an idea after you student teach of how much you will really need, that is, what you think is going to be most applicable in the classroom situation. Q: Did the classes you took pertain to what you ' re finding in the classroom? A: I ' ve had classes where the teacher would say " make up a unit plan " (for example in social studies) and my experience in the elementary school for the few weeks I ' ve been here is that there is so much to cover in such a little time that you can ' t possibly cover something like the Civil War in an eight week unit. Instead of doing the big, long, lesson plan required in these classes, you should learn to write up something smaller and more practical that you can use. Q: What are some of the comparisons between here and college in the way of educational thought and practice? A: I ' m in a pretty good situation here, because the teacher and I think along the same lines, the ideas that they teach in elemen- tary education at Maryville. But it ' s discouraging sometimes. For example, they keep drumming into us at college that competition is bad, don ' t motivate the kids with competi- tion. Yet the kids in this class (5th level) are far more motivated by competition than other things I ' ve tried. They love to play a game where they are competing, one team against another. Now I don ' t think this is the sole objective, where winning is the only object, but I don ' t see the problem of competition as bad for motiva- tion. Some kids are hot-heads and can ' t accept it, but I don ' t think competition as motivation is destructive to kids. Q: Do other teachers accept you as a stranger in being able to " do their job? " A: I haven ' t had any problems with the teachers here; some have ask- ed me to observe and even work with them for an hour. I don ' t know whether they did at the very first, but now they accept my ex- perience and trust my judgment. Q: How about discipline and the kids? A: My approach toward discipline is to trust the kids the way you would want to be trusted. If they start abusing that, tell them the way you want to be treated. I real- ly haven ' t had any problems. As far as discipline goes, I haven ' t found anything objectionable. Frankly, it may sound idealistic, but I haven ' t found a kid I didn ' t like. I ' ve taken the attitude that if something is wrong I want to find out what is causing it. If you can talk to the kids and get to know them, everything goes great, you won ' t have any discipline problems. I think you can get to know the students and still main- tain discipline. Some teachers say you can ' t be friends with students, but that ' s not true. Q: Do you feel in any way that you ' ve been forced to play a role for eight weeks? A: I have just been myself. I haven ' t had to play the role of a strict dis- ciplinarian or the like. I ' ve been pretty much left alone to do what I want to do in the classroom. That ' s one reason I ' m enjoying student teaching. Q: Do you feel that after this ex- perience you will be able to go out and, once you are certified, that you will be qualified? A: Oh, yes, I think I ' ll feel qualified. Before student teaching my biggest fear was getting up in front of a class of strangers and wanting the kids to like me, along with everything else. But there was also the fear that after student teaching was over, I ' d find that teaching was not what I wanted to do. That was probably an even bigger fear. But now I feel prepared for it. Q: Any suggestions for those who will be student teaching someday? A: Yes, appreciate school while you are there, because when you ' re teaching your work load is super tremendous. Down here it ' s a grind, especially elementary, for you have seven classes a day, mostly with the same kids, and you need to continually be able to come up with something creative to motivate them. I ' d say pay attention for motivation tips in Kiddie Art and Lit class — they really come in handy. D 31 SUMMER SCHOOL ■; ST: " ' : rZTP ' XIBF W " School ' s out for the summer, " or is it? At the end of each NWMSU academic year, students pack their belongings and head home. However, for some students, summer does not mean the usual job doing odds and ends at one ' s father ' s business, hauling grain, or yelling at bratty kids down at the community swimming pool. Instead, these students spend their summer at NWMSU. If asked why one would want to spend the summer attending classes and studying, typical answers might be: " Because I want to finish college a year earlier, " or " I ' d like to get this pesky course out of the way. " Are these the real reasons? Maryville during the summer has an image unseen by those students here only during the regular sessions. Gone are the hotrod racers and flocks of students uptown on Thursday nights. Instead, Maryville becomes what it really is; a small, peaceful Midwestern town. However, Maryville is not without some form of enter- taining atmosphere. Numerous festivals, such as the Graham Picker ' s and Fiddler ' s festival, Barnard ' s and Hopkins ' carnivals, and the Skidmore Pumpkin show, provided summer students with various activities to attend. Two plays, " A Salute to Sir Noel Coward " and " The Fan- tasticks, " were performed by the Speech and Theatre department over the summer. Union Board sponsored trips to see a Royals ' game and a Starlight theater production. Also, the usual movies were available to provide entertain- ment. Boredom? Yes, probably several summer school students more than once were faced with this problem. But boredom finds its way at one time or another into almost everyone ' s summer. As a substitute to summer boredom, students found in summer school an opportunity to ac- complish a very real and down-to-earth type of study and research. The quietness of the campus, smaller classes, and lack of the type of friends who always manage to keep one from studying, contributed to a dignified and studious at- mosphere. A new program consisting of two five-week sessions was initiated during the summer of 1973. Certain classes were offered in five weeks while others were spread over the full ten weeks. The new five-week program allowed students a freer rein in planning their summer activities. Another facet of the summer ' s atmosphere was the presence of several hundred Missouri and Iowa high school students who were engaged in various camps occurring throughout the session. In addition, many of the NWMSU summer students were involved in graduate study or were teachers returning to further their education. Summer school? The concept is not as absurd as it may seem. Many students enjoyed the quiet atmosphere, small classes, and generally relaxed mood. Summer school does not have to be just a continued version of the regular scholastic year. It can be a completely unique experience in which " real study " is there for the taking. D JH 22 GEOLOGY FIELD TRIP nine days road OUT M est by Alan McNarie On May 17, 1973, 49 students and teachers departed from NWMSU on a nine-day bus voyage to points west. The tour, sponsored by the geology department, included stops at the Garden of the Gods, Mesa Verde, the Four Corners, Meteor Crater, the Sunset Volcanic Crater, and the Petrified Forest; and a 17-mile hike to the bottom of the Grand Canyon. The following is condensed from the journal of one of these explorers. 17 May ■ Limon, Colo. We ' re spending the night at a commercial campground. The robbers are charging us a buck a head. Limon is still out on the plains, and the campground is a treeless rectangle surrounded by a cowpasture, with a laundromat and tourist trap in the center. We had originally planned to be at Rama Reservoir tonight, but the van took a wrong turn and we ended up waiting for it at a gas station for two hours. 18 May ■ Alas, another dream has died. The Rocky Moun- tains are not all majestic, snow-capped peaks. Oh, there are a few which fit that description, brooding like big white ghosts on the misty horizon. They remain as untouchable as a picture postcard. The mountains that we got to crawl around on generally looked like overgrown Ozarks. The high point of the trip today was Wolf Creek Pass (10,800 ft.). The bus stopped at the top, which was high enough to have some snow on it. We all got out, heard the required lecture on the San Juan Mountains, then threw snowballs at Dr. Mallory. 19 May ■ Most of the territory we crossed today was Navajo land. Once we stopped at a genuine Indian trading post. It looked like a grocery store, minus the liquor section. At Four Corners, everyone got a cheap thrill by standing in four states at once. There were two little Navajo Girls there who posed for pic- tures with the tourists, while their mother sold beads. Our first view of the Grand Canyon came about sunset. We all agreed that Evel Knieval must be an idiot to consider jumping that thing. fttuiO ■ thii 20 May ■ What, without plagiarizing, can one say about the Grand Canyon? It is rather large, certainly; all of the choice adjectives, such as " awesome, " " gigantic, " " enormous, " have been reitterated many times. It is pleasantly colored, especially if you like off-whites, brow- nish reds, and greys. It was 10:30 or later before we finally started down into the canyon on the Kaibab Trail. We made fairly good time, despite frequent stops to rest and hear geology lectures. When we stopped at the half way point for lunch, nobody was ready to give up except the few who had never intended to go all the way. Mr. and Mrs. Earle Moss finally turned back, and Mrs. Cargo decided that she had enough blisters already . . . We held together fairly well all the way down through the Bermian, Pennsylvanian, Mississippian, and Cambrian strata. But about the time we entered the Precambrian schists. Dr. Cargo ' s knee started to give him trouble. He stopped to rest, telling Diana Stanger to take the lead and go on. Unfortunately, we caught our first glimpse of the river soon after that. The sight of all that cold water, so deceptively close, has a rather bad effect on morale. Our ragged column quickly degenerated in a rout. I was about the ninth one into camp, and found the first eight sitting in a row beside Bright Angel Creek, soaking and moaning. I quickly pulled off my shoes and crawled down to soak and moan with them. We slept under the stars. Everyone was soon deep in slumber, lulled by the clank of boulders rolling down Bright Angel Creek and by the rhythmic stroke of latecomer ' s flashlights across their faces. 21 May ■ We were awakened at 5:00 this morning by the cheery blast of somebody ' s in- fernal Boy Scout whistle. We broke camp in two groups, the second one leaving around 7:00. This time, our orderly formation only lasted about ten minutes. Dr. Mallory decided to send the leaders on and wait for the stragglers, and Roger Rowlett, Kirby Newby, and myself set out in hopes of catching the first group. Kirby, who seems to have he-man preten- sions, took off like a shot. We found him sitting by the trail with a very red face, a half-mile or 80 further on. Soon we were running into stragglers from the first party, which apparently hadn ' t stuck together for very long, either. Roger would mountain goat by them, smiling benignly at the exhausted mortals, while I followed in his wake, dispensing lemondrops to the needy. The Tonto desert region, with its pink cactus blossoms and towering yellow spikes of agave, soon fell behind us. We were passing through a temperate zone, complete with Missouri-like willows and wild oats, exotic in their familiari- This pleasant interlude soon came to an end. The trail suddenly tilted upward, and we began to climb an endless series of switchbacks which crept up the near-vertical canyon wall. Soon even Roger was willing to call a halt every ten minutes or so. Mule trains became public enemy No. 1. They always appeared when the trail was less than three feet wide, and we would find ourselves plastered to the face of the cliff or balanced precariously on the brink. The bald old men with hairy legs would grin at us as they passed by, pretending to be old mule-skinning prospectors from way back, while their plump, terrified wives followed, clinging to the reins so hard that the poor mule ' s mouths would be drawn into false grins. Then, when the last passenger had gone by, we would have to wade through what the mules had left behind. We did derive some amusement from the other wayfarers that we met along the trails, though. Soon after we left Indian Gardens, the midpoint of the trail, we began to find dayhikers who were traipsing along, sans can- teen, wearing sandals or even going barefoot. The four of us must have been a frightening sight to them as we stumbled up out of the depths in our full gear, with the sweat running off our eyelashes. We always reinforced this im- age with some cheery remark, such as " Turn back, before it ' s too late. " You couldn ' t believe what a lift a few words of encouragement could give to some bikini-topped lass, tip-toeing delicately through the latest mass of mule- pollution. In one shelter house we discovered a gray- haired, shorts-clad senior citizen calmly sip- ping on a cup of icy soda pop. He had carried it all the way down from the canyon rim, three miles away. His will power must have been tremendous. The last half-mile was the killer. Everyone we met kept telling us that we were almost there. But somehow, every time we were " almost there, " we would come arou nd a switchback and find another stretch of trail ris- ing ominously before us, with another switchback waiting at its end. Then, suddenly, I was at the top. A thundercloud suddenly appeared, sending a deliciously cool breeze that swept over the ca- nyon rim. Roger joined me and we con- gratulated each other on our tremendous feat. We had some victory lemondrops, and hobbled across the parking lot to the lodge. 22 May ■ They had to run John Grimes into a hospital here last night. He had complained about a stitch in his side while climbing out of the canyon, and had gotten a thorough ribbing from Dr. Mallory about Marines that couldn ' t take it. As it turned out, what this Marine couldn ' t take was a case of appendicitis. This morning we spent the usual 45 minutes at Sunset Crater National Monument, viewing the crater from a distance and browsing in the park information center. The rangers must have thought we were a tour for the han- dicapped; all of the canyon hike veterans were hobbling around like so many arthritic ducks 23 May ■ There was a 45-minute stop at the Great Meteor Crater this morning. Then we continued our easterly trek to the Petrified Forest. All of the little desert towns for miles around were prefaced by big welcome signs, bearing something like: WELCOME TO HOOTOWL JUNCTION In the Heart of Petrified Wood Country we finally reached the Forest itself. I had to admit that all those huge, agatized logs were pretty impressive, especially if you were a Missouri rockhound who ' d spent hours grubbing in gravel bars for pieces of the stuff an inch long. From the Petrified Forest we headed for Albuquerque. The bus was apparently back on the main tourist dr ag; the roadsides were crowded with the billboards of competing " trading posts " loudly proclaiming bargains in steer horns, pottery, turquoise jewelry, and moccasins. All were named in some manner that suggested American Aborigines: Three Arrows Trading Post, Tomahawk Trading Post, or just plain Indian Trading Post. One particularly persistent advertiser was called the Wigwam Trading Post. It turned out to be a circle of concrete teepees. Since this was the next to the last night of the trip, the majority were in favor of having a night on the town in Albuquerque. So Wilbur pulled the bus into the Old Quarter of town about 7, and Dr. Cargo turned us loose, with in- structions to reassemble at 10. Most of the groups made a beeline for the nearest " Mexican " restaurant, then went m search of something to cool their throats. I con- tented myself with browsing in the various shops. The whole area was one enormous joke on us poor, unsuspecting gringos. Most of the shops carried almost exact duplicates of each other ' s stock: exhorbitantly priced turquoise jewelry, and cheap stamped-copper and blue plastic imitations, various pieces of leatherwork, a few wood or onyx chess sets, bolo ties, some saucers with " Souvenir of Albuquerque, N.M. " and a Spanish-style building on them, and some clay pottery. There were a few specialty shops, selling only wrought iron gewgaws or tin pots or 47 varieties of cheese. Behind every counter was a smiling, dark-haired, middle aged woman, who spoke with a faint Latin accent. I had never realized that the prostitution of a culture could be so humorous. It was even more fun when you stopped to realize that you were just another typical stupid gringo mark . . 24 May ■ We stopped for lunch at a pretty little alkali lake in New Mexico. There were five- inch-tall cacti with huge, bright pink fiowers scattered about, brightening the landscape. At least, they were scattered about . . . Now they ' re all planted in one spot. If Dr. Mallory hadn ' t intervened, they would all have been growing in Missouri now. Tomorrow morning we ' re going to have the test over the trip. Dr. Cargo reviewed us tonight, and scared the bejabbers out of us. I ' m not going to worry about it though. If the Lord hadn ' t wanted me to pass this test. He would have pushed me off a cliff in the canyon. 25 May ■ HOME . . . 25 firi no id con 1 Dei lest AclyciAced De iQn 26 " All men are designers. All that we do, almost all the time, is design, for design is basic to all human activity. The planning and patterning of any act towards a desired, forseeable end constitutes the design process. " The class was Art 490, Advanced Design, summer session 1973. The test was Design For The Real World by Victor Papanek. " Design is composing an epic poem, executing a mural, painting a masterpiece, writing a concerto. But design is also cleaning and reorganiz- ing a desk drawer, pulling an im- pacted tooth, baking an apple pie, choosing sides for a backlot baseball game, and educating a child. " Design is the conscious effort to impose meaningful order. " Using $500 furnished by NWMSU, the class of 19 students, under the supervision of Tom Sayer, assistant professor of art, took their classroom into the field by designing and building a play area in the picnic grounds west of College Courts, the trailer park for married students. In this way the students were given a chance to test the ideas given in classroom lectures and the text, lear- ning through actual experience. " . . . design has become the most powerful tool with which man shapes his tools and environments (and by extension, society and himself). This demands high social and moral responsibility from the designer. " After considering the uses of a playground — a play area for children, and the needs of a playground — textures to feel, colors to see, places to jump, crawl, climb, and dig, several plans were drawn. Then the class picked several of the designs which they felt fit the re- quirements best and which were aesthetically pleasing. (continued) . V»»- 27 J (Aduanced Design continued) " . . . We must Stop defiling th e earth itself with poorly-designed objects and structures. " Three structures were built, the local children volunteering to help. A geodesic dome built by an advanced design student three years earlier was donated to the park and placed under the large trees at the south end of the playground. Many telephone poles, cut and fit together into a series of vertical and horizontal poles at different heights, provided a support for a canvas-covered, four-tire inner- tube swing. And a tetrahedron- shaped climbing form was built, with sand pits on two sides and a foam- rubber-filled canvas bag on which children could jump along the third side. (continued) 2B 29 (Advanced Design continued) " As long as design concerns itself with confecting trivial toys for adults, kill- ing machines with gleaming tailfins, and sexed-up shrouds for typewriters, toasters, telephones, and computers, it has lost all reason to exist. " The actual building of the designs brought in factors not in classroom situations. Along with the limitations of a budget, which are easy to ignore if you aren ' t really buying materials, the construction brought out flaws not apparent in the drawn design, such as insufficient structural sup- port. These problems required modifications to the structures as they were being built. No structure at the park was finished identically to the plans drawn at the beginning of the course. All of the problems encountered are a part of the design process. If the designer doesn ' t grow and improve upon his own knowledge, then neither will his designs grow and im- prove. D OL Quoted material from Design For The Real World by Victor Papanek, copyright 1973, used with permission of Pantheon Books, a division of Random House, Inc. 30 31 . . . It ' s going to bring enough money to make our library larger than Harvard ' s. I heard it ' s a Communist movement to overcome the University. All I remember is the article in the Missourian ending with God Bless Our Elba. Whether these rumors are fact or fiction is yet to be proven to the students of NWMSU about the Elba program. Everyone seems to have his own conception about Elba, but what exactly is it? Bob Bush, head of the Elba program on the NWMSU campus, described Elba as a university without walls. An audio-visual aid program using an attache case with a film viewer on one side of the case, it can be used for a learning experience as well as for a sales pitch. The program was designed for people who are already employed, but would like to improve their skills. The Elba Corporation has been working in cooperation with NWMSU for the past year and a half to offer an Associate Technology degree. This degree requires 60 hours taken in combinations of 30 hour majors and 15 hour minors. Such majors offered are life insurance, sales management, professional salesmanship, and a general education major. All classes are held out of the confines of a university, except the general education major, which must be taken in a college or university. It is hoped that students of the Elba program will choose to obtain these 30 general credits on the NWMSU campus. Eight hours of classes are held each month in over 90 cities in the 20-8tate area in which Elba is located. This not only makes Elba known nationwide, but also brings NWMSU to national attention because it is the first and, at present, the only cooperating university. The remainder of each month is spent on the job as a practicum. Five months of classes make up a semester; new semesters are beginning each month due to the popularity of Elba. Over 2,000 men and women have started the Elba program since September of 1973. In two years, or 20 months, these students will receive an Associate of Technology degree from NWMSU. Most have never, and will never, see the Maryville campus, even though all their files and transcripts are held here. Students previously finishing the Elba correspondence courses have found that a pay increase and ease in selling often come with the completion of the course. This, and a college degree, is at present enticing more and more students to the Elba program. Dean Thate is trying to ex- tend the Elba program into the other 30 states and is also persuading other colleges and universities to offer the Associate of Technology degree in conjunction with Elba. At present, very little profit has been obtained by NWMSU because of the high operational costs. In years our library may be as large as Harvard ' s, but as yet the source of such funding is anybody ' s guess. D DC ADMIN ISTRATI VE 0M ' Nf ATI E ' -lo 1 EO G N ' ATI oN REORGANIZATION ll t ei Finding himself between " the devil and the hard rock, " President Foster announced an ad- ministrative realignment and other steps the University is taking to meet future budget reduc- tions. Over a three-year period, the University has lost 1000 out-of-state students. Fees earned from these students were part of the University budget, but legislative action has forced the University to raise out-of-state tuition because these students are not paying taxes to support the Missouri institutions; thus they are now atten- ding schools in their own states. The University, in other words, is faced with the option of reduc- ing its number of students and not remaining within the budget or keeping enrollment of out- of-state students up and being in trouble with the legislature. The gain of Missouri students was not sufficient to offset the loss of out-of-state students; consequently, this past year a deficit budget was necessary because of the lower number of non-resident students. To meet legislative allocations. Dr. Foster cut staff on the administrative, faculty, and support-staff levels to reduce the University ' s personnel budget for the coming year. Part of this reduction includes the lowering of mandatory retirement from the age of 70 to 65, to be effective in 1975. With the exception of two or three departments, the number of faculty was decreas- ed with thought given to not jeopardize the reduced departments ' programs. The staff cut presented the opportunity for reorganization within the administrative staff which will provide for increased communication between all segments of the University community. With the major administrative changes, Dr. Charles Thate, former Vice President for Student Affairs, has become University Provost; Dr. Don Petry, former Vice President for Business Affairs, is Vice President for Administration; Dr. Dwain Small, former Vice President for Academic Af- fairs, is special assistant to the president. Dr. Fred Esser, former Dean of the College of Educa- tion, is now Dean of Under-graduate Studies; Dr. John Mees, former assistant to the Vice President for Academic Affairs, is Assistant Provost. Ad- ministrative positions to be eliminated July 1 are the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, now held by Dr. Robert Barnes, and the Director of Institutional Research, held by Dr. Robert Ont- jes. Because it is anticipated budgetary allocations to the University will be as much as $450,000 less than the University requested for 1974-5, the University has found it necessary to make the faculty and staff reductions. Dr. Foster explained. Most of the reductions involve not replacing persons who will retire, persons who are on one-year interim appointments, and persons in a few other positions. He said most of the affected persons were notified several months ago. By the end of the academic year, the total number of affected persons could total 12 ad- ministrative positions, 24 faculty posts, and 13 support staff positions. D CJ Campus Construction By the beginning of the 1974-75 academic year, two buildings on campus will have a new look. Internal remodeling in parts of the Administration Building and a complete renovation of Martindale Gymnasium are scheduled to be finished by fall. Restoration of hallway, stairway, and entranceways in the Administration Building began this spring. In addition, the Ad Building ' s fourth floor is being remodeled in order to furnish more wardrobe storage areas for the speech and theatre department. The department ' s faculty offices are also to be redone. Work on the Martindale Gymnasium includes an en- tirely new addition to the structure. The building is being expanded to allow for new faculty offices, a dance studio, and more classrooms. The front and entrances of the Gym are also being reconstructed. On completion, the building ' s architecture will be more in concordance with that of Lamkin Gymnasium. Faculty offices have been moved to Perrin Hall. Classes normally held in Martindale have been shifted to Lamkin, Horace Mann, Perrin, and Golden Hall. Also planned is the air-conditioning of Golden Hall, a new recreation area southwest of Phillips Hall, improve- ment of the present baseball field, and a sculpture garden west of Phillips Hall. D JH 36 38 It ' s not nice to rape Mother Nature 39 student Environment 1 ' Kaw« j I N 40 I 41 I 42 ' ' p ' ' ' ' 43 Somewhere along the way you ' ve had a " great class. " Among all of the ones you classify as " lousy " or " all right, I guess " there are a couple that were really worth the time you spent on them, right? So just what is a great class? It ' s easy enough to define a bad class— poor teacher, lack of interest, boring subject matter. The great class is harder to talk about— but you remember that you didn ' t mind getting up in the dark twice a week, even though the professor started his lectures at 7:50 instead of 8 and didn ' t end them until late enough that you had to sprint to your next class across campus. And then there was the time you got so interested in your subject that your research paper was fifteen pages instead of the required eight— and all because the instructor let you use his personal library. You may remember your best class as the one where you fell off the parallel bars fourteen times in one semester, but liked it. Or maybe the health class that concentrated on the problems college kids encounter in- stead of geriatric ailments. Perhaps you recall the time you read controversial books for your class in education while your friend in another section slept through his class. And you were prouder of the " B " you worked so hard for than he was of his unearned " A. " A " great class, " then, is one you want to go to, to work for, to learn from. And, according to the students— the peo- ple who should know — there are some classes at NWMSU that meet these criteria. Nearly every department has a class or two that closes the first day of registration because it or the instructor has had such favorable word-of-mouth advertising. One of the most widely " advertised " of these classes is Film Study, taught jointly by Dr. Carrol Fry and Mr. Jared Stein. This class explores one facet of mass media — the film — as a form of communication; subjects range from " Birth of a Nation " to filmed absurdist drama. Research in Teaching Reading is a favorite with upper- level elementary education students. Participants in the class cite the instructor. Miss Jo Ann Stamm, as the major asset of the class. Another elementary education offer is Dr. Paula Brousseau ' s Individualized Instruction course. Taught at night during the spring semester, this class drew a large following, whose only complaint was that it didn ' t last long enough. Art 490, Advanced Design, led by Mr. Tom Sayre, is always packed when it is offered during the summer ses- sion. Class members deal with both theory and fact; they design a children ' s park, then put their plans into action. The result is a Maryville city playground full of carefully designed, hand-made play equipment. English students recommend any class under Dr. Pat VanDyke or Dr. Mike Jewett. Dr. VanDyke ' s classes in modern literature are extremely popular, while Dr. Jewett makes Shakespeare lovers out of ordinary English majors. One of the best classes in Garrett -Strong is Mr. Patrick Wynne ' s Basic Physiology and Anatomy. Another of the science courses favored by upper-level students is the geology field trip, headed by Dr. Bob Mallory and Dr. David Cargo. This class, carrying one hour of academic credit, travels through the southwest United States to give students a first-hand look at geological formations. History majors contend that the department ' s instruc- tors are all good enough to make choosing of the " best " classes discriminatory. But many of the students mention The Old South, under Dr. William Fleming, and any British history class led by Dr. George Gayler. These classes deal with the areas of the instructors ' doctorates, and students say their expertise is partially responsible for the success of their classes. Participants in the physical education department have their favorite classes, too. One cited by several P.E. majors is Heavy Apparatus under Mr. Paul Meyer. Women students favor gymnastics under Miss Sandra Mull. The head of the health curriculum. Dr. Mike Morris, is highly regarded as a teacher of the required Health Educa- tion class. Dr. Morris, who engineered the course ' s transi- tion from " Hygiene " to " Health, " approaches his subject from a modern, psychological standpoint. So don ' t despair over the 8 o ' clock class that meets three days a week or the one that is offered on the night that everybody else spends at The Place. Look on the bright side: it may — just may — be worth it. D DR 45 MALE CHAUVINIST PAGE 46 47 ' f l jj j lj j - m 48 % SCHOOL LIFE Today could be dangerous. It ' s Saturday, appears to be cloudy, and I have no plans. None. No plans means I have no definite role to assume, a situation that for me often leads to total chaos. If I had a tennis match scheduled for today we would have all known it and Jerry Jock would have gotten up in time for a good breakfast to prepare for the match. Simon Scholar also would ' ve set the alarm if a day of studying had been planned, but we all agreed to do it Friday and leave the weekend free. Well, I ' ve got to get out of bed and plan something before I spend the whole day arguing with myself. Jerry Jock decides to call our regular tennis match because he noticed, while the rest of us spaced out on an overdraft from the bank, that it was not going to rain. Tennis Match is not at home. He is either shacked up somewhere or in the library already. He ' s very studious. We turn on the T.V. and Edward Efficiency notices the disgusting condition of the apartment. He also reminds us, as always, that we had agreed to wash the windows in hope of seeing out. Seeing out is a must in daily wardrobe plan- ning. The rest of us were pretty well into American Bands- tand, and Edward really has to raise hell to get us into ac- tion. First the empty beer cans have to go to the garbage. Dave Degenerate stumbles across a half-full wine bottle and starts to kill it until the rest of us protest against drink- ing in the morning, before breakfast even. I swear you would drink anything, anytime, say Edward and Jerry together, neither of whom drink and naturally are forced to go along on the wild weekend binges Dave has a tendency to go on. After cleaning the plate of noodles from the floor that we dropped yesterday when the newly installed phone rang for the first time, full blast, we all agreed on something: hunger. We are finishing a huge bowl of Grape Nuts just as the rain starts. Since it is raining, we give up on window washing for the idea of calling someone for a dinner date for the evening. Dave wants to call a go-go dancer he met in a stupor one night, but Simon says he would not even con- sider going out with a go-go dancer. Jerry sa ys he won ' t go out unless we call the girl we met at the tennis courts. We would forget about Jerry, but actually he ' s the one the girls like best so we have to have him along. Dave doesn ' t like the tennis player and Edward wants to call the young lady that works at the check out desk in the library; the one that wears skirts that come to her knees, when she is feeling frivolous. It looks like another standoff that will lead to a dateless evening. The entire day looks hopeless. The only solution to a day like this is to slide out with the boob tube and hope for a sunny Sunday so we can go with Jerry to the tennis courts in the afternoon and tag along with Simon in the evening to the library and watch girls while he studies. Maybe we ' ll even agree on a date. Dave Harrison 49 School Life ON CAMPUS ' A by Alan McNarie THE MALE VIEW Dear Folks, Well, the suitcasers have gone for the weekend, and the diehards who stayed behind have just returned from Friday night seafood platter and are anxiously awaiting open house. I ' m taking advantage of the eery calm to dispatch this long-awaited epistle to my eager fans at home. The floor may be a little quieter this semester. About two-thirds of the former residents, including the owners of the two largest stereo systems, have dropped out or moved elsewhere. The new Resident Assistant should help matters. He ' s already recovered two of our missing lounge chairs, and restricted frisbee matches in the hall to daylight hours. People are even starting to stuff towels under their doors when they smoke. My roommate this semester is a broadcasting major. He literally lives, studies, eats, and sleeps to the sound of Top-40 radio. I have to turn the thing off at 1:00 a.m., when I hear him snoring between records. Fortunately, he goes down to the lounge to watch television during prime time, giving me a chance to catnap. It ' s been warm enough to make snowballs for the past couple of days. There are even a few patches of snow on the ground showing through. Most of the past two weeks, however, has been rather frigid. The temperature hovered between -1-20 and -35F, and the snow piled up, an inch or two at a time, until the snowplows were burying parking lot signs. The commuters, of course, could plead bad roads and take a little extra holiday, but we resident students were ex- pected to leave our cozy dens and trudge across the snow to class each morning. A new game has been introduced on campus this month. It ' s called " snow football. " The rules are basically the same as in regular football, except the tackier has (continued on page 53) THE FEMALE VIEW by Sharon Willlams Now we all like to think that we ' re enlightened in- dividuals, don ' t we? If we know Zola or have read Joyce or have even hitch-hiked to East Normalcy, we like to think that we have lived reasonably, (dubiously?) enriched lives. But what are these mundane happenings when com- pared to the thrilling ordeal of college dorm life? Listen, you haven ' t lived until you ' ve entrusted your vulnerable self to a women ' s dorm. If a few months of grey walls, clamoring intercoms, and Wednesday ' s Fish-Wich-on-Bun doesn ' t put hair on your chest, nothing ever will. Take the average Friday night. I am sitting on my bed, thinking intently about nothing, watching my roommate prepare to go drinking. She paces the floor like a lioness, glaring at her feet. Her blue jeans are too short. Or she thinks so, anyway. " My blue jeans are too short! " She grabs her (good grief) Charlie Brown bath towel and makes for the dorm ' s wonderful togetherness-type bathroom. There are 12 other girls in there, too, all in their sweet blue robes and pink plastic hair rollers. Later they will paint on racy russet fingernails and shy-ful eye-ful lilac eye-shadow, and then they will stampede down the circular staircase to conquer the week-end. The rainbow girls will all be out catching falling stars tonight. I am still sitting on the bed when this horrible noise starts. It ' s the radio, crackling like a raspy popcorn popper. I can ' t stand it when it does that. Radios just don ' t live companionably here in the dorm. It must be the walls. Or the wires. Or something. I flee to the hall, and trip over a forum of girls sitting cross-legged on the floor. There is an intense debate going on. I think they ' re going to try to boycott men. " And then I told him that I really didn ' t want any part of it, and he said that I didn ' t really mean that and (continued on page 52) 91 School Life — On Campus (Male View continued) the additional goal of shoving the ball carrier ' s face in the snow until it turns blue. I saw a group of stalwarts playing it on the field between Franken and Phillips Halls yesterday. I recognized most of them as the same characters who play " mud football " there during the warmer weather. The dormitories seem to have come up with some new forms of indoor recreation this semester, also. In addition to the usual frisbee and wrestling matches, we now have " ball tag " , in which the " it " attempts to bean his fellow players with a tennis ball; can tossing, where the object is to hit a metal wastebasket with a beverage can from the distance of 15 feet: and bombing, in which the contestants attempt to drop various objects, ranging from crumpled cigarette packs to a seven-pound brass shot, down the eight-story stairwell to the basement without hitting the guard rails. For those of us who are less athletically inclined, there are still cards. Monopoly, chess, and the ubquitous Risk. The game board is a sort of distorted map of Terra Firma; the object is to conquer the world. Perhaps I should have classified it with the more athletic sports; like all good world conquests, it tends to drive people into a meglomaniacal frenzy, and a four-hour game can require a good deal of stamina. We also study occasionally. In the midst of all this frigidity, someone decided that it was time to have our annual power failure. The black-out left the New Dorms without light or heat for some 16 hours, forcing us to trek over to the Student Union for dinner. As night set in, students began to evacuate to the old dorms, which still had power. But a few hardy souls stayed on, reading or playing cards beneath the emergency lamps in the stairwells. I found a few of the faithful gathered in a room on the southeast corner of the dorm, and spent the evening playing Risk by candlelight. The lunches seem to have improved a little this semester, although they still leave something to be desired at times. The occasional rotten potato will show up, and last week I found frozen peas in my mixed vegetables. Oh, well ... I can always scramble some eggs in the corn- popper. A stereo just came on down the hall, and some odd- sounding giggles are drifting through the wall from next door. Soon the intercom will announce, in an ear-splitting monotone, that " it is now 12 o ' clock and time for all female visitors to leave the rooms, " and the pitter-patter of many little feet will be heard going down the back stairway. I think I ' ll sign off, take a shower, and, (if the creeping slime on the shower floor doesn ' t get me) retire for the night. Until next month, your son. (fa 52 (Female View continued) then I said, how do you know what I mean — you don ' t know what I mean, and then he got mad and said, whaddaya mean by that, and so I said " " Pork chops. " I regretted that right after I said it. Mentioning something like that in such a tense situation could start a riot. " Pork chops? " The girls all look up at me, aghast. " Pork chops again? That makes two Saturdays in a row. " " Three Saturdays. In a row. " Everyone groans in dismay. The poor world is hurtling to destruction in a race car low on gas, humanity has progressed itself right into a corner, and we ' re having pork chops again on Saturday. Suddenly there is a shriek from across the hall. Either someone has become engaged, or the Coke machine is thiev- ing money again, because that side of the floor never says anything, much less screams. I rush over to investigate, and sure enough, it ' s the little girl down the hall, fighting with the Coke machine. I didn ' t stay to see who won. I hate brawls. Besides, it is nearing 8 o ' clock. Time for all the in- tercoms to start talking. All kinds of amazing things will happen between now and midnight. The elevator will run up and down all night, like a butler. There will be a half-dozen rooms, threatened by over-heated instant hair-setters. Connie what ' s-her- name will lock her boyfriend out of the room sometime around 9:30. She always does that. We ' ve never asked her why; she ' s a psychology major and I guess she ought to know. What? Are we all crazy? Why do we stay in these dorms, anyway, where the heaters break down and the house-boys prowl like vertical bloodhounds and we have to have our guys out of the room by midnight? Why do we let ourselves be oppressed by cheerful morning cleaning ladies and greedy washing machines and 50,000 yellow memo pads that goggle at us when we walk down the hall? Ah, but I know. We probably stay here in the dorms because of the emotional, sociological, psychological ex- perience it will bring us. Right? Right? We stay here because it will make us more fulfilled, glorious human beings, and when we ' re 180 years old we can look back and say, " Oh, those were the days, my little, (insert daughter, niece, grand-child, uncle or other) and you haven ' t lived until you ' ve roller-skated down the hall in the middle of a power failure, or thrown your underwear out the window of a college dormitory. " Of course! Just think how funny all your trials and tribulations will seem someday. Think hard. 53 II School Life OFF CAMPUS . 94 I College students accumulate many years of experience in being students. After going through elementary and secon- dary education, they find themselves on the threshold of college. Many live in campus dormitories, but some students choose to go the rocky road of off-campus living. Moving off campus involves many inconveniences and various-sized bumps. Heading the list is the problem of transportation. Getting from here to there has always been a problem, but in this case the need to have guaranteed and adequate transit to and from campus, walking in snow and sub-zero weather to an 8 o ' clock class can be rather touchy. Most assuredly, one would have to own a car or have access to one. " Man cannot live by bread alone. " That worn-out statement does not apply in this situation. Groceries must be bought. Time has to be put aside to visit the local market and cook one ' s meals. If the student is male, this problem may be compounded. Many, but by no means all, male off-campus students shudder at the thought of having to prepare their own meals. Even some female students get a bit shaky at the thought. Much of the off-campus diet centers around the infamous peanut butter and jelly sandwich. Winter is the season to spend more time indoors. This goes for the lower animals as well. Off-campus housing often exhibits various species. One such animal is the com- mon house mouse. He ' s quite cute — until he gets brave and ventures into the shelves. So a cat is obtained, or more likely, a mouse trap. In the dormitories, one pays for room and board in one chunk; off-campus rent is paid monthly. Even scrimping and saving doesn ' t help. There are always next month ' s bills to worry about. Paying rent also involves having to deal with the landlord. Being on the good side of the landowner must be established from the beginning. If the management is older, life styles might have to be adjusted. After all, safe- guarding one ' s privacy must be kept in mind at all costs. (continued) 55 School Life — Off Campus (Off Campus continued) Music shouldn ' t be turned up so loud, and wild parties are a no-no. This leads to the question of where to live. Maryville does not have an acute housing shortage, but to find suitable lodging which fulfills one ' s own expectations may be hard. One place is too small, down the road they want too much money, this place would need furniture, and that place is falling apart. Off-campus living isn ' t easy, but that ' s its advantage. It actually means getting out on one ' s own. Becoming a responsible adult in today ' s world is part of what can be learned from the experience. Too often academic society forgets about the real world and draws a tight circle around its members. Students who remain on campus are still wound tightly within the web of academic idealism. The hard cold facts of real living are simply missing from the realm of on-campus life. There are few mice in the dormitories. Everything is furnished. Meals are already prepared. The dishes are done by someone else. Friends are within shouting distance. Peo- ple are always around. No one is ever isolated. In the dorms, one is always in the middle of everything that is supposed to happen while at college. " You ' ve got it made when you live on campus. " That ' s the catch. It ' s too damn easy. Life isn ' t just throwing food across the table at the cafeteria or playing hide and seek with the R.A. Life is mice, dirty dishes, and wondering where everyone or anyone is. Responsibilities are an integral part of the real world. Off campus living can give a person this. It can show a person how beautiful life is by exposing the ugliness of the real world. For with the knowledge of having actually been through the ugliness and having coped with the in- conveniences and bumps, a person can know true beauty. That ' s part of what being a student really is. In attempting to attain self-awareness, one can begin to know life. Living off-campus has only this in its favor. D JH 56 MAPARTMENTM M OR RENTE M U2-3300m 9 i " 1 I Hl 57 School Life SORORIT(ES 58 Careful plans, order, and spontaneous fun and games are defined by the housekeepers of Roberta Hall in one word: chaos. The way the sorority girls in Roberta Hall throw water and toilet paper around their annexes, it is no wonder there is a shortage. In any given week two rooms may be teepeed and at least one water fight will occur. Contrasting- ly, a ritualized candlelight ceremony will be held, in which a girl announces by blowing out the candle whether she is lavaliered, pinned, or engaged. Formality disappears when the girl ends up in a cold shower. No wonder the housekeepers complain. The girls, all 200 of them, moving in a week before the fall semester starts, cut short a housekeeper ' s calm, peaceful summer. The sisters gather in the halls to make annex and door decorations for formal rush. It ' s a good thing most of the parties are outside, in the union, or in the chapter rooms; five sororities and at least three parties a day make a lot of potato chips, paper cups, sandwich crumbs, popcorn, and napkins for someone to pick up. The last day of rush, before bids are handed out, is fill- ed with long feminine dresses, cakes, and flowers. Competi- tion between sororities is now at its peak. For a week the sororities have been convincing the rushees to go Greek, but most of all to go to their own particular one. The work always pays off, but sometimes not as happily as hoped. No sooner does one rush end than another begins, with open rush continuing all year. More paper cups and crumbs, but more pledges and happy girls. As the weather gets cooler and the days settle into a routine, the Homecoming deadline threatens. The clean walls and carpets are now covered with glue, paper, and chicken wire. Half a float, 6 clown costumes, 2 flats for the variety show, and the queen candidate ' s dress all line the center hall, and the housekeepers are looking forward only to the end of Homecoming. continued 59 School Life — Sororities I (Sororities continued) Peace comes to the housekeepers with the advent of the holiday season. The girls must dig in to their studies to maintain at least a 2.0 average to remain an active member. Christmas is a time of thinking of others, and the Greek women raise money for philanthropies such as the Arthritis Foundation, a hospital for the deaf, or the S.S. Hope. They also sponsor local activities such as parties for the orphans and Headstart children. Finals come and go, as do the girls. They pack, and leave the pine needles and tinsel to add to the housekeepers ' Christmas vacation duties. Warm weather brings the sororities out of winter hiberna- tion. Girls in long dresses are seen going to formals, while others are found in jeans attending the Greek Week games and dances. Finals seem to find their way into the girls ' lives again, as do the preparations for going home. This time the packing is more extensive and the good-byes are longer. The housekeepers again have the final word as they, too, say good-bye — and start cleaning. D DC 61 School Life FRATERN (T(ES The Greeks are back at NWMSU. After a nationwide decline in Greek membership over the last few years, a new, or rather a reestablished, move- ment has caught the attention of students in campuses all across the nation. The Greek men of NWMSU, consisting of six fraternities, pledged 212 men this year, 48 more than last year. This remarkable expansion reflects the current trend toward Greek life. What is it that Greek life has to offer? Each fraternity offers its own life style, with each house containing a brotherhood not attainable by remaining independent. This brotherhood is a love, an understan- ding, and a pride of belonging to the fraternity. Depending on others, and having others depend on you, is a common feeling in Greek life. Living with 30 brothers teaches you lessons in sharing, compatibility, humility, and personal gratification. You are not only wanted, but needed. Dave King (Delta Chi) I 62 63 School Life — Fraternities 1 64 65 tuhtnt mutt Tim Jaques is in the Senate office, eating donuts and drinking Coke. Tim is Student Senate vice- president, and before the 8 p.m. Senate meeting he has a conference with president Ed Douglas and a stu- dent affairs committee meeting. Tim scribbles notes on the back of an envelope as he eats his dinner. He motions to a brick and board bookshelf piled with school catalogs from across the country. " Students don ' t realize the amount of time Senate spends on research. We have a 66 t«olcs, i«Coke, t vice. 8 p.ffi. ' iference nd a slu- ing. Tim of an SiDiients of lime l ' eiiavea new housing proposal — a married students ' dorm, a coed dorm — and meal coupons before the administra- tion now. We read those catalogs to see how housing is run at other i schools. Then we looked at special conditions on this campus — empty dorms, why some students prefer off- campus housing, financial situations — then wrote our proposal. We made it as concise and persuasive as possi- ble, backing up all recommendations with supportive facts. " (Continued) 67 (Student Senate continued) " Now we wait. If a proposal is turned down, we start all over, reworking the points the administration disagreed with and resubmitting it. All this takes time, but if we keep at it, it gets done. Stuff we did four years ago is taking place now. The time it takes for proposals to be acted upon, plus poor communication between Senators and students, has created an extreme lack of interest in the student body toward Senate affairs. In the last few years they ' ve been lucky to get enough students to run in elections, and the candidate often doesn ' t have any opponents. Just getting students to vote is a problem. Tallies of 95-to-70 are fre- quent results. This slow but sure pace for getting things done often disillusions some Senators. " ... Student Senate is a fairly ineffectual group, holding space in time but for no very im- portant reason ... " wrote one Senator to the Northwest Missourian. But Senate isn ' t ineffectual. In spite of student apathy, their record is good. In 1970-71 they started the women ' s key system, allowing girls to stay out past closing. The same year the Student Bill of Rights was drafted, detailing the students ' " positive rights under the law as well as their obligations. " In 1971-72, intervisitation was introduced and course evaluation forms were issued. Dead-day before finals and the option of taking 16 hours pass-fail were established in 1972-73. But all that is in the past. This school year Senate was instrumental in the acquisition of a full time doctor, ex- tended library hours, and a recruitment program, among numerous other projects. Some of these are listed on page 69. Part of the problem of student apathy is that few students realize what Senate does because announcements concerning new policy come through the administration, not directly from the Senate, even when the change is the result of a Senate proposal. This often leads to the assump- tion that Senate is " ineffectual. " True, none of the accomplishments of Senate are earth-shattering, stop-the-war, salvation-of-mankind decisions, but they do help make the school a better place in which to learn; a better place to live. There is no glory for a Student Senator; no winning touchdown with seconds remaining, just hard work, hurried dinners of Coke and donuts, and the pleasure of seeing a proposal your committee has worked on for months passed and put into effect. D 01 »Vc. m . • 7 ; Hifl 0 6- P. Pc M PRE Dl Ei ' E SPE ho; API SEI 68 SENATE ACCOMPLISHMENTS RECRUITMENT: 35 students went to over 60 high schools to recruit students for NWMSU during Christmas break. More recruiting is planned. FULLTIME DOCTOR: Mr. Dizney hired for the health center to offer family planning among other services. STUDENT ACTIVITIES FORM: Forms are available at the placement office for the sponsor of an organization a student is active in to fill out concerning the student ' s leadership, etc. EXTENDED LIBRARY HOURS: During mid-term and final weeks the library is open until midnight. BLEED-IN: Because 226 people donated blood, every student on campus is now guaranteed blood if needed for the rest of the year. ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF MISSOURI: Senate joined this organization which provides literature concerning bills of student interest in the Missouri legislature. MUSCULAR DISTROPHY DRIVE: Collected $1,048. UNITED FUND DRIVE: Collec ted over $100. STUDENT SENATORS ATTENDED BOARD OF REGENTS MEETING STUDENT SENATORS MET WITH CITY COUNCIL MEMBER. POLICE DEPARTMENT, AND LOCAL MERCHANTS. ORGANIZATION LIST: updated PARKING CHANGES: All lots are now open after 3:00 rather than 5:00 IN PROCESS COURSE SUMMARY PAMPHLET: Each teacher evaluates his course as to material to be presented, number and type of tests, books needed, attendance re- quirements, etc. RENTER ' S RIGHTS GUIDE: to be completed at the end of the year BANKRUFT ' CY CLAUSE: Student with extenuating circumstances can drop an entire semester ' s grades from his transcript. RE-EVALUATION OF BULLETIN BOARD RULES REVISION OF STUDENT SENATE CONSTITUTION DORM REVISION: Proposed changes in dorm living include improvement of existing dorms and special dorms for married students and students who are 21 or older. PRESIDENTS ' CAUCUS: Second annual meeting of presidents of all organizations DUTIES AND COMMITTEES WHO ' S WHO: 19 students were chosen from over 50 applicants STUDENT-FACULTY ATTRITION COMMITTEE: Proposed that freshmen and sophomores also have faculty advisors ENERGY COMMITTEE: Coordinates student conservation of energy on campus VANDALISM COMMITTEE: Publicizes damage done to school property, offering a $25 reward for apprehension and conviction of persons destroying school proper- ty. SPEAKERS BEFORE SENATE: Jerry Drake discussed appropriations to this school, majority rights bill, equal rights amendment, and matters important to the school. Don Petry discussed the school budget. HOMECOMING ELECTIONS APPROVAL OF FUND RAISING PROJECTS, POSTERS, AND SPEAKERS SERVICE ON STUDENT-FACULTY DISCIPLINE COMMITTEE. TRAFFIC COURT, AND HOUSING BOARD Pam Bergman Patty Courtney Pat Day Mary DeVore Ed Douglas Ann Frank Paul Frazier Gloria Gillham Sally Grace Gene Harmegnies Dennis Harris Jim Horner Neil Hubbard Tim Jaques Becky Malick Ron Manship Linda Martin Robert Miles Rich Miller Matthew Perry Bruce Peterson Cynthia Peterson Chris Pierce Chuck Puett Karis Richardson Donna Smith Robin Smith Mike Snodgrass Dewey Strobels Diane Taylor Ted Vawter Secretary Roberta Off-campus Off-campus President Senior Sophomore Senior Franken Off-campus Off-campus Soph. Pres. Dieterich Vice President Junior Senior Pres. Millikan Junior Junior Pres. North Complex Off-campus Sophomore Off-campus Freshman Freshman Hudson Fresh. Pres. Off-campus Phillips Off-campus Off-campus «9 J union BonRD annual report i = Back in the good old days when a faculty sponsored organization programmed a dance, or more spectacular- ly, a concert, the students of Northwest Missouri State College more or less flocked to it. Everyone went because everyone else (excluding suitcasers) went. Springtime erupted with activity from spring-fevered students who vented their energy through Walk Out Day and Ugly Man weekend. There was a unified feeling of school spirit, making things like Christmas formals, Homecom- ing queens and Who ' s Who honors popular. Eventually, a group of students was selected to take charge of programming social and entertainment events on campus. This group, a subcommittee of Student Senate, was labeled the Union Programming Council, and has gone through stages of acceptance, clique-iness, criticism, change, and more criticism; some of it justified, some not. Union Board faced more disastrous complications than usual in 1973-74. Like everyone else, their budget was cut; unfortunately movie rental and group booking prices weren ' t. Four major groups broke concert con- tracts, one group cancelled twice, and one concert group showed up two hours late. That situation was eased slightly when a new booking agency was employed. One concert. Black Oak Arkansas and Brownsville Station, turned out to be an almost unbelievable success. So much for concerts. There are always the weekend Den movies; weekend after weekend of mostly " B " -rated movies. Many students have come to expect them, and truck over to the Union after (or for) Sunday supper to wait for the show. But, there ' s got to be more to do on weekends than see movies. Well, since MSU has acquired a reputa- tion as a party school, and since Union Board just can ' t sponsor keggers, it becomes a problem of trying to read the minds of thousands of people. Usually those people aren ' t much help, either. The fault is partly Union Board ' s. People walking past the madly painted office, a left over of some long-forgotten co-chairmen, are supposed to feel friendliness surging out the door, but often it ' s more of an atmosphere of " Who ' s friend are youY to those who step in. That isn ' t the impres- sion intended by Union Board, but that ' s the way it happens frequently. Union Board, on the other hand, has to cope with complaints of " Why don ' t we ever have anything (continued) 70 Mrs. IJ ' re cxi M.ll.kan says j lieu, never get ; ahvi U ' B.-potlic.- i4M ■ ' . Jrfw over tKere latnui a. ,_. eft»xr -»- ••■- -■ ' iv iHlili tL rifi ■if -»- i .- ' ;■ «» «(» ' ■ ' ' ' ♦•. iI- ISA ' ' £ A I J ■» . • " ■ ■: . - « " ' - " " ' 71 but the people uiho did shoui up held CI 90od liffle. (Union Board, continued—) to do? " from people who don ' t offer suggestions or support events that are programmed. It ' s not simply a problem of what ' s going on this weekend. The Christmas formal and Tower dance died due to lack of interest, and Joe Toker Daze is suffering the same illness. Even the once popular Den dances are poorly attended. Just what does it take to arouse the interest of MSU students anymore? Why do you have to be either drunk or 100 miles away from Maryville to have a good weekend? Maybe if someone redefined " fun " Union Board, as well as all other campus organizations who strive to stir up enthusiasm among the students, would have more to work with. Maybe if the students weren ' t afraid to look like they were having fun (which of course makes them look like high-schoolers) they wouldn ' t be so inhibited about helping Union Board spend their student activity fund. D SD 1 Union Board was headed this year by Denny Cox, (left) who succeeded Paul Farr as president. The committees were chaired by Glen Geiger, Pat Handley, Steve Jacobsen, Nancy Ketchem, Lee Kortemeyer, Sue Kroeger, Ken Parker, Jim Reynolds, Kathy Schwarz, and Bob Watkins. Second semester replacement for outgoing so-chairmen were Sheila Davis, Ken Furst, Jeannin Lough, Dave Messick, and Marian Pfannansteil. This year a group of 48 teachers, students, and staff members from NWMSU spent a week of their semester break in Winter Park, Co. on Union Board ' s fifth annual ski trip, (below) The yearly All Nite P.A.R.T.Y. was expanded to two parties this year, as was the annual recruitment meeting. The usual Den movies received some variety from a Halloween creature-feature, a pizza night, a hamburger- eating contest, (below, left) and a week-long film festival. Other programs included Ron Livingston speaking an In- dian culture, (p. 71, upper) free nights in the games area of the Student Union, several concerts, and Joe Toker Daze. D SD SW ■ i 11 ' To inform, entertain, influence, and educate are the aspects of campus communications. The Northwest Missourian, KDLX-KXCV, ITV (KMSU), and Tower try to reach students and the community. Often this outreach has been labeled public relations. Good or bad, it is a large part of campus media. The Missourian has been called just a P.R. paper by students and faculty. To combat this image, the Missourian has encouraged its readers to take an active voice by writing letters which appear in a " readers talk out " section. More time has been devoted to editorial material and fact-probing of campus issues. Although the Missourian is still a favored trash can liner, it is being read because of the attempt to bring student opinion to an apathetic cam- pus. Rad io on campus has come a long way from its modest clothes-closet beginnings to the modern AM and FM studios. KXCV-FM is an educational station that reaches out to listeners in Maryville and surroun- ding communities. To reach and hold this large audience, new program- ming has been introduced. This in- cludes Brain Bowl, in which area high school students compete for scholarships, program features on local organizations, and coverage of local fairs and festivals. KXCV is not the only aspect of campus radio to change this past year. KDLX, the carrier current AM station, has experienced a new era of professionalism. In previous years KDLX had sold advertising, but not on an aggressive basis. This years sales staffs were organized to help professionalize the station ' s sales ap- proach. In the past year KDLX has sold more advertising spots than ever before. By improving the sales aspect of the station, students can better realize what the on-job situations will be like. KDLX has also changed its programming format. The format is now popular music with the " bubble gum " thrown out. (continued) CAMPUS COMMUNICATIOITS 74 MISSOURIAN KDLX-KXCV 75 ITV- (Communications continued) Campus television has moved its studios into what was formerly the browsing room in Wells Library. With the new and larger ITV facilities, programming could be expanded. In order to reach more students, ITV has placed television sets in Wells Library and the Student Union. These sets are locked into KMSU, so students are able to come in contact with campus television during the day. ITV also works with different departments in preparing educational programs and presenting the KMSU news. Students can work in television practicum or be hired to help with programming. But, like the Missourian and KDLX-KXCV, ITV has had problems in becoming a creditable media on campus. As for the Tower, its problems are no different. D DT HBH r ' i I 76 TOWER 77 I JK eligious Hilt 78 II The fad should have been over. But religion apparently is more than just a fad. The Jesus Freak has establish- ed himself as a permanent figure on campus, an alternative life-style to the Place on Saturday night. People no longer feel that they have to go to church. But student atten- dance at the local churches continues to swell. One group of students has even formed its own church, the Full Faith Church of Love. Two former NWMSU students have opened a Christian bookstore uptown. On campus, different religious organizations, led by non- denominational groups such as the Navigators and the All Christians, have started Bible studies, witnessing missions, and fellowships. The three campus religious centers, Newman House, Wesley Student Center, and the Baptist Student Union, provide counseling services, hold worship ser- vices, and sponsor lectures and study groups on topics ranging from the Bi- ble to Women ' s Rights to the culture of India. And the students respond. They meet in the dormitories and apartments, in the Union and in the centers and in the churches. They pray to God and Yahweh and Allah. And who knows? Perhaps Someone is listening. D AM IIIIIIIIH J 79 Bealth Center From the University of Pretoria in South Africa to Northwest Missouri State University is quite a distance to travel, but not as far as the health center has come in the past 30 years. In July of 1973 the health center ob- tained a doctor. This is the greatest accomplishment since the center moved from Lamkin Gym to Colbert Hall. Dr. Desmion Dizney received her medical training at the University of Pretoria and did her internship in Rockford, 111. She practiced medicine in developing countries before becom- ing a member of the staff at Crossroads Health Center in Dallas, Tex. She left Dallas to come to the NWMSU campus to serve the students. If you are one of the 50 students go- ing to the health center daily, you would be asked by the secretary if you want to see the nurse, even though Dr. Dizney is present. This is because approximately 15 c of the cases can be handled by one of the two RNs on the staff. All other cases are sent to Dr. Dizney. The center can handle only minor illnesses and wounds due to lack of facilities. All illnesses beyond the control of the health center go to St. Francis Hospital. Dr. Dizney is in hopes of expanding the center to meet the specialized needs of the students, but because of lack of space and money, these are long-term plans. 80 81 82 counse cen ing er Fall 1973 saw a complete turnover in the Student Counsel- ing Center. The former staff of three left NWMSU. leaving vacancies for two counselors, who were hired during the summer. One of those hired chose to accept a different posi- tion, leaving the entire center under the management of Ac- ting Director Frank Urtz. Mr. Urtz came to NWMSU immediately after receiv- ing his Master ' s degree in counseling and psychology from Ohio State University. While working on his degree. Mr. Urtz acted as an assistant director of a residence hall and worked in the counseling office and rehabilitation centers. Although this is the first campus on which he has had a major counseling role, he found his job to be about what he expected. Individual and group counseling with students, facul- ty, and staff occupies most of Mr. Urtz ' s time. Group sessions in personal growth and career planning are currently in progress, with plans for special interest groups for the shy or overweight under consideration. Mr. Urtz trys to solve individual ' s problems including those involving in- trapersonal relationships, marital life, social situations, drug abuse, and grades. His major concern is to help the students cope with the day-to-day stress of college life. In his efforts to aid students in choosing a major. Mr. Urtz administers interest and personality tests. He also operates workshops and retreats at various times for such groups as Student Senate, Union Board, and Residence Assistants. D TS »,••••■. ' » ■ • ' •• ' • »■ ' .. ' , • ■ .• ' . ' • ■ ' ■ ' 83 84 85 ) BOOK 1 BOOK 2 BOOK 3 BOOK 4 Joe Toker Daze 96 Black Homecoming 120 Spring Sports 100 Fall Sports 122 Graduation 108 Homecoming 130 CHRONOLOGY Registration 110 Theatre At NWMSU 138 Teresa Hilt and Performing Arts and Linda Webb 112 Lecture Series 146 Intramurals 114 Winter Sports 154 Blacli Oak Arkansas 116 Debate 162 All Nile P.A.R.T.Y. 118 Lecturers 164 Black Concert 166 In staging this year ' s Joe Toker Daze, the industrious members of the Union Board seemed, for a while, to be locked in a head-on battle with Fate herself. The Board had originally planned to get the popular 50 ' s style rock group, Sha-Na-Na for the Saturday night concert of the annual spring celebration. But 31 days before their scheduled May 5 appearance, the group cancelled and took off on a European tour. Mason Proffitt was then enlisted to play the concert. But on Friday, May 4, Proffitt was involved in a traffic accident. The concert was finally played by a group called Our Damn Band and the team of Johnson and Drake. Even the weather refused to cooperate, sending a peppering of showers which reduced attendance at the frisbee, skateboard, and egg-tossing contests, and forced the outdoor concerts of Pride, Everyday People, and Looney Toons to move into Lamkin Gym. The sun did come out for the bicycle race, however, and 27 cyclists, the largest field ever to start, toiled around the four-mile course. (continued) m (Joe Taker continued) The Bearcat soapbox derby was marred by the first serious accident in its history. Vicki West, the Alpha Omicron Pi entrant, suffered a sprained back when her soapbox racer hit a curb and overturned. But it was still spring, and the students were going to celebrate, come what may. The bands proved that they could play just as well indoors as out. Those who came to the Saturday night concert found that Johnson and Drake, though not well known, were still well worth the admission price. Once more the Union Board triumphed over the forces of evil. □ AM 99 It was a very good sports year in 1972-73 for Northwest Missouri State University student athletes. Three outright Missouri Inter- collegiate Athletic Association championships and a tie for another were ample indications. But despite its dominance in cross country, tennis, baseball, and football, the Bearcats fell 2 ' ■• points short of nailing down their initial MIAA All-Sports Championship since 1941-42. Southwest Missouri State ' s Bears edged the Bearcats 31-33 ' 2 for their first All-Sports title since 1970. Northeast Missouri State was a close third with 34 points. Southeast Missouri State and Lin- coln tied for fourth with 43 and Central Missouri State and Missouri-Rolla were sixth and seventh, respectively, with 44 ' . ' and .51 points. too GOLF The 197. ' ? Gold team compiled a 6-3 record but fell off during tournament competition as they placed 22nd out of 27 in the Missouri Southern tour- nament and 10th out of 13 in the Heart of America tournament. Ryland Milner coached the golfers as they used the course of the Maryville Country Club for their home matches. NWMSU Opponent 4(K) 419K(K-khiirsl 4CK) ;i9fiMUs( iiri Western I ' lth Heart of America ' rciiirnanienl 63:! 660 William .Jewell 971 993 Rockhnrst 7 11 Peru State 11 1 (Jraceland r ' i 9 ' J Peru State 6 12 Central Missouri S ' i 6 ' J Missouri Western Charles Dieker Mark Dunlap Richard (iieseke Guy Humphreys Kevin Miller Steve Morrison William Penniston Mark Pettegrew Patrick Pettegrew Frank Strong 101 BASEBALL On the strength of a 6-4 MIAA record (21-15, overall), the Baseball Bear- cats surprised the entire league by walking away with the title. Going into the last day of the MIAA season all seven teams in the league were tied for first with .500 records. First year Coach Jim Wasem ' s team was the only one to pull out double victories and thus produced the best season since the sport was revived in 1963. The Bearcats then hosted the NCAA Midwest Regional Tourna- ment but lost its first two games in the double elimination tournament. NWMSU Opponent 10 1 2 1 2 9 5 4 11 3 4 2 4 4 5 2 6 12 13 6 4 4 4 2 1 13 3 1 13 3 1 4 4 2 8 1 2 12 2 3 2 7 6 7 4 1 2 3 3 2 2 1 8 2 6 6 3 17 3 3 8 1 13 Peru State Peru State Belhaven Mississippi College Millsapps Millsapps Mississippi College Southern Mississippi Southern Mississippi Rockhurst Rockhurst Central Missouri State Central Missouri State .John F. Kennedy .John F. Kennedy Missouri Western Missouri Western Lincoln University Lincoln University Fort Hays State Benedictine Fort Hays State Washburn University Washburn University Northeast Missouri State Northeast Missouri State Nebraska Wesleyan Nebraska Wesleyan Southeast Missouri State Southeast Missouri State JohnF. Kennedy .John F. Kennedy Southwest Missouri S tate Southwest Missouri State UMSL South Dakota State 102 Byron Benson -lac-k Blake Ilavid Blum Noel Bogdanski Randall Bretag Keith Buckingham Randy Burns Brad Cochran Ronald Clark Tim Crone •John Foley Roanld .lackson William Krejci Tony Kuhljergen I ' aul Lemon Scoll Lewis Rcmald Little Cie irge Moulton Doug McCrary Bart MfNeil Doug Pendgraft Curtis Priest Lawrence Province Michael Riley David Rooney Michael Rooney Larry Ross Ken Steeples David SteinhoCf Donald Strickland David N ' aughn Steve Willoughby ■John Wilson .loseph Wingate Michael Wulbecker 103 TENNIS The 1973 tennis team combined inter- national and local talent to rack up an impressive 17-3 dual record plus winning the championships in the Doane tournament, Northeast Missouri State tournament, and the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association tournament. Also, in two separate Oral Roberts tournaments, the Bearcats won the consolation title both times. After powering its way through the toughest schedule in the school ' s history, the team picked up 51 of a possible 54 points as they took five of six singles championships and all three doubles titles in the MI A A tour- nament held in Cape Girardeau. Three Bearcats netters came away with AU-American honors as the Cats of Coach John Byrd placed fifth in the NCAA College Division tourna- ment. Those taking high honors for the Green and White were Phil White, Dave Imonitie, and Ulf Hen- nig. 104 I WVMSU Opponent 9 Nebraska-Lincoln 9 Texas Wesleyan 8 1 Texas Christian 3 (i Samford 6 Southwest Baptist 6 :i Missouri-Colunihia 6 3 Tulsa 6 3 Oklahoma State 9 Cowley Community JC 9 Drake University 9 Washburn 8 1 Southwest Baptist 6 1 Southwest Missouri 9 Southern Colorado State 7 Colorado College :i fi Air Force Academy 9 Iowa State 2 7 West Texas Stale 6 :! Oklahoma State 7 2 Tulsa •lonath an Bell F ' eler rarr Kdward Douglas Ulf HenniK David Imonitie Jukka Narakko Norman Kiek John VanCleave Philip White Paul Z ellhoefer 105 TRACK The outdoor track team did well dur- ing the regular 1973 season, but when it came time for the MIAA meet, the ' Cats didn ' t seem to have it. In regular season action the Bearcats of Coach Earl Baker won four of the five duals they competed in. But they placed only sixth in the MIAA meet. INDOOR TRACK SCORES Bob Karnes Invitational Doane Triangular Graceland Triangular Central Missouri State Nebraska Omaha Invitational MIAA Championships No team totals Second place No team totals 78 - ■ - 67 Third place tie Fifth place OUTDOOR TRACK SCORES Harding College SEMS Triangular UM-Rolla CMS Relays Washburn University NWMSU Quadrangular SWMS Relays MIAA Championships 105 1 2 - -30 ' 2 Third place 100 - - 44 No team totals 94 - - 51 First place No team totals Sixth place TEAM MEMBERS Ronald Beegle Robert Belcher David Betz Dennis Betz Ten Brownrigg Dennis Clifford Ronnie DeShon Donald Dettmann Mark Dulgarian Glen Geiger Ernest Greiner William Hindery Gary Howell Loel Kimble Ronnie Musser Mark Randall Nelson Randall Philip Seifert Michael Smith Stan Sonnenmoser Ron Swift Adrian Ulsh William Warner William Welch John Wellerding Robin Willsie Ronald Woolsey 106 WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL The 197. " women ' s softball team com- piled a 5-3 record as they also took se- cond place in the state tournament and a second in the Southwest Missour i State University tourna- ment. Coach Mary Jo Mier will be returning 12 of the 15 letter winners to the 1974 team. WOMEN ' S TRACK The women ' s track team used the Iowa State Indoor Championships, the Iowa Federation Indoor, the Drake Invitational (second), the Bearcat Relays, and the Missouri State Championships (second), to tune up for the National Cham- pionships held at California State College in Hayward. Coach Janet Moss took six girls to the Nationals. n Rick Eisiminger 107 Two speakers with similar messages marked the graduation of more than 1,200 persons from NWMSU in 1973. Both Judge J. P. Morgan, of the Missouri Supreme Court, who spoke during the May ceremony, and Congressman Jerry Litton, of Missouri ' s Sixth District, who spoke at the August ceremony, advised the graduates to get involved in politics within established methods. Judge Morgan commented that the present problems of the U.S. (i.e. Watergate) are a " weakness of men, not a weakness of the great government you have. " He advised the graduates to work within the realm of established institutions and rules of law, but not to lose faith in our form of govern- ment. Representative Litton advised the graduates to get involved in politics, despite Watergate. He noted that the situation shows that it was " not the system that caused these events but a lack of use of the system. " The 897 graduates, including 572 persons who completed their degree requirements in December, 1972, heard Judge Morgan during the spr- ing ceremony. Of these graduates, 63 were graduated with highest honors and 182 with honors. Judge Morgan, a 1940 graduate of NWMSU, and Dr. J. A. Kinder, superintendent of schools in Rochester, Minn., received Distinguished Alumni Awards. Closed circuit television in Charles Johnson Theatr e was the closest some relatives and friends could get to the ceremony, which was held in Lamkin Gymnasium before a standing-room- only crowd. At the end of the 1973 summer ses- sion 315 students were graduated. Of these, six persons graduated with highest honors, while 22 graduated with honors. The August ceremony was also moved indoors from Ricken- brode Stadium to Lamkin Gym- nasium because of the weather. D KD 108 (graduation 109 110 f E5i5TE TlQf J NWMSU swarms only on rare occasions; registration day is one of them. On registration day there are 26,357 people on campus, and half of them are in front of you in the book line spiraling around the library. The other half of them are in front of you when you pay your fees six days later. Then you read a report from the computer who sits in the Ad Building tabulating student numbers and it says: Students registered — 4,969 graduate students — seniors — juniors — sophomores — freshmen — unclassified — and you wonder where the other 21,388 people went Don ' t worry, they ' ll be back next fall D SD 111 Tvs o Coeds Are Dead . . . 112 . . .WHY? 113 Dear Diary, I quit football clinic today. I could have made the team with hard work and effort. After the past three days of practice, I feel unnecessary to the team. The super jocks didn ' t ap- preciate my eagerness and enthusiasm — I guess no one can get overly excited about a 5 ' 3 " , 132-pound freshman. Some- day I ' ll make my mark in the world of athletics . . . September 15 I played on an intramural football team today. I actually got to play! The guys on the teams were not all super jocks to compete with. There was one guy, though, a 204 pounder, that made me nervous. Ha! I ran so fast past him once, he didn ' t know what was coming off — this happened to be the winning touchdown! October 19 Football intramurals are over. We could have had first place easy, but I turned my ankle during the first half of the playoff game. Yesterday we had a tug-of-war contest. I arched my back, dug in my heels, and WHAM — the other team fell like flies! December 5 I got a nickname today— Iron Butterfly. Swimming in- tramurals were today, and I entered in the butterfly, breaststroke, and free style. The butterfly was last and I was a little tired from having entered the other two, but my arms and muscles worked together and brought me a first. I have a wrestling match next week. No sweat, no 130-pound guy can be too tough. January 13 I have found MY sport. Basketball! I made 16 points in our game tonight. I didn ' t even come to the shoulders of some of the players, and they weren ' t watching for me to zoom around and knock the ball away from them. We had all types of guys playing tonight. The number of intramural teams entered isn ' t restricted. Like one fraternity entered six teams; it just depends on how many guys are interested. Independents and fraternities compete separately, and eventually play against each other in the finals. The best part is that everyone has a chance to be on a team. Who would ever believe that a 5 ' 3 " guy would be the high point scorer in a basketball game! Intramural volleyball, paddle- ball, pingpong, handball, weightlifting, track, and softball are all on my schedule. I won ' t have much time to be writing in this . . . my team needs me. D CJ INTRAMURALS 114 115 BWCK OA RbaMSAS hot and nasty Arbiw they I reservi iiiilv a And 1 S-__ •« i 4i 1 IVjA w iv • ' 1 f f !9 ; i ■ .:. - .. i_ The finly ref retlahle (hinn hImhiI the him k ' »nk ArkatKsas aiul Hniwiisville Slatuui i inn til was that it had to Ik- htld iii I {iinkiii Iht- 1 iuvmI wa.s sniothermf; to hetjm with and it was lusi laiiis enough outside to makt ' cvuvone steam when they got into the gvni I ' lieu there weie the reserve seat chairs to (oiHeiid with, lhe n not only a prohlem to luwi, get to and slay lomioi table iti, they also get in the way when H(Hi reserve seat ticket holdei an then leei traiii|)lJng to the nnisn The nuisit It tripped ovei every hea i tin gym, slammed against the walls, and got to soiu . ears through the lop ol youi head ' And everyone apparently loved it Kveiy lime f there was a break in the miisu there was the sound ot someone ' s well hidden bottle breakuig under the bleachers Yon (ant be expeited to i " have (nil without a lilllf help can you ' Speaking ol haying luii. Jim Dandy looked like he was f aviiig perleiled the art ol stnil ling, he did so, bai k and lorth lor ovei an houi « What emotion his xone di(in ' l ilisplay hi body I did I Kmotion, that s a gooti woid ll wii mi II emotional com t-rl loi eMisniie tonceined. the I kind we should piobably Iimm iiiom ol I I si • m Nite P.A.R.T.Y. Free from i : ' V- ' last showing ' Last spring ' s Joe Toker Daze disaster, winter-style ... or so went the rumors when R.E.O. Speedwagon, scheduled to play at a concert to kick off the All-Nite P.A.R.T.Y., cancelled the engagement. Students were placated, though, with the promise of Ozark Mountain Daredevils, an even more popular group. Two days before the event, however, Ozark Mountain followed the lead of the earlier group, and Union Board was left without the major concert they had planned. A few grumbles later, NWMSU students forgave, forgot, and prepared to enjoy the now twice- annual P.A.R.T.Y. Attracted, perhaps, by the implications of the ti- tle of " The Schlitz Movie Orgy Rides Again " , students packed the east end of the Den to watch the 3 V2-hour film. No one knew exactly what to expect, but the crowd quickly got into the black-and-white barrage of TV and movie nostalgia. When the mind boggled at fast- moving clips of Mickey Mouse, Jungle Jim, and American Band- stand, there were alternatives: half- price bowling and pool in the games area, a free dance featuring Wheat in the ballroom, and Phil White ' s coffeehouse entertainment. Hunger pangs were alleviated with Union Board-made ham and cheese sandwiches and donuts. At 2:00 a.m., the dance had ended and the movie " Airport " began in the den. By the end of the movie the crowd of 1000 had thinned to a few hard-working co-chairmen and com- mittee members who had the tedious task of cleaning up after the party. D DR 118 i ' 119 i: BLACK Love and black pride set the mood as Valerie Cannon freshman sociology-psychology major, was crowned Miss Black Northwest University at the third and last annual Black Homecoming Pageant, October 13, 1973. Talent numbers revolving around the theme " Afrodisiac " included modern dance, monologues, and singing by contestants Sheri Brown, Doris Figgous, Sharon Ford, Janie Runnels, Joyce Wesley, and Miss Cannon. The pageant portion of the festivities ended with all contestants singing " The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face. " iiomccominc A small audience heard McKinley Glover, MSU student, deliver a monologue entitled " And We Own the Night. " A vocal group from Tarkio, " Konkaya, " performed preceeding the crowning of the queen. Diane Howard and Greg Hildebrand again provided their services as emcees. D KD 120 ■k k ■■■1,1 " J yi ( I Pi 1 1 1 -Ji M 121 Football 1973 was a season of ups and downs with the breaks going about equally for the Bearcats and the opposition, completing the season with a 6-4 overall, 4-2 conference record. Coach Gladden Dye led the Cats to consecutive winning seasons for the first time since 1964-65. The Big Green was in strong contention for the conference title until the final game upset, bringing defeat at the hand of SWMSU Bears. It was an exciting season, with several games decided in the last seconds. The defense put up a consistently strong front and offensive statistics were good. Much of the season ' s story was told in 35 turnovers for the Bearcats. Games came down to who capitalized on the breaks most effectively. The games were essentially team efforts, but names like Jim Albin, Joe Wingate and John Beeson came up consistently. Senior tailback Jim Albin rushed for 965 yards in spite of a serious ankle injury which kept him from playing much of the last two games. Junior John Beeson was leading quarterback and senior Joe Wingate led the team in interceptions, punt returns and kick run- backs. These and the many other talented athletes made 1973 a football season to remember with pride. O KG 122 123 Jim Albin Randy Baehr John Beeson Brent Behrens Steve Boswell Russell Brownrigg William Buckner Ed Butler Steven Carrier Dave Chew Mark Christian Lilbon Clark Verle Clines Michael Corbett Don Costello Randal Cox John Dean Ron DeShon Craig Diggs Roger Eaton Doug Eckermann Randall Euken Michael Gibbons Roy Gibson Rex Hainey Frank Hantak Ron Harris Richard Hawkins William Hedge Steven Henderson Gary Heyde Kevin Hombs Henry Hummert Arthur Hyde Michael Kennedy Scott Kent Mark Lancaster Howard Lemonds John Maitz Gerald Middleton Steven Miller Keith Mussallem Ronnie Musser Jim Maddick Greg McDonald James McNeal John O ' Guin Ronald Oviatt Mike Papini Gary Patton Mark Peters Steve Pfeiffer Greg Pretz Steve Rhodes Quentin Richardson Doug Rinas Dennis Russell Kenneth Rutter Ricardo Shipp Robin Smith Steve Stokes Wes Strange Thomas Sumner Donald Thompson Joe Thompson David Thornton Michael Weibert Darryl Wilkinson Bradford Williams Gregory Williams Michael Williams Joseph Wingate Richard Witt David Wright Gregory Wright 124 I 125 126 NWMSU Opponent 13 15 William Jewel 14 10 Pittsburg 68 7 Peru State 14 30 Mankato State 15 7 Central Missouri State 31 21 RoUa 3 7 Lincoln 7 6 Northeast Missouri State 14 7 Southeast Missouri State 19 24 Southwest Missouri State 127 CROSS COUNTRY The cross country Bearcats finished their second consecutive successful year with a 5-1 dual meet record and high placing in four tournaments. NWMSU finished second to SWMSU in the MIAA conference and 13 of 26 in the National College Athletic Association, Division II. John Weller- ding and Duane Kimble set the pace for the high finish in the NCAA meet at Wheaton, Ohio. D KG 128 il + NWMSU Opponent 18 40 Peru 15 46 Washburn 22 33 CM SI I 32 23 NEMSU 17 38 Peru 16 39 Tarkio 5th SWMSU Invitationa 24 36 Tarkio 62 .lewell 4th MIAA IMth NCAA Richard Balagna Robert Bissell Dennis Clifford William Hindery Duane Kimble VVilham Welch John Wellerding 1 129 ... a big weekend that every school has, but most people don ' t know just why ... a three-day weekend to spend at home ... a Queen ... a time of rivalry among campus groups ... a well publicized concert, featuring an outdated group, that everyone goes to because everyone goes to the Homecoming concert ... a pledge requirement that the sorority or frater- nity you just pledged makes you work on almost con- stantly ... a float or house decoration to stuff napkins into until 5:00 a.m. for a week ... a variety show featuring far-fetched skits and costumes that somehow predict victory for Coach Dye and his Bearcats ... a parade of intricately constructed floats, amus- ing clowns, and three miles of high school bands ... a football game so crowded that you had to get there three hours early to get a seat ... a time when the campus looks its best for retur- ning alumni ... a tea for graduated sorority sisters whom you have never met ... a three-day drunk ... a day that is anxiously prepared for, often slept through, and immediately started on again for next year. No matter what Homecoming weekend means to you, it is sure to be a little different than all of the other college weekends. The 1973 Golden Homecoming will be especially memorable for Queen Melody Gabel, Mike Williams, winner of the Don Black Memorial Tro phy, Sue Kroeger and Doug Hutton, Homecoming committee co-chairmen, and members of TKE fraternity whose float, " The Chicago Fire, " burned in the middle of the parade. Many others will remember this as a good Homecoming, and those who worked on it the hardest started in November to make the 1974 Homecoming equally memorable. 130 VARIETY SHOW The theme for NWMSU ' s Golden Homecoming, " Historical Happenings, " lent a thread of unity to the variety show. Mac MacDonald and Dennis Hansen emceed the skits by seven Greek organizations and oleo acts by talented students. The presentation of Queen Melody Gabel and her court (Belinda Clevenger, Cindy Jackson, Kim Koestner, and Norma Parrott) concluded each evening ' s performance. 13) Homecoming day began with a Blue Key breakfast honoring retired sponsor Dr. Frank Grube and featuring the initiation of the Frank Grube Scholarship. An estimated crowd of 20,000 lined Maryville ' s streets to watch the 33 bands, 16 floats, and 94 clowns of the parade. Campus organizations provided teas and banquets for their alumni until the 2 p.m. football game. 132 Homecoming PARADE 133 Homecoming FOOTBALL The weather was beautiful as 11,000 fans crowded into Rickenbrode Stadium for the kickoff. After a scoreless first half, the Marching Bearcats took to the field during a light shower. As the band and Tower Choir concluded their program, a deluge of hail sent the crowd to the concession stand or home to a radio. Those who stayed saw a game of mixed talents and breaks end in a 7-6 victory for the Bearcats as they scored with 50 seconds remaining to beat the Bulldogs and retain possession of the Hickory Stick. 134 135 Homecoming CONCERT Lamkin Gym was filled by 8 p.m. for the concert featuring the Grass Roots. Although the campus was not vibrating to the strains of amplified hard rock, the audience enjoyed a quiet collection of the Grass Roots ' old but famous hit songs. Placement in Homecoming competitions was announced at the break, and students left the concert feeling tired but happy after the successful 1973 Homecoming. D KG 136 HOMECOMING COMPETITION VARIETY SHOW Greek Women 1st— Alpha Sigma Alpha 2nd— Phi Mu 3rd— Sigma Sigma Sigma 4th— Delta Zeta Greek Men Ist— Sigma Tau Gamma 2nd— Alpha Kappa Lambda 3rd— Delta Chi Oleo Acts Ist — Orchesis Modern Dance Club 2nd — Mary Williams 3rd— Wesley Wiley HOUSE DECORATIONS Independent Ist- High Rise Resident Halls 2nd — Pi Beta Alpha-Samothrace 3rd— Ag Club 4th — Sigma Society 5th— Pre-Med Club 6th— Alpha Phi Omega— Garama Sigma Sigma Greek Men 1st — Phi Sigma Epsilon 2nd— Delta Sigma Phi 3rd— Delta Chi 4th — Tau Kappa Epsilon 5th — Sigma Tau Gamma 6th— Alpha Kappa Lambda PARADE BEAUTY FLOATS Greek Women Ist (tie)— Alpha Sigma Alpha Phi Mu Sigma Sigma Sigma 4th — Alpha Omicron Phi 5th— Delta Zeta Greek Men 1st— Delta Chi 2nd— Phi Sigma Epsilon 3rd— Delta Sigma Phi 4th— Tau Kappa Epsilon 5th— Sigma Tau Gamma 6th— Alpha Kappa Lambda Open Division Ist (tie)— Industrial Arts Club All Christians 3rd— Hudson Hall— North Complex 4th— High Rise Residence Halls 5th— Alpha Phi Omega— Gamma Sigma Sigma PARADE TOTAL POINTS Greek Women 1st (tie)— Phi Mu Sigma Sigma Sigma 3rd— Alpha Sigma Alpha 4th — Alpha Omicron Phi 5th— Delta Zeta Greek Men Ist- Delta Chi 2nd— Phi Sigma Epsilon 3rd— Delta Sigma Phi 4th— Tau Kappa Epsilon 5th— Sigma Tau Gamma Open Division 1st — Alpha Phi Omega — Gamma Sigma Sigma 2nd (tie) — Industrial Arts Club All Christians 4th — Hudson Hall— North Complex 5th — High Rise Residence Halls 6th— Millikan Hall 137 I Diiei Theatre OF MICE AND MEN " I never bother to go to plays up here. I have better things to do, and all college pla ys are the same anyway. " College students on many cam- puses share that feeling. What many students at NWMSU do not realize, though, is that weeks of tryouts, rehearsals, and set production precede the presentation of any production. The theatre department attempts to bring to the campus polished versions of a wide variety of dramatic offerings; the similarity between the modernistic adaptation of Shakespeare ' s " Hamlet " and Steinbeck ' s " Of Mice and Men " ends with the fact that they are both presented on the stage. These and the many other plays presented by the MSU theatre department represent a well-chosen variety of dramatic material. The bleak picture of life in northern California during the depression was made realistic to NWMSU theatregoers by the winter 1973 production of John Steinbeck ' s " Of Mice and Men. " One of the most successful ventures of the year, this play filled Charles Johnson Theatre for three performances. The audience res ponded warmly to the plight of the ranch hand and his innocent but troublesome charge. Standing ovations rewarded Lenny ' s moving explanation ( " I didn ' t mean to, George " ) of his crimes. Experimental staging made the NWMSU version of " Hamlet " an experience in visual techniques. The production stressed the theatrical rather than the textual qualities of the tragedy; its director, Mr. Jared Stein, utilized a theatre-in- the-round setting, an inkblot shaped stage to maximize the effect of Shakespeare ' s tragedy. Light was used effectively to represent the eerie qualities of Hamlet ' s Ghost. Although the play was not in the classical tradi- tion, it effectively presented the theme of the great tragedy. continued NWHSn Director Set Design George Lennie Candy The Boss Curley Curley ' s Wife Slim Carlson Whit Crooks Mr. David Shestak Mr. Arden Weaver Jim Korinke Edwin Rodasky Lon Abrams John Keith Robert Dencker Camille York Fred Honeyman Bruce Brown Richard Keeney McKinley Glover Ham Tbe Ger OpI AC Voll Gui Mai Ftai Hey Luc T» Al 138 Director Claudius Hamlet The Ghost Polonius Horatio Laertes Gertrude Ophelia A Gentlewoman Voltemand Guildencrantz Osric Bernardo Marcellus Francisco Reynaldo Player King Player Queen Lucianus Two Clowns Jim A Priest Fortinbras A Norwegian Captain HAMLET Jared Stein Alvin Kemper R. L. Dencker R. L. Dencker Frank Forcucci Robert Bailey Terry Rennack Linda Craven Sue Berry Joyce Smith Jim Horner Ron Hieronymus Chuck Plymell Fred Honeyman Chuck Plymell Dennis Hansen Robert Ferderick Chuck Plymell Debi Ambrose Reggie Vance Homer, Dennis Hansen Reggie Vance Fred Honeyman Robert Frederick 139 (Theatre continued) The new two-block summer session enabled the theatre department to present two plays during the season. " The Fantasticks " was a musical comedy based on the " Romeo and Juliet " conflict — but this conflict was merely staged by two fathers in hopes of encouraging their children to fall in love. The second block cast presented " A Salute to Sir Noel Coward, " featuring many of his works in review form. The production was a potpourri of theatre art: two one-act comedies, four skits, and a concert of songs from the playwright ' s works. Oscar Wilde ' s famous romantic comedy, " The Importance of Being Earnest, " was the first venture of the fall cast. The play is a complex com- edy of lovers trying too hard to please each other. Ed Rodasky, senior direc- tor, added a touch o f variety to the stage play by having his crew remove and replace sets on an open stage dur- ing intermission. The flirtatious humor of the lovers and honesty of the director made the play light and en- joyable. (continued) A SAtUTE TO SIR NOEL COWARD SKIT ONE: scene from " Bitter Sweet " Sarah George Ann Evans Carl Larry Mannasmith SKIT TWO: scene from " Cavalcade " Edith Jean Truman Edward Chuck Plymell Directed and staged by Jim Korinke SKIT FOUR: scene from " Blithe Spirit " Charles Condomine Ron Hieronymus Ruth Condomine Janice Snyder Dr. Bradford Reggie Vance Mrs. Bradford Jill Morgan Madame Arcati Pamela Storey Directed and Staged by Edwin Rodasky FUMED OAK Henry Gow R.L. Dencker Doris Pat Day Elsie Jane Lowrey Mrs. Rockett Kathy McConkey MINI CONCERT- -songs of Sir Noel Coward Frances Mitchell Byron Mitchell Mrs. Elizabeth Rounds FAMILY ALBUM Jasper Featherways Edwin Rodasky Jane Jean Truman Lavinia Featherways Linda Craven Richard Featherways Jim Korinke Harriet Winter Jan Bechen Charles Winter Ron Hieronymus Emily Valance Pamela Storey Edward Valance Reggie Vance Burrows John Thompson Supervising Director Dr. Ralph E. Fulsom 140 THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST THE FAr «JTASTICKS Director Edwin Rodasky Director Jared Stein Lane Jim Homer Algernon Moncrieff Jim Korinkee El Gallo Ron Hieronymus John Worthing Chuck Plymell Mute Janice Snyder Lady Bracknell Pamela Storey Luisa George Ann Evans Gwendolen Fairfax Trudy Sperry Matt David Garden Miss Prism Jean Truman Bellomy Kevin Van Nostrand Cecily Cardew Sheila Olson Hicklebee Dean Nelson The Reverend Canon Henry Reggie Vance Chasuble Steve Murphy Mortimer Stephen Cox Mariein Jame Lowrey 141 IHE (Theatre continued) The addition of costumes, scenery, and folk songs helped dramatize a reader ' s theatre production of Edgar Lee Masters ' classic " Spoon River Anthology " . Fourteen readers inter- preted " beyond the grave " reminiscences of former residents of the small town of Spoon River. The selections, ranging from light-hearted to somber, reflected the universiality of these small-town lives. " The Night Thoreau Spent in Jail, " chosen as MSU ' s entry in the American College Theatre Festival, proved to be one of the highlights of the University ' s theatre season. The play concerns the refusal of Henry David Thoreau to pay a tax that would perpetuate war; his refusal results in a night spent in the local jail. A historical piece dealing with modern conflicts between man and society, " The Night Thoreau Spent in Jail " showed that events of the past can deal with problems of the pre- sent. (Continued) SPOON RIVER ANTHOLOGY Directed by Dr. Ralph E. Fulsom Musicians George Ann Evans David Hoffman Mr. Charles O ' Dell Readers Joseph Giliberti Vivian Banks Brent Harmon Paula Dennis Ron Hieronymus Jacqueline Dickey OrviUe Nelson Leah Hillyard Marvin Wren Karen Johnson Brian Wunder Joyce Smith Pamela Storey Jean Truman Moik ' Henr) John Baile; bam: Edwai Willii Town Cia U Joe Lffl Be ' Ditti U2 THE NIGHT THOREAU SPENT IN JAIL Waldo Marty MuUin Lydian Paula Dennis Mother Joyce Smith Henry Fred Honeyman John Jim Kiser Bailey George Whitaker Deacon Ball Ron Hieronymus Ellen Julie Macrander Sam Staples Steve Adams Edward Stan Snyder Williams McKinley Glover Townspeople Bill Austin, Sue Berry. Craig Bonner, Marty Carey, Paul Clevenger, Ernie Clutter, Mark Corrigan, Steve Cox, Joe Giliberti, Richard Keeney, Jane Lowrey, Steve Murphy, Sheila Olson, Beth Otto Director David Shestak U3 (Theatre continued) Spine-tingling drama was the 1973 choice for presentation by the Kappa Sigma cast of the Alpha Psi Omega, honorary theatre fraternity. Lucille Fletcher ' s " Night Watch. " directed by Dr. Ralph Fulsom, presented a classic murder mystery. The solution was forthcoming only after a series of well-devised foils and suspense. Horace Mann students assisted in the production with a recording of " Frere Jacques. " " Man of La Mancha, " one of the rare all-school productions to be presented at NWMSU, was the overriding favorite of Maryville theatre goers. Based on Miguel de Cervantes ' classic tale of the slightly mad " knight errant, " the musical chronicles the misadventures of Don Quixote and his squire, Sancho Pan- za. Written on a play-within-a-play concept, the production tells two stories: that of Cervantes ' stay in prison awaiting his trial by the In- quisition and that of the mad knight ' s quest for the ideals of his " impossible dream. " The journey of the knight in his quest for the love of Dulcinea and for high ideals appealed to each of the five audiences, as was evidenced by standing ovations for each perfor- mance, n DR NIGHT WATCH Elaine Wheeler Linda Brown John Wheeler Ted Chandler Helga Pam Storey Vanelli Steve Murphy Curtis .Appleby Edwin Rodasky Blanche Cooke Sheila Olson Lieutenant Walker Richard Keeney Dr. Tracey Lake Pam Moran Sam Hoke R.E. Fulsom 144 I MAN OF LA MANCHA Captain of the Itiquisition Stuart Pepper Manservant (Sancho Fanza) Denny Cox Miguel de Cervantes Cordon Miller (Don Quixote. Alonso Quihana) Roles played by Prisoners: (Jovernor Erine Clutter Dr. Carrasco, Duke. Antonia ' s Fiance ' . Knisht of the Mirrors Steven Killian Muleteers: Pedro Reggie Vance Juan Tim Bolton Jose Steven Murphy Tenorio James Horner Paco Craig Bonner (luilar Plaver Dave Duvall Anselmo Paul Sherbo Aldonza (Dulcinea) Judy Anderson Innkeeper Darrell Willson .Maria (innkeeper ' s wife) Marty Carev Fermina (serving girl) Pat Day Antonia (Alonsf) ' s niece) Cheryl Kunkel Housekeeper (For Alonso) . . .Patty Saltmarsh Padre Thomas Butcher Barber Ron Hieronymus " Dancing " Horses Debbie Vrooman Donna Rice M(M)rish Dancers Betty Acosta Pat Day Leanne Tyler Prisoners Karen Bunse, Paula Dennis. Aria Hildreth. Steven Adams. James Kiser. Richard Keeney. Lyie Sybert. Debbie Sander. Prison Cuards Bill Althaus. Mark Moles. Dwight Tompkins. .Attendants to the Knight of Mirrors Brenda Blanchard. Karen Johnson. Joyce Smith. Janice Snyder. Moorish Dancers Tim Bolton, Dave Duvall. Mike Job. .Steven Murphy. Paul .Sherbo. Reggie Vance. 145 PERFOR MING 1RTS IND LECT URE SERIES 197 -74 In its attempt to expose students and area residents to a variety of cultural perspectives, the NWMSU Performing Arts and Lecture Series committee brought to campus such varied programs as " A Thurber Carnival " and a lecture by Dick Gregory. A new attraction, the International Film Series, was added during the 1973-74 season. This series highlighted six classic films during the year. All segments of the series — performing arts, lectures, and films — were well received. The most widely acclaimed program of 1973 was a lec- ture by the renowned actor and stage villain Vincent Price. In his lectur e entitled " The Villains Still Pursue Me, " which he delivered to a capacity crowd, he discussed his career and gave insights into the lives of other famous per- sonalities. Plays and films formed a large segment of the Perfor- ming Arts and Lecture Series program. " A Thurber Car- nival, " a potpourri of famous fables and stories of the late James Thurber, was a fast-paced revue of such classic humor as " The Unicorn in the Garden " and " The Secret Life of Walter Mitty. " The new International Film Series covered many of the great filmmaking eras. Six world-famous films were selected to exemplify various styles and ages of cinematic art. Selections included the silent-screen " Gold Rush, " starring Charles Chaplin; " The Caretaker, " a modern British absurdist drama; " Shame, " Ingmar Bergman ' s con- frontation with war; " Nights of Cabiria, " a Fellini masterpeice; " Hiroshima Mon Amour, " a French portrait of two people seeking escape in a love affair; and " Whiskey Galore, " a droll British film. (continued) 146 147 MINNESOTA DANCE THEATRE (Performing Arts continued) Dance and gymnastics composed an integral part of the season ' s offerings; two dance troupes and one gym- nastics team gave unique perfor- mances. The Minnesota Dance Theatre was at NWMSU for a half-week residency, holding classes, demonstrations, and an evening con- cert. A November performance by members of the Ollerup Danish Academy drew a large crowd to watch their exhibition of classical gymnastic routines. The " New Youth Ensemble " of the Joffrey II Company gave the first presentation of the spr- ing semester with its varied dance program. The group, like the Minnesota Dance Theatre, was on campus for a half-week of lessons, demonstrations, and performances. (continued) JOFFERY II 148 OLLERUP DANISH ACADEMY 149 (Performing .4rfs cxmtinued) Five musical presentations gave lovers of the classics a chance to enjoy the performances of works by famous composers. In the first of the series. Associate Conductor Leonard Slatkin directed the Saint Louis Symphony Orchestra in a program of classical and modern orchestral music. Members of the symphony also held instrumental clinics for NWMSl ' music students and a children ' s con- cert for area schools. In November the Kansas City Choir appeared on cam- pus, performing classical and religious selections. Celebrated pianist Leonid Hambro presented an unusual concert: instead of a pre- arranged program, he accepted re- quests from the audience. As a result, his numbers ranged from classical to modem. The collegiate choir of Con- cordia College of Minnesota was the Februar - musical presentation of the Performing Arts Series: a concert by the Kansas City Philharmonic, under the direction of Jorge Mester, round- ed out the season ' s musical perfor- mances. (continued) ISO 151 STANTON T. FRIEDMAN (Performing Arts continued) Four major lectures were presented during the 1973-74 season under the auspices of the Performing Arts and Lec- ture Series. Stanton T. Friedman ' s illustrated lecture, en- titled " Flying Saucers Are Real, " developed his thesis that Earth is being visited by intelligent extra-terrestrial creatures. The Irish author of several major novels, J. P. Donleavy, discussed literature in general and the Irish school of writing in particular; his visit was cosponsored with the Department of English. Consumer advocate Betty Furness spoke on inflation and consumer rights, a topic of increasing importance. " Social Problems — Social or Anti- Social " was the title and theme of the most popular speaker of the year, Dick Gregory. His appearance was part of Black Week activities, presented in cooperation with Harambee House. D DR 152 J.P. DONLEAVY BETTY FURNESS 153 Sherrie Reeves, head coach, and Deb Jones, assistant coach, led the women ' s basketball team to a 15-3 overall record in 1973-74. The Bearkittens placed first (6-0) in the northern division of the MAIAW and third in the state championship held in Warrensburg. Their only losses were to Midland Luther College, SWMSU, and CMSU (during the state tournament). Even the B-team came out with an outstanding 6-0 record. 154 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL NWMSl Opponent 09 :!l Missouri Western 06 57 SWMSU 55 32 Graceland 42 :il I ' niversity of Kansas 75 42 Missouri Western m 47 NEMSU 68 27 University of Missouri 55 41 Wavne Slate College 51 50 TMSU 74 45 University of Missouri 70 24 William Jewell College 71 45 NKMSU 49 60 Midland Luther College f .« 49 J.F.K. College 65 16 Tarkio College 55 5. ' ? Iowa State University 58 59 CMSU 65 4.! Missouri Western Rose Bishop Janice Davis .Janelie (iruber Linda Herndon Diane ■ iensen .Janet Kelley Ann K mm Debbie Knierim Sue M cComb ' icl i Milner I ' at ' an Oosbree Liiann Phillips B. .1. 1 rati Sue ShelTield Susan Sugg 155 BASKETBALL NWMSU ' s 1973-74 basketball team, led by Bob Iglehart, head coach, Paul Patterson, assistant coach, and Willard Tice, trainer, had attained an overall 12-12 record at the time the Tower was sent to press. At the end of their third game, they had an average of 86.8 points per game, and all seem- ed headed in the right direction — the winning direction. Then, during the MIAA tournament in early January, the Bearcats placed third, losing to the Lincoln Tigers, 73-72. Eventually, the tide began to turn, and the team lost several key MIAA games, in- cluding one against Missouri Western. The Bearcats ' season MIAA record at press time was 5-6. One good note was that Melvin Harvey, NWMSU ' s senior guard, was elected to the All-MIAA basketball tourna- ment held in Springfield. 156 NWMSU OPPONENT 73 95 Eastern Illinois 79 82 Ball State 104 62 John F. Kennedy 89 62 KSTC, Emporia 89 77 KSC, Pittsburg 55 65 Missouri-Kansas City 69 54 Missouri Southern 72 73 Lincoln 70 67 Missouri-Rolla 82 75 Missouri Western 71 68 Missouri-Rolla 74 73 Southeast Mo. State 46 71 Washburn 62 81 Lincoln 80 94 CMSU 83 97 SWMSU 78 62 NEMSU 61 67 Missouri Western 66 65 SEMSU 75 82 Missouri-Rolla 63 69 SWMSU 94 69 CMSU 59 64 Li ncoln 82 73 Washburn David Alvey Gordon Berry Alan Bubalo Mark Bubalo Doug Deskin Randy Dix James Donovan Stephen Freel Melvin Harvey Heywood Hunt Tom Korte Donald LeBois Marcus Mack Craig Noble Jimmy Pinkins Phi 11 p Seifert Marcus Stallings James Stewart Ilario Villa 157 WRESTLING Having entered the MIAA wrestling championship tournament in Cape Girardeau with a 6-0 MIAA record in dual competition and a 10-6 overall average, the wrestling Bearcats, coached by George Worley, placed a strong second in that action. One in- teresting part of the season occurred in late January, during a triple dual meet in RoUa. NWMSU came out on top by defeating Lincoln University, SEMSU, and Missouri-RoUa, with a total of 114 points. However, at the Invitational Wrestling Tourney hosted by NWMSU, the team receiv- ed only 53 V2 points, for fifth place. Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville, won the tournament. NWMSU 19 28 Fourth 24 Opponent 17 University of Nebraska, Omaha 9 University of Missouri, Columbia UN-0 Invitational 11 Western Illinois University NWMSU invitational Franklin Marshall College Northeast Missouri State Southeast Missouri State RoUa Lincoln University Wayne State Fort Hayes State Southwest Missouri State SWMSU Invitational Peru State University of Nebraska, Lincoln Central Missouri State University of Northern Iowa 45 4 Concordia College Second MLAA Championships Fifth 14 24 26 9 40 3 47 2 27 15 27 14 25 9 24 9 Fourth 19 16 25 11 19 13 4 32 158 Steve Adam Tom Anderson Barry Bee Daryl Bunch Kevin Brooks Duane Burchett Tom Danner Mark Dulgarian Gary- Gregory Gene Harmegnies Bill Hammer Russell Hutchinson Gerald Middleton Richard Miller Mike Papini Steve Peters Larry Ratashak Monte Read Wes Ruggles Michael Schaeffer Glenn Scheer David Sielaff John Sloss Michael Weibert David Williams 159 SWIMMING Coached by Lewis Dyche, NWMSU ' s swimming team had, at the Tower ' s deadHne, an 0-10 season record. The reason for the ten losses was that by the second semester the team was reduced to only eight swimmers. Entering meets with so few members cost the team valuable points from the beginning of each meet. The season did have a number of highlights, including placing second in the Grinnell Relays and breaking four pool records and three school records. The remaining members are preparing for the MIAA cham- pionships to be held in March. NWMSU Opponent 45 50 Grinnell Second Pioneer Relays 52 61 Southwest Missouri State 37 75 Central Missouri State 40 60 Wayne State 39 71 University of North Dakota 35 76 Principia 29 80 Washington-St. Louis 42 70 Southeast Missouri State 47 64 William Jewell 51 60 Kearney State Randy Ayers Dan Brandon Doug Drbal Michael Hale Tim Kealy Ron Konency Perry Puck Louis Rasmussen Tim Spencer James Wehr 160 GYMNASTICS Coached by Sandra Mull, the women ' s g ' mnastics team engaged in several meets during the past season. They won first place in a tri-meet at Fort Hays State and second in the Iowa State University Invitational. Because most of the team ' s members are first year competitors, only in- dividuals were entered in the state meet held at Warrensburg. D JH NWMSU Opponent Third State Meet ,32 89 Iowa State University First Fort Hayes Triangular 54 30 University of Arkansas Sue Brown, assistant coach Betty Acosta. captain Liz Hinkle Becky Owens Kathv Port word Janie Runnels Janice Stevenson Sally Wise 161 162 This year, for the first time, the debate team of NWMSU was invited to participate in the regional play-offs for the National Debate Tournament. In earning this un- precedented honor, the squad, supervised by Lincoln Morse of the speech department, entered competition on a near- national scale, collected 22 individual or team trophies, and became one of the most traveled groups on campus. Traveling across country in their own dealer-donated vehicles, the group often encountered problems before they ever met their opponents. Along with the scarcity of gas- oline, there seemed to be a chronic shortage of paper among the group, resulting in debate notebooks full of hotel stationery, paper bags, and Pizza Hut Place Mats. Hotels and motels sometimes appeared to be obstacles in themselves; one particularly memorable old structure, the Hotel Conroe in Conroe, Texas, subjected the hapless group to a barrage of wet carpets, mildewed rooms, and mislabel- ed water faucets. Unfortunately, the water heater was in working order; one student entered the debate with a scald- ed face the next day. There were other reasons for wearing red faces at times. Once a harried debater entered a restroom and discovered a girl in one of the stalls. Masterfully regaining control of the situation, he informed her of her error and escorted her to the door. Unfortunately, upon leaving, he discovered that the mistake was not hers. The girl turned out to be his debate opponent that afternoon. But along with the problems came the rewards. There is, of course, a good deal of satisfaction in out-debating the representatives of a school three times the size of your own. And few others will ever know the joys of arguing the relative merits of cane and beet sugar with the inhabitants of Jean ' s Truck stop at 2:00 a.m. As one debater remarked, " You get to meet a lot of people— as adversaries. " The debate season was not completed at the time of this article, and plans for a tournament at NWMSU in March were still in doubt, due to the issue which the debaters have been discussing all season— the energy crisis. But regardless of whether it is held, and how the team fares in the district matches, it will have been a very good year. D AM 163 GUEST SPEAKERS WILLIAM WILDMAN, professor of organic chemistry, ISU, Ames, Iowa. Just as it had reached the point of becoming a tradition, the guest lec- ture at NWMSU threatened to become a dying one. Faced with a cut in programming funds, many departments either reduced the number of guest speakers presented during the year or dropped their colloquium programs entirely, con- centrating on other activities such as field trips and movies. There were notable exceptions; the chemistry department and Student Affiliates of the American Chemistry Society, for instance, presented a total of nine speakers from different universities during the 1973-4 academic year. Others, such as the English and humanities departments, pooled their resources to present lecturers on topics of interest to both. Another cooperative effort was made by the departments involved in the new Latin American Studies program, who brought Dr. John P. Augelli of the University of Kansas to address students interested in the program. The business department carried the guest lecture concept one step further with its " Professor for a Day " series, bringing guest professors to the cam- pus for a full day of classroom lectures and discussions. But, on the whole, education at NWMSU was left more to the resi- dent instructors this year. Perhaps next year . . . D AM DEAN MEEKER, Professor of art, University of Wisconsin, Madison. 164 GILES FOWLER, film critic. Kansas City WILLIAM EASLEY and TRUMAN WILSON, Missouri State Senators. Star. 165 1 ■p ■ ■ v ■ i- ' ' - ' .f ' -V ' . ' - ' V i ■ 1 1 hH 1 1 1 El " ' " ' ' ' 1 SBjlV B Kwiy K BilKr BnK K :N L 1 I ' H i 2 11 1 ffl i, R|, % i 1 H i 1 HI Chi-lite Well over a year after the Chi-lites concert, the most memorable fact of their March ' 73 show is that the group showed up two hours late. They probably weren ' t much happier about being stuck in Grant City than the crowd was about listening to the com- ic who tried to keep them civil. But the wait was entertaining in itself for those who enjoy people- watching. Members of the audience were waging a tough competition for best-dressed honors and spent two hours circulating around the gym on display. Finally the comic finished, the style-show settled, the warm-up group played, and the Chi-lites came on stage. They performed well even though they were short on sound equipment and had to use the gym ' s P. A. system. They did their biggest hits and a few album cuts, thoroughly pleasing what could have been a hostile crowd. D SD 166 ■ ■ Hj f oM H jl E J l Rm9 m A r J I 7 H v m n Corneliu Bfolher f i ter Ro e The 500 people who went to the Cornelius Brothers and Sister Rose concert smugly agreed that the 4,500 NWMSU people who didn ' t go should be sorry they didn ' t. The concert didn ' t arouse too much excitement on campus during ticket sales, resulting in a financial disaster for Union Board. But— the group turned out to be highly underrated. They presented a versatile and sophisticated stage show with steady audience-performer communica- tion. Aside from their own million-selling songs, they per- formed several other numbers in their own distinctive style. Following the c oncert, the group talked with several students backstage, signed autographs, and gave away souvenirs. Carter Cornelius commented that he wasn ' t dis- appointed in the size of the crowd, because it wasn ' t the size, but the enthusiasm which counted. The crowd responded to enthusiasm with enthusiasm. D SD 167 1«8 I H IV ■■■j BBt t BS Jl hI P PP HHE VIHF ' rT ' ■p I H K S B 169 Board of Regents 172 President Foster 174 Administrators 176 Graduate School 188 School of Arts and Sciences 190 School of Education 238 School of Vocations and Professions 269 INDIVIDUALS Juniors 300 Sophomores 308 Freshmen 316 poarb of S mtnt John Yeaman William Phares, Jr. W. M. C. Dawson A. B. Vogt James Stubbs Robert Foster Monica Zirfas C. F. Russell 172 The Board of Regents of NWMSU is a com- mittee of six men, all of whom live in the 19 county district which MSU serves. These men, three Democrats and three Republicans, are appointed by the state governor for six-year rotating terms. Any university policies, purchases, or faculty appointments and resignations must be approved by this board. The members of the board serve in many occupations besides their service to MSU. Mr. W. M. C. Dawson, president of the board, is president of the Citizens Bank of Grant City. In addition to leading the board meetings, Mr. Dawson signs deeds to new lands, applications to FCC for KDLX broadcasting, and other documents that need a signature. His term ex- pires in 1975. A counselor at Trenton Junior College, Mr. C. F. Russell of Trenton will conclude his term in 1973. Mr. James Stubbs of Chillicothe is also finishing his term this year. Mr. Stubbs is prosecuting attorney of Livingston County. Mr. A. B. Vogt, Stanberry, is a retired business man. His term on the board of regents will end in 1975. Mr. William F. Phares, Jr., Maryville, is the owner of Phares Oil Company. He and Judge John Yeaman, Weston, will serve on the board until 1977. Judge Yeaman is judge of Cir- cuit Court Six in Platte City. Mrs. Monica Zirfas serves as the secretary for the board. Robert P. Foster, president of NWMSU, is always present at board meetings. DKG 173 PRESIDENT FOSTER University and college presidents have entered the second decade of occupying one of the hotter seats in the world of administrative duties. That the problems inherent in the executive chair have moved from student dissent to public financial difficulties have made the chair no more comfor- table. The problems are different, but no less demanding. The student revolt of the sixties barely rippled the sur- face of the NWMSU campus, but the money problems stemming from lowered student enrollment and curtailed financial support from the state legislature is real and im- mediate. Working to avoid erosion of the academic programs, staff morale, and physical plant which accom- panies cutbacks in only one of President Robert P. Foster ' s problems. In the driver ' s seat of his office, Dr. Foster is call- ed upon to shift gears many times each week. When he is not in the legislative chambers in Jefferson City, President Foster is busy making friends for the University. These efforts lead him to meetings with govern- ment officials and influential private citizens, including alumni, to obtain grants and endowments. He also makes public appearances and speeches to promote the University and he and Mrs. Foster host dinners for editors, legislators, and others in public service. His goal is to help spread the good word about a good school. President Foster ' s administrative duties include balan- cing the annual budget, strengthening academic goals, and adding to the services provided by the University. He strives to assure optimal use of the physical plant through improvements and additions. New programs such as Elba and Ft. Leavenworth require much of his attention and time. And then there is the president ' s unofficial side; the friendly side that warms to the personal visits with faculty and students, the side that keeps his door open when he ' s in his office. Students have no problem getting in to see him for easy discussion about courses, schedules, activities, or perhaps personal problems. He knows their names, and he remembers them after they graduate. In fact, he has built lines of communication to industries and businesses for placement of graduates. Dr. Foster often steals from his few private hours to at- tend University events. He is frequently seen in the locker room before or after a sports contest, or at a musical or dramatic program. A paragon? No — nor an awesome figure ensconced behind administration walls. President Foster is deeply concerned about the NWMSU campus and its students. D MA 174 175 Mr. Brown ASSISTANT TO THE PRESIDENT I v ni Kii B Public relations is not so much a matter of remembering the right peo- ple at the right time as it is reacting to the people you meet and caring about the people you work with. Rhetorical as that sounds, it honestly applies to the impression people get of Mr. Everett Brown, assistant to the presi- dent. Mr. Brown has been in NWMSU administration for 27 years, and is currently in charge of alumni, con- tinuing education, placement, finan- cial aids, and news information and public relations. Each department has a director and staff who report to Mr. Brown, which puts him in one of those situations where he meets a lot of people on paper rather than in per- son. In the late 40 ' s and 50 ' s, when he worked in field service, he dealt with people, not just with names. " I miss the close contact we used to have with the students. When I was working in field service we knew every graduate, where he was going, and what his goals were. That ' s impossible today . . . After World War II the students were more reserved than they are now. Today you ' ll find that students are a lot more forward, outright, and friendly. " Many of the students that he knew so well then have children attending NWMSU now. These people often come in to see him, either to say hello for their parents or because they have heard that he is a ready listener for many of the problems which hassle students; and if he cannot help a stu- dent personally he can at least let him know where he can get the kind of help he needs. In addition to his work in the ad- ministration, Mr. Brown is chairman of the hospital board in Maryville, secretary of the District Teacher ' s Association, a member of the Maryville Industrial Development Corporation executive board, and secretary of the NWMSU Educational Foundation. D SD 176 : ALUMNI ASSOCIATION NEWS AND INFORMATION The NWMSU Alumni Assocation directed by Bob Cotter, is composed of all persons who have at any time been enroll- ed in the University. Its purpose is to keep members in touch with one another and to maintain contact and promote the goals of the University. Activities include alumni meetings held annually from coast to coast, and the promotion of fund-raising programs of the NWMSU Educational Foundation. Current projects include many new scholarships, additional volumes for and improvement of the library, obtaining historical artifacts for the Missouriana Room, support of the Percival DeLuce Art Collection, selection of two distinguished graduates each year to be honored. Homecoming programs and special honored groups, annual alumni tours overseas, and an ac- tive student recruitment program. FINANCIAL AIDS To the office of financial aids, under director Mark Mad- dox, falls the formidable task of allotting funds to students through grants, scholarships, loans, and regular and work- study employment. Although Educational Opportunity grants, National Defense loans, and work-study scholarships are at least partially funded by the federal government, NWMSU bears the entire financial burden for several academic scholarships and all regular employment salaries. Mr. Maddox spends much of his time counseling students with finan cial problems and conferring with agen- cies and organizations wishing to establish new scholarships for NWMSU students. The office of News and Information has as its central theme the reporting to the public the story of Northwest Missouri State University — its programs, activities, and its people. The staff, directed by Bob Henry, uses a variety of media, both print and broadcast, to achieve goals in four major areas. They keep a variety of publics informed about University happenings; promote NWMSU through publici- ty of University goals, accomplish the important task of recognizing student, faculty, and staff accomplishments, and strive to arouse interest among high school students in continuing their education at NWMSU. PLACEMENT The reference service at NWMSU began in 1917 to offer aid in job placement to seniors and alumni. A file of references and credentials is compiled during the senior year and retained so a prospective employer may ask for it at any time in a graduate ' s life. The office, under Don Carlile, publishes a vacancy bulletin weekly, January through May, which lists area job openings in the fields of educa- tion, business, industry, and government. These fliers are supplied free to seniors and student teacher ' s and may be obtained by alumni at a nominal cost. A three-session placement seminar is conducted each fall to aid seniors in the preparation of job applications and resumes and to give pointers in interview techniques. A teacher placement day is held between the third and fourth blocks each year, dur- ing which 60 school districts send representatives to the campus. The office also provides reciprocity through place- ment services from all areas of the country. D KG 177 The operation of an institution such as this one, with over 5,000 human elements as well as numerous buildings, grounds, and other material aspects, is an enormous job, es- pecially when adequate funding is so uncertain. This, add- ed to the responsibility of operating food services, budgeting, purchasing, the physical plant, farm, and payroll, has made up Dr. Petry ' s job as Vice President of Business Affairs. Dr. Petry was involved in developing a total manage- ment system to produce adequate data on which to base decisions. The equal opportunity employment program is being expanded to respond to the social and regional needs of the people and to comply with federal regulation. Dr. Petry also attempted to rearrange the budget to ac- commodate growing areas such as the business department. This will more equally apportion the amount of funds for a department on the basis of its enrollment. The January 1974 administrative realignment changed Dr. Petry ' s title to Vice President for Administration, but did not really alter his responsibilities. He is now responsi- ble for all business transactions of the University, with Don Henry and the business office directly under him. This in- cludes the physical plant, food services, data processing and farm of the University. D DC FOOD SERVICES This year a new man took over the most unenviable job in the University; that of pleasing the delicate palates of the students who patronize the NWMSU cafeterias. Inflation has made Dale Simmon ' s job as Director of Food Services even more difficult, forcing the shortening of cafeteria hours and the cancellation of the popular monthly " Steak Night. " DAIRY NWMSU ' s dairy operation, now nearly 50 years old, con- tinues to be one of the few projects which contributes to the school ' s coffers as well as drawing from them. The dairy, run by the school ' s agriculture department, now supplies milk and ice cream to the school cafeterias and for sale to the general public, while providing jobs and training for students. PHYSICAL PLANT The Maintenance and renovation of 80 buildings, 115 acres of grounds, seven miles of sidewalks, and six miles of streets is the responsibility of the Physical Plant, headed by Robert Brought. Its staff of approximately 100 persons also runs a tree nursery, a greenhouse, and the gas, water, and sewer systems, as well as maintaining the University ' s fleet of buses, cars, and trucks. SECURITY The most common form of contact between a student and the Campus Security Force is a small piece of paper, found under the windshield wiper of an illegally parked car. But this, in reality, is one of the least important aspects of their job. The 12-person force, headed by James Miller, is more concerned with theft and vandalism on the campus grounds and parking lots. To combat this, the officers maintain a 24-hour patrol, as well as regular walking checks of all buildings on campus. DATA PROCESSING " I think it ' s a rarity when you can take a quarter-million dollar ' s worth of equipment and let student operators be completely responsible for it, " states Bill Churchill, Direc- tor of Data Processing. His office ' s IBM 360-30 computer, which processes the University ' s payroll, enrollment lists, and general budget, has only one full-time operator; the remainder of the work load is handled by student employees. There has never been a case of damage due to student carelessness. This machine is also used by the computer science classes, and is available to any student for special projects. Over 500 students used the facilities in some manner during the 1972-73 school year, working in such varied areas as genetics, accounting, agriculture, and physical education. A faculty committee, which Mr. Churchill advises, has been established to encourage the computer ' s fullest use over the next five years. Mr. Churchill believes, " Any un- dergraduate who goes through school without acquiring at least a working awareness of the computer and its uses has been somehow cheated in his education. " D AM 178 Dr. Petry oac- leni, bra iti but •K- km •:n- VICE PRESIDENT OF BUSINESS AFFAIRS VICE PRESIDENT OF ADMINISTRATION ton- ' the pliet leto {lor she ITK- jt«, iitt, the lent leU tax kU. m tu has ' an- il at ihis 179 VICE PRESIDENT STUDENT AFFAIRS Dr. Thate UNIVERSITY PROVOST 180 Hi NWMSU differs in many ways from a large educational in- stitution. One major difference involves intimacy. This was shown to me when I interviewed Dr. Charles H. Thate. On the Monday I went into the Student Affairs office in the Administration Building to set up the appointment. Dr. Thate ' s secretary informed me I would be able to see him tomorrow. Tomorrow — it seemed unreal to me. To have gotten the appointment so quickly and to not even have been asked my intentions was only a small part of the in- timacy afforded me. When I walked into Dr. Thate ' s office, I introduced myself and explained that I would like some information concerning his job for this article. His reply was " Please sit down. " From the beginning of the interview, I felt comfor- table and at ease. It didn ' t even seem like a real interview. It was more like a casual conversation. Dr. Thate explained that his duties as Vice President of Student Affairs placed him in charge of most areas per- taining to students and student activities, such as the Northwest Missourian, the Tower, athletics. The mid-year administrative change broadened his function to include the academic area (which includes faculty) and he was named University Provost. The newspaper and yearbook publications were placed in the same area as public relations and alumni under Mr. Everett Brown ' s supervision. Because Dr. Thate ' s workload was increased, I wondered if he felt burdened or pressured excessively. When I asked if he had experienced any difficulty in coping with his new responsibilities, he answered confidently and without hesitation. He had found the change much more diverse and therefore stimulating. Through all the read- justing that occurred, Dr. Thate even found time to help coordinate a new associate degree program in insurance and equity funds which became operative in September. Although his philosophy towards his duties had already been displayed to me, Dr. Thate verbally explained that as an administrator, he existed to serve the faculty and students and to manage the business and detailed side of an educational system. He looks upon his job as being service- oriented. Of course, arbitrary decisions do have to be made, but Dr. Thate takes these in stride as a part of the order that must be maintained. For example, every student is aware of the hassles involved during the scheduling of classes. If students had to do all the nit picking paperwork actually involved, they would never have time to ac- complish what they are here for — to get an education. Faculty members would never get to teach. Administrators like Dr. Thate give order to an educational system. In other words, they administer. This may all sound fairly boring and stuffy to the average student. However, any average student could have done what I did. If a student becomes entangled or bogged down in an administrative problem, that student can go to Dr. Thate for help or advice. Sometimes students find the administration pulling rank on them. It has to be this way or that (whatever the case may be), and " you " must comp- ly. Well, if " you " ever find that the situation seems hopeless, pay Dr. Thate a visit. He might be able to help. There ' s no assurance that the end result will be completely in a particular student ' s favor, but at least Dr. Thate will never pull rank. That ' s the key idea within the intimacy I found. Dr. Thate never tried to pull rank on me. I felt I could speak freely with him throughout the entire interview. A busy man he is, but he never rushed our talk. Even though he is an important person here and has a very powerful position, I, a lowly student, was not treated as such. Dr. Thate talked with me as one adult to another. NWMSU claims to have an open door policy towards their students. Dr. Charles Thate is a prime example of this policy. D JH 181 Dr. Hayes DEAN OF STUDENTS Dr. Phil Hayes, as dean of students, fills many different roles at NWMSU. His job was created in 1970 to replace those of dean of men and dean of women. His responsibilities range from overseeing the health services to individual counseling with students. Dr. Hayes claims as his main goal the desire to help students ob- tain the best education possible from NWMSU. From his office in Caufield Hall, Dr. Hayes takes administrative responsibih- ty for the Student Union, student activities coordination, counseling and health services, and the entire University housing program. In January he received ad- ditional responsibility for security and Harambee House. As a member of the academic council, under Dr. Thate, Dr. Hayes helps to determine the general policy for the University. Possibly his least pleasurable duty is that of channeling campus conduct problems to the correct board for dis- ciplinary action. Dr. Hayes is the campus liason for the student Blue Cross— Blue Shield policies, and his office manages the student ID card operation. In addition, a student personnel file is kept in Caufield on every student for five years after he graduates. Dr. Hayes is indeed very busy, but he still finds times to see 25-30 students each week. If he does not know the answer to the problem, he knows who will. Like the rest of the administrators. Dr. Hayes ' job is to serve the students, and he does so as best he can. D TS 182 Phil Hayes, as Dean of Students, is responsible for many of the functions of the University outside of the classroom. Areas directly under Dean Hayes include counseling, stu- dent activities, the student union, health services, and housing. COUNSELING CENTER The counseling center is in the process of being renovated and improved in hopes of better serving the students, facul- ty, staff and administration of NWMSU. Under the new leadership of director Dr. Elizabeth Ott and Frank Urtz, the center strives to meet the students ' needs through in- dividual or group counseling or just being there to listen. When necessary, the counselors give and interpret tests and refer students to specialists. STUDENT ACTIVITIES Karen Hall, as the new director of student activities, serves as a resource person to the nearly 100 clubs and organizations on campus. She directs student orientation in the fall and sorority and fraternity rush. She serves as an advisor to the Student Senate, Panhellenic, and Inter- Fraternity Council, and as a co-advisor to Union Board. STUDENT UNION The operation of the J. W. Jones Student Union, excluding the food services and bookstore, is the responsibility of Marvin Silliman, director of the Student Union. He coor- dinates the use of the various rooms in the Union by clubs and organizations and supervises the snack bar in the Den. He is also a co-advisor to Union Board. HEALTH CENTER Dr. Desmion Dizney, MD, came to NWMSU in 1973 as the first resident doctor on campus. She coordinates the health services for the campus, which involves working with house directors and other staff members in establishing preven- tive measures and health education as well as the corrective treatment she provides in the health center. The family planning center and examination and treatment of V.D. are new services offered by the health center. HOUSING Residence Hall programming, under Bruce Wake, directoi of housing, includes all of the residence halls and the trailers in University Park. Mr. Wake works with the seven hall directors and head resident assistants in determining the budgets, maintenance, programming, and policy of the halls. He also coordinates the special housing necessary foi summer camps. Homecoming, vacations, and the like. RESIDENT ASSISTANTS A student staff of Resident Assistants and Head Residents aid the seven hall directors in the operation of the in- dividual halls. The one H.R. for each hall is responsible to the director. Each R.A. is responsible for one section or floor — from 20 to 50 students. The duties of an R.A. include working at the desk, enforcing University policy, aiding the house director in emergencies, and acting as a communica- tion line from the students to the administration. 183 VICE PRESIDENT OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS Dr. Small SPECIAL ASSISTANT TO THE PRESIDENT I 184 Upon entering Dr. Small ' s office one first notices the cases of books concerning education and mathematics. Dr. Small began his educa- tion career teaching mathematics in high school, but soon moved up to the college and university levels. His duties the past three years as Vice-President of Academic Affairs have included supervising the establishment and maintenance of all instructional programs, hiring faculty and staff members, and planning the academic mission of the University. In the fall of 1973, Dr. Small began work on new programs in- cluding a school of optometry for the University and several other social and health-related services. He also investigated allowing more flexibility in degrees and offering majors with unrelated minors. Dr. Small became a Special Assistant to the President after the January 1974 reorganization. His new duties involves administra- tion of off-campus instruction; specifically the Elba Program and the extension center at Ft. Leavenworth. D DC 185 Jeffrey Cain, MS Richard Houston, BS Luke Boone, MA Carroll Fogal, EdS INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS BUREAU Many students are now leisurely watching lectures in speech, bio- science, and various other classes via television, thanks to the 1MB program. Channel 10 presents world and local news not only to the campus, but also to the com- munity. Channels 11, 12, and 13 are reserved on campus for lec- tures and activities. Dr. Carroll E. Fogal heads the 1MB center and is looking to the future when a larger variety of instructional programs will be available. D DC LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER Wells Library, headed by Charles W. Koch, is a valuable aid to the NWMSU campus. It contains over 100,000 volumes, serving not only the students, but also the faculty and com- munity. Of special interest to students living in the northwest portion of the state is the Missouriana room. This room contains ap- proximately 2,100 volumes of research and history of Missouri. D DC Donna Janky, MS Leta Brown, BA Kathryn Murphy, BSEd Thomas Bauhs, BS Patricia Newcomer, MS Linda Bell, ML Charles Koch, MSLS Carolyn Fisher, MA - ' .iilHili l-JT BTfT— School of GRADUATE STUDIES As dean of graduates studies, Dr. Leon Miller heads the graduate college, one of four colleges com- posing the University. Thirty-two semester hours of at least " B " work are required for each of the 23 graduate degrees offered at MSU. The college of education, being the largest college on campus, also offers the most graduate degrees. An MSEd may be obtained in: Agriculture Biology Business Education Chemistry English Elementary School Administration and Supervision Elementary School Teaching Elementary School Reading Guidance and Counseling Health and Physical Education History Industrial Arts Education Mathematics Music Secondary School Administration and Supervision Science Education Social Studies Other degrees offered are: MA in History and English MS in Agriculture and Biology Master of Business Administration In the summer of 1973 a graduate program in education administration was implemented in cooperation with the University of Missouri at Colum- bia, with the resulting degree award- ed from MU. NWMSU also operates graduate studies centers in Kansas City and St. Joseph, with a total of 817 students enrolled in the various graduate programs. D KG Richard Burnett Guidance and Counseling Fred Kischbach Elementary Educaliim Hob (ifKidale Business 1-inda (loodell (Juidance and Counseling Don Ibbotson Histor - William Javor Marketing Economics ■Joseph Mcduire Ciuidance and Counseling Daniel M H)re History Terry O ' Hara Business Rita Patel Business Dwight F ' ierson { ' ■uidance and Counseling Scott Schweitzer Business David Showers Biology Terri Thomas Elementary Education Hulord Wright History John Zeiger Education 189 School of ARTS AND SCIENCES With 15 departments and over 140 instructors in his charge, Dr. Robert Barnes, Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences, is responsible for the activities of more teachers than anyone in the University, short of Dr. Foster himself. Across his desk come all of these departmental budgets, personnel changes, and curriculum plans. He must decide who is hired and who is fired, which new program is initiated and which gets the proverbial ax. During his first year as dean. Dr. Barnes pushed through a program for the student evaluation of new teaching personnel. He hopes to initiate another program soon in which the teachers will also be rated by their peers. " The purpose of this, of course, " he says, " is to improve in- struction, not to fire people. " This year Dr. Barnes is also studying proposals for such varied projects as a summer study tour of London, England, a new " study skills center " , patterned after the successful Writing Skills Center opened by the English department last year, and an urban internship program for students in- terested in police work, social work, and public administra- tion, n AM Department of ART Senior exhibits decorate the halls of the east portion of Olive Deluce Fine Arts building as two or three of the 230 art majors complete this final project before they graduate. In the years leading up to this exhibit, the students have taken courses in art history, basic design, and studio courses in every subject imaginable, ranging from jewelry to photography to sculpture, with both beginning and advanced classes in many of the areas. Mr. Broderick, chairman, and the eight faculty members strive to make the department worthy of its reputation as one of the best art facilities in the four state area. A student may choose from four degrees offered by the department. A large majority of the students choose to receive the relatively new BFA, which emphasizes preparation for professional studio areas of art. A BSEd in secondary and elementary art enables a student to teach or supervise art classes in either elemen- tary or high school. Students in- terested in art therapy or other applications of art in psychiatry may work toward a BA in an art and psy- chology combination. Although not as popular right now, the straight BA in art offers a wide selection of general studies as well as a concentration in studio art courses. The senior exhibit and an acceptable grade on a com- prehensive art history examination are required for each degree. D KG 190 James Broderick, MA Lee Hageman, MFA Donald Robertson, MA Robert Sunkel, MFA 191 Dorlene Atkins Michael Bose Paula Bush Deborah Cook Randi Dingman Sharon Fisher Charles Fitzgerald Debbie Goalby Steven Harrison Terry Heckman Gayla Higgins Janet Jackson Kim Jensen Carolyn Kincaid Kimberly Koestner Lee Kortemeyer Donna McFarland Dennis Moore Norval Nissen Beverly Pape Richard Elders Shari Petersen Richard Rannells Barbara Smith Terry Welsh Jay Wilkerson Lee Heggy 193 Sue Nothstine, MA Richard Hart, PhD R. Bradley Ewart, PhD Irene Mueller, PhD 194 Myles Grabau, MS David Easterla, PhD Kenneth Minter, PhD Patrick Wynne, PhD Department of BIOLOGY The smell of formaldehyde which fills one ' s nostrils when first entering Garrett- Strong comes from second floor, which houses the biology department under Dr. Minter, chair- man. Two changes took place in the biology department in 1973. A new course in scientific photography was added to the curriculum, which deals with photography and darkroom procedures, photography of small ob- jects, and photographing through a microscope and a telescope. This class is taught by Dr. Ewart. Patricia Lucido, another of the ad- ditions, can be found in room 130, teaching bio-science labs on a part- time level. Many degrees are offered, such as a BS. a BSEd, a BS in medical technology, an MS, and an MSEd. Of special interest are the pre- professional programs, and the two- year medical secretary program in conjunction with the business depart- ment. With the growth of medical and en- vironmental problems, the biology department is growing, not only in size, but also in range of programs. DDC Phillip Lucido, PhD Billv Scott, PhD Patricia Lucido, MSEd BIOLOGY Ronald Ball Nilda Gonzalez Helen Plummer 196 I $ Michael Bosley Carolyn Burns Carla Campbell Jane Dudley Dorothy Feese Stanley Gibson James Hazen Paula Hickey Patrick Homedale Shirley King Michele Osman Stuart Pannkuk Thomas Ralston Mary Jo Reardon Leslie Smith Terry Sprague Scott Tackett Patricia Walsh 197 Harlan Higginbotham, PhD Adolf Landes, MS James Lott, PhD Dale Rosenburg, PhD Sam Carpenter, PhD Edward Farquhar, PhD 198 Mary Bote Lyle Bums Peter Greve David Guthland Jerry Kennon Margo Knapp Bill Pawling William Rissler David Zapf Department of CHEMISTRY French, German, and Spanish phrases are heard not only in Golden Hall, but also on the third floor of Garrett-Strong in the chemistry department. Ten hours of foreign language are required for a BS in chemistry, as well as physics and calculus courses. Dr. Carpenter, department chairman, stated that over half of the under-graduates working on BS, BSEd, or BA degrees go on to graduate school for an MS in chemistry or some other professional fields. NWMSU offers only an MSEd degree. A new biochemistry and an instrumental analysis course have been added to the curriculum for the lower division level. In many pre-professional fields of medicine more chemistry than biology courses are required. This has caused an increased interest in the chemistry department.DDC 199 200 Department of EARTH SCIENCE " We aren ' t interested in growth simply for growth ' s sake, " states David Cargo, PhD, chairman of NWMSU ' s earth science department. The small but active department, staffed by Dr. Cargo, Dwight Maxwell, PhD, and Bob F. Mallory, PhD, emphasizes a close day-to-day relationship with its students, including personal counseling for geology majors and frequent field trips, some ranging as far as Virginia or the Grand Canyon (see p. 24). The department offers programs for BA, BS, and BSEd degrees. The BS and BSEd programs place heavy emphasis on geology and the sciences which affect it, including physics, chemistry, biology, and mathematics. The BA program, on the other hand, has only two required courses, and allows the student either to specialize in a desired field or to get a broad liberal arts background. Dr. Cargo has expressed a special interest in recruiting more students for the BSEd program. " The job oppor- tunities are definitely there, " he claims. " Three of our five graduates last year were teachers. All of them found jobs. One graduate had four different offers. " The department is also interested in recruiting more girls. About one third of the declared majors in the department now are coeds, head- ed for careers as varied as teaching, conservation work, and meteorology. Meterology is being offered for the first time this year. It is taught by Rodney Griffin, who also teaches several courses for the geography department. D AM Dwight Maxwell, PhD David Cargo, PhD Bob Mallory, PhD Myron Burdette Steven Euros John Hague John Hall Diana Piper Carroll Fry, PhD, Chairman Virgil Albertini, MS Department of ENGLISH Aiming at flexibility in providing courses that meet students ' needs and demands, the English department is interested in bringing together the resources of several departments for interdisciplinary courses and programs. Liberal training is emphasized to prepare the student for various fields — government service, pre-law, pre-med, and teacher training, to name a few. According to Dr. Carroll Fry, chairman, teaching students to write and develop their critical processes is most important. " One has to be able to communicate and to articulate ideas in any field. I would like to think the study of English does develop this ability for critical think- ing and the ability to articulate ideas clearly and precisely. " With these ideas in mind, the department initiated several new courses in 1973. In literature, " Selected Authors " is offered, which specializes in such authors as J.R.R. Tolkein, C.S. Lewis, and various southern authors. At the graduate level, " Problems in Scholarship " was in- itiated for students who want to study in a particular area and can find a teacher to instruct the class. Fall semester ' s offering was " Irish Literary Revival " ; " American Realism and Naturalism " was studied during the spring semester. " Introduction to Film Study, " and interdisciplinary course team-taught by instructors of the Enghsh and speech departments, was also initiated. Proposed courses, which will continue the flexibility and interdisciplinary trend, include " Special Studies, " a course in 3 five-week sessions designed along the lines of mini-courses. Students may enroll for all or any part of the three hours offered, with three instructors for each five weeks, each teaching a different subject. The degree programs now offered by the department include a BSEd, a BS, a concentrated BS, and an English - journalism major. The department has a very flexible BA major minor program, with no specific courses required. The reason for this is the multiplicity of disciplines available to tailor a student ' s program to his needs. A minor in linguistics is offered, which includes courses in English, speech, psychology and education. Teaching and non- teaching minors in journalism were implemented for the se- cond semester, available to non-English majors. Plans call for an interdisciplinary writing minor, which would incorporate courses in English, business, and speech. This would be a BA or BS non-teaching minor. Dr. Fry would like to see a non-teaching major in mass com- munications which would involve journalism, broadcasting, and communications. D KD M ,tB Paul Jones, MA James Saucerman, MA Susan Kirkpatrick, MA David Slater, MA William Trowbridge, MA Charles Rivers, PhD 203 204 m -r • m m 6i Mary Goad, MA Craig Goad, MA Patricia VanDyke, PhD Mike Jewett, PhD 205 Natalie Tackett, MA Dale Midland, MA Leland May. EdD Marlys Anderson, MA ENGLISH Marsha Anderson Joan Babb Robert Bailey Kathleen Bovaird Bob Brown Debby Buchanan Belinda Clevenger Kathryn Duncan Connie Faber Mary Felton Ulva Fine Kathie Fineran Barbara Gingrich Joseph Gram June Humphrey Tim Jaques Ramona Kanne Margaret Kelley Peggy Kennon Lyle Krohn Diane Lewhead Fred Maharry Kent Ostertag Carol Uncapher Don Wall Norman Wolfisch Karen Zimmerman 206 207 Channing Horner, MA Mary Jackson, MA Elaine Mauzey, MA, Chairman Charles Slattery, MA John Walker, MA Luis Macias, PhD John Dougherty, MA 208 Department of FOREIGN LANGUAGES Career opportunities are increasing for persons in foreign language fields, with the influx of inter- national visitors and the increase of international business relations with the United States on the buy- ing end. Thus, the foreign languages department, with the objective of producing truly educated persons prepared for careers, has instituted several new courses during the past year. In business French, German and Spanish, the emphasis is on written communication for business and industry. French, German, and Spanish phonics are designed for those outside the study of foreign languages who need to have a rudimentary knowledge of proper pronunciation of languages, such as broad- casting students. Beginning Spanish by radio is another recently implemented course. Cooperation between departments has led to a BS with either international marketing or bilingual office administration as areas of specialization, in conjunc- tion with the business and economics department. With the department of sociology, a BA is offered with a major in foreign language and minor in sociology, or vice versa. A double major program leading to a BA is offered in conjunction with both the political science and history department. These interdisciplinary ap- proaches prepare students for careers in business, in- ternational trade and relations, diplomatic service, government, and social service. Besides these degrees, a BS, a BSEd, and a BA are offered. A Latin American studies minor is being planned for institution during the fall, 1974, semester. This is an interdisciplinary program planned in conjunction with the d epartments of geography, history, humanities, political science, sociology, and anthropology. There is interest in developing a program of one year or semester of study in the country where the student ' s major language is spoken. A similar program of student or faculty exchange is also being studied. D KD Rodney Griffin, MS Randy Phillips, PhD Calvin Widger, MA, Chairman 210 Pamela Bergmann Stephen Hopkins Randall Manring James Ruse Kristin Shields John Grimes Michael Kracht Robert Neely SamSchmitz Mark Weber Department of GEOGRAPHY Students seeking a degree in geography from NWMSU may find themselves in a storm warning station, a slum area in Kansas City, or a coal mine in Hayes, Kansas. The four teachers in the geography department try to offer the 15 to 20 majors in the field a wide spectrum of curriculum, rang- ing from oceanography and economic geography to conser- vation workshops and field trips in the summer. A student may receive a BS in education in history and geography, or a BA if he would rather work for the government in map reading, urban renewal, or a wide variety of other areas. MSU also offers graduate level geography courses that app- ly on the MS degree in history. Since the geography department is largely a service department, providing courses such as introduction to geography and conservation of natural resources as re- quirements for degrees in fields other than geography, the department has not been greatly affected by the drop in enrollment. There are now plans to expand the department to include curriculum that would allow a student interested in working in South America to major in geography and minor in Latin American studies or language. It is hoped that the department can eventually offer a sequence such as this for many areas of the world. D KG 211 Thomas Carneal, MA William Fleming, PhD Roger Corley, PhD Robert Killingsworth, PhD Clarence Henderson, MA Harmon Mothershead, PhD 212 ; George Gayler, PhD •John Harr. PhD. Chairman Department of HISTORY Reduction of staff to 10 members in the history department has forced the dropping of a number of courses, but faculty expertise still enables the presentation of a great variety of courses dealing with countries, areas, and eras. Specialized studies such as economic, constitutional, social and in- tellectual, political, urban, and labor, are also offered. The newest courses are in labor and black history. A new class in the American Labor Movement is taught by Mr. Clarence Henderson. The class follows the labor movement from its early 19th century beginnings, delving into workers ' problems stemming from managerial perogatives, poor working conditions, low wages, and long working hours. Projected for next year is a course in Latin American Studies and one designed for non-majors dealing with current issues. The department offers a major and minor in three undergraduate degree programs and three graduate degrees. It also provides a basic core in programs presenting a general major in the social sciences and an excellent preparation for pre-law. The versatility of the staff results in frequent " loans " of faculty members to other departments such as humanities, and no fewer than eight members serve as ad- visors or sponsors of various campus organizations. The department usually takes a number of selected majors to history conference each year. Individual instructors sponsor a variety of field trips and library visitations, and staff members, in general, are active in research projects and professional history organizations. D CJ 214 Roberta Conrad Robert Darrah Ronald Douthit John Ford Gene Harmegnies Mark Hjelle David Howell Mary Hull Russell Leckband Ron Manship Gary Mohr Nancy Parsons Jeff Peters Jim Petersen David Ray John Sivers John Steele Nanette VanGundy Dale Wood William Yates wciA 1 215 Robert Nagle, MA Gary Davis, PhD, Chairman Andre Weierich, Phd. 216 Department of HUMANITIES AND PHILOSOPHIES " We are the only department on campus which tries to ex- amine the whole of Man. Most departments specialize; we refuse to. We strive to develop an integral view of Man, looking both at the similarities and differences in human nature. " That is how Dr. Gary Davis, department chair- man, sums up the goals of the humanities department. The department was established in the 1920 ' s to meet the demand for a variety of courses in the areas of humanities, philosophy, religion, and other abstract fields of study. Many universities larger than MSU do not have a humanities department. Instead, they offer degrees in each of the different areas covered by humanities. Some students may prefer a specialized approach to human nature, but the " total concept " idea practiced at NWMSU has worked, and is working well. " All human thinking and culture is an expression of values, and we study Man from this viewpoint, " said Dr. Davis. Among the faculty members, there are a number of area specialities. Mr. Nagle deals with 20th century philosophy, Mr. Oblinger concentrates on history, Mr. Gnagy is an expert on languages, and so on. But they all emphasize a study of the formation of cultural values — what they are at various times, where they orginate, and how well they stand up under criticism. The humanities department is small, having only 10 majors and 15-20 minors. But it is very liberal concerning its course structure. A humanities major can concentrate in western civilization, religion, or the classics, or can take a major with a broad base in all three areas. In addition, he can select a humanities-philosophy concentration, or a straight philosophy major. A humanities major must receive a BA degree; however, he may receive a BS on a humanities minor providing the major department agrees. Humanities may be combined with virtually any minor, and may be taken as a minor under any major with the ma- jor department ' s consent. The most perplexing problem with a humanities degree is what to do with it. Dr. Davis listed some of the most pop- ular areas of study or employment open to a humanities student, noting that most graduates go on to earn their MA ' s. Some go into the study of theology, others enter law school. For those not wishing to continue their education, humanities offers a base for social work, police work, library science jobs, guidance and counseling, and many areas of business sales or management. Not surprisingly, many graduates enter VISTA or the Peace Corps. D SD Stanley Ediger, MA Marvin Gutzmer, MA Vida Dumbar, MA George Barrett, MS Dep The sciei tion tita sciei striv req aif tie 218 ftfe« -i Morton Kenner, PhD, Chairman Arthur Simonson, PhD Ronald Piatt, PhD Jean Kenner, MA David Bahnemann, PhD Department of IMATHEMATICS The computer science department merged with the department of mathematics in 1973 to form the new department of mathematical sciences. The curriculum of the new field includes courses in the areas of mathematics, mathematics educa- tion, applied mathematics, quan- titative analysis, and computer sciences. The seventeen instructors strive to prepare the 120 majors for jobs in a wide variety of fields ranging from teaching to statistical business appointments. In addition to offering majors and minors in any combination of mathematics and science emphasis, the department maintains a general requirement of mathematics for all MSU students and offers courses necessary for majors in many other areas. The staff is, with the coopera- tion of the physics department, in- stituting a computational library in room 126of Garrett-Strong. i I 2)9 Josephine Ingle, MA Charles Petersen, MS Wendell Snowden, MS Jerome Solheim, EdD Wayne Amsbury, PhD Ron Moss, PhD 220 Merry McDonald, PhD Gary McDonald, PhD ilfSSSSSflf. MATHEMATICS Javad Aghaabdollah Diane Dill Janis Dixon Ed Douglas William McGuire Nancy Miller William Penniston Linda Redig Patricia Rineman Mary Warren 221 Gilbert Whitney, MA Donald Sandford, DMA Henry Howey, PhD Elizabeth Rounds, MM Mary Jane Sandford, MM H 222 John Smay, PhD, Chairman Ward Rounds, EdS Department of MUSIC Olive DeLuce Fine Arts building echoes at nearly any hour of any day with tones of dedicated music majors practicing their vocal or instrumental selections. These students, un- der the instruction of thirteen staff members, take classes in music history, theory, composition, and conducting to support their training in vocal music or the instruments of their choice. A student desiring a BS in education for secon- dary and elementary schools must learn how to teach vocal music or all of the instruments in a band or orchestra, as well as mastering his own performing techniques. The department also offers a BA and an MS degree. Well known for their performances in Maryville and surrounding communities, the department ' s performing groups are open to all university students. The Tower Choir, University Chorus, and concert, marching, and jazz bands take tours throughout the year, playing at high schools and conventions for the enjoyment and education of the audiences and the promotion of the university. These groups, along with the high quality of instruction offered in the department, have gained full accreditation by the National Association of Schools of Music. □ KG Ruth Miller, MM Margaret Bush, MA Frances Mitchell, MM WiUiam Lecklider, EdD Byron Mitchell, MME Earle Moss, MA 224 1 Nancy Boyer Becky Bnie Ralph Burton Dennis Cox Patricia Daily Denise Deal David Duvall Richard Hensley David Hoffman Scott Keese Craig Kirkpatrick Patricia Meyer Rozann Seela Sherry Spillman Jack Williams 225 Ward Riley, PhD Paul Temple, PhD Jim Smeltzer, EdD J G 226 Theodore Weichinger, EdD Mryl Long, MS Department of PHYSICS PHYSICAL SCIENCES Although no atom smasher can be found in the physics department, much of the equipment is very up-to- date. Under the title of the Physics Department are actually three departments: physics, physical science, and science education. Dr. Weichinger, chairman, and the six other members of the faculty are working to form a new program which will allow the student to take a com- bination of physics and either earth science or chemistry. This will be added to the various other degrees such as the BS and BSEd in physics and physical science. Dr. Weichinger states that ap- proximately fifty percent of the un- dergraduates in physics go on to graduate school. Many broaden their education by taking environmental or medical programs. Of the remaining half, most go on to work in the in- dustrial fields. DDC Mark Boswell Richard Douglas .James Jacobs Paul Larsen Floyd Summa Douglas Tucker, MA Berndt Angman, PhD Dorothy Dyke, MA Jerald Brekke, MS 228 Richard Fulton, PhD, Chairman Michael Kennedy Randall McKee Department of POLITICAL SCIENCE The two-year search for a permanent chairman for the Department of PoUtical Science ended this year with the appointment of Dr. Richard Fulton to the post. Dr. Fulton, formerly of King ' s College, Wilkes Barre, Penn., is work- ing to balance the curriculum of the young department, and to establish areas of specialization in inter- national relations, public administra- tion, and contemporary politics. He also hopes to add two more degree programs to the BA, which the department currently offers. Although the department ' s small size (five instructors) tends to be a limiting factor, the curriculum this year has been expanded to include a new course in African politics, and plans are being discussed for such ac- tivities as field studies and a 1976 mock political convention. D AM Christopher Kemp, MA Jean Nagle, MS James Lowe, PhD Miller Ferguson, MA 230 Department of SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY " Interest in sociology is definitely increasing, " states James Lowe, PhD, chairman of the department of sociology and anthropology. And enrollment statistics would seem to back him up in his claim. Besides the major and the concentration, the depart- ment offers minors in sociology and anthropology. This year it is cooperating with the other social science departments and with the department of Foreign Language on the crea- tion of a minor in Latin American studies. This was the first full year of existence for the Sociology Club, the student organization for the depart- ment. The club, which is open to all interested persons, sponsored a field trip to Kansas City during the fall semester, and has assisted the department in bringing speakers to campus for talks on sociology and related topics, n AM Jennifer Beavers Dean Jorgensen Debbie Lewis Richard Mason Debbie Mientel Stanley Miller Bruce Moffett Diane Wilson 231 Department of SPEECH AND THEATRE Besides training teachers, broadcasters, and com- municologists for a profession, the speech department s basic objective is to aid students in the understandmg of communication and to help them to develop skill m and awareness of the communication process. To accomplish these purposes the tendency is toward the interdisciplinary approach in providing well-rounded programs. " Introduction to Film Study, " taught jomtly with the English department, is an example of this trend. Other new courses include " Body Language " which m- volves the study of non-verbal communication— com- munication through the senses of sight, touch, smell, and proximics. " Interpersonal Communication and Self- Awareness " deals with intra-personal communication and its relationship with inter-personal communication. In Cinematography, the use of moving picture film for expres- sion, as well as in television news, is studied. The four areas of the department are speech com- munication and education, which includes rhetoric, foren- sics, and speech communication theory; broadcastmg, which includes radio, television, and film; speech therapy, which includes speech, hearing, and language; and theater, which is primarily involved in the technical and production aspects of theater arts. Degrees offered by the department include a BA and a BS in a major or minor, or a major minor sequence. A BSEd is offered in a major or minor, but a concentrated sequence is discouraged. A BSEd in speech therapy is offered on the elementary and secondary level. BS degrees are offered m theater, with emphasis in dance and music; in speech com- munication, with emphasis in business, sociology, and psy- chology; and in broadcasting, which emphasizes business, electronics, sociology, psychology, and home economics. Dr. Robert Bohlken, department chairman, would hke to see the name of the department changed to communica- tion arts and sciences. He would like more interdisciplinary courses and sees this as a future trend. He notes that in the dance emphasis of the physical education department, six hours of theater are required. Interest for the future is in expansion of public relations curriculum to include courses in cooperation with the business and psychology departments, and for mass media to incorporate more film study, especially for the BSEd sequence. The majority of the department ' s graduates become teachers, but many have been accepted in law schools, com- munity theaters, and public relations. Many also go on to graduate school. D KD Robert Bohlken, PhD Susan Behnke, MS 233 Robert Craig, MS Ralph Fulsom, PhD Arden Weaver, MA Richard Bayha, MS Lincoln Morse, MA Jared Stein, MA David Shestak, MA 235 Vivian Banks Mary Greenan Roger Ingram Edwin Rodasky Carolyn Boswell Dennis Hansen Karen Johnson Dee Sanders Linda Brown James Harris Kathy Kahler Janet Schuler luifdii Teresa ij. 236 Angela Caparelli Richard Clark Steven Cochren Kenneth Craighead Carolyn Finck Kathy Hart Ron Hieronymus Gamey Hill Leah Hillyard Diane Howard James Korinke Lon Milbourn John Motley Orville Nelson Wayne Patience Teresa Smith Trudi Snavely David Strange Kent Webb Edwina Young I 237 School of EDUCATION As Dean of Education, Fred Esser, EdD., worked with the departments of Elementary Education, Secondary Education, Men ' s and Women ' s Physical Education, Psychology, Library Science, and Guidance and Counseling. His duties in this capacity included developing programs for teachers, balancing the faculty workload, hiring new personnel, and assessing the progress of students in each program. He also served as a consultant to the area public schools by ad- vising the faculties in the development of programs and classroom organization. As the result of the January 1974 administrative shake-up. Dr. Esser was reclassified as Dean of Undergraduate Studies. He now supervises the chairmen of all undergraduate courses of study. D CJ 238 Mark Anderson, EdD Dean Savage, EdD. Chairman Department of ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Operating a children ' s reading clinic, designed to diagnose and prescribe remediation for students in a seven- county area, is part of the elementary education department. It is left to the discretion of the teachers in the various schools to bring the student to NWMSU for testing, and the clinic then determines what specifically is wrong, and presents programs, in- cluding methods and materials, for the teacher to use to correct the deficiencies. The 25 full-time faculty members work with the 500 elementary educa- tion majors in classes offering a com- bination of theory and practicum in areas of elementary education in- cluding teaching in the middle school; teaching areas of special education; teaching educable mental- ly retarded; teaching children with learning disabilities; and special reading teachers. Organizations within the depart- ment include the Association for Childhood Education, a group of students interested in children and in teaching children, and Student Missouri State Teachers Association. D CJ 239 David Bauman, MS Gerald Wright, EdS Bettie Vanice, EdD Herbert Simmons, EdD Bettv Wood, MS 241 James Gates, EdD Zelma Akes, EdS Kathryn McKee, MA Richard New, MS 242 James Gleason, EdD Nina Schneider, AB Ester Knittl, MAEd ELEMENTARY EDUCATION . i 1 jm - r- ' ' - - ' i¥m : ■■■■■•■••■•••; ■■••■•■•■■■■« )••■••«■•■••■ • ■•••■•■■■ ' ;::::::::• f •■•■••••• ' ••■■••••■• •••■■••■•• ' 243 Avis Graham, MEd Ruth Larmer, PhD Sherry Williford, BSEd Jo Ann Stamm, MS Jane Costello, MEd Anna Gorsuch, MA 244 i 245 Sandra Casey Joyce Clevenger Susan Conway MaikC« Mark Donisi Diane Doty Linda Errett Michael Catherine Grafton Joan Graves Linda Grimes InsHack Bonnie Henry Teresa Hiatt Robert Higgins m o Kathy Jones Paula Jones Teresa Kelly AlvinKf I 246 Mark Conyers Anna Cottrell Debra Coughennower Cindy Craft Cherrie Dingman Ross Dixon Michael Fisher Loma From Colleen Gangstead Evelyn Gardner Gloria Gillham Sherry Gillespie Iris Hackbarth Gaye Hardy Jackie Hartley Donna Hartzell Maynard Harvey Valerie Harvey Mary Hochard Debra Hopkins Bonnie Horseman Kathleen Huff Danna Jincks Karen Jones Alvin Kemper Carrie Kennedy Eleanor King Randy Klinkefus Karen Knepper Jane Laughlin ' hk i iJt-fx 247 Thomas Majerus Tim McFarland Marilyn Monteil Bobbe Motsinger Carole O ' Riley Ellen McCormick GailMichal Rebecca Moore Robert Nehe Jane Peters Terri McClure Susan McKnight Mary Moore Nancy Musgrave Shirley Pearson Monica McDermott Joan Miller Kathryn Morgan Susan Nielsen Barbara Peterson ELEMENTARY EDUCATION !,lin) ' P ' Joy 248 Merry Pierce Diane Pille Mary Polley Mary Preston Mary Quinn Linda Riley Karen Ringsdorf Sandra Rogers Pamela Rold Carol Roush Margaret Seville Leellyn Schultz Barbara Schwartz Carol Smith Denise Smith Mary Smith Barbara Stephens Jenelle ToUe Beth Toycen Rebecca Turner Sheri Vaughan Katherine Watkins Nancy Weems Susan Wendt Susan Wentz Don Weston Virginia Wilkinson Deborah Wills Linda Winkler Janet Young 249 Ruth Killingsworth, MLS James Johnson, BSLS Pamela Drayson Bobbie Georing Charlotte Henderson Patricia Kluever Sherry Krantz Julie Payne Dolores West 250 - ' ■■. ' ' ' ' ■2, » -■«■ ' Charles Koerble, PhD Lawrence Zillner, EdD, Chairman Marinn Wirth, MS Department of LIBRARY SCIENCE Under the supervision of James Johnson, chairman, and Ruth Killingsworth, the lihrary science department provides students with the basics, in- cluding the " how " and " what " of being a Hbrarian. Students are offered courses which prepare them for positions in academic, public, and special libraries, and for admission to a graduate library school. In 1973 a new one-year program was initiated within the department. The program supplies technical applications of library science to students who wish to work as clerical and sub-professional workers. Although students may earn a BS, BA or BSEd degree in library science, they are also urged to have an additional major or use library science as a minor. Thus, a student may teach in a particular field while also working as a librarian, or develop that field by being employed in a special library. Several students are given a chance to gain first hand ex- perience by working as interns. These internships help the students to become familiar with the various job oppor- tunities available. As evidenced by past years, job placement has not been a problem. D JH Department of GUIDANCE Hake Hall, one of the original men ' s residence halls, is now remodeled to house the graduate level Department of Guidance. Dr. Lawrence Zillner, chairman, and the small staff find the new accommodations very useful, as they are now able to conduct classes in bean-bag chairs and behind two-way mirrors. The 150-200 graduate students who are presently enrolled in the night courses sometimes work on their degree part-time for five or six years. As the guidance department is set up now, a student must have a BSEd to enter the program. The only degree offered by the department is an MSP3d in guidance at the elementary or secondary level. Future plans include the addi- tion of an MA to enable graduates with a background in psychology or sociology to do social work or industrial guidance. Courses offered on the upper level of Hake Hall include lec- tures, role playing, tapes, and lab courses. Students take a practicum course in counseling when they enter the program, where the only structure of the class is a tape recording. There is also a lab for administering tests and a resource center adja- cent to the classrooms. In addition to instructing campus courses, the staff of three administers tests such as the ACT, GED, and CLEP and teaches a few courses in St. Joseph. There is a proposal to expand the facilities at Ft. Leavenworth to include a guidance department, but this is waiting for funds. D TS 251 Burton Richey, EdD, Chairman John Byrd, EdD Department of MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Education Major — that means he is an ace at basketball and knows more about football than the com- mentators and that he will graduate and teach push-ups for the rest of his life, right? Wrong. The seventeen member staff of the men ' s physical education department strive to give their 193 majors a broad field of learning to prepare them for a variety of jobs. Subjects such as health instruc- tion, driver ' s education, and athletic training are taught by the P.E. staff, as well as the well known coaching, physical education, and recreation courses. Students are also re- quired to take classes in anatomy and kinesiology. Preparing graduates for a wide variety of job oppor- tunities and assuring that they will do well in their chosen vocation is foremost in the philosophy of the men ' s P.E. department. They stress not only the mastery of fundamen- tal skills, but also the techniques needed to teach the skills to others. With the modern interest in safety inspection and athletic training, the department is expanding to include a health major with a traffic safety minor and a minor in athletic training. With degrees in these fields, a graduate could teach P.E., driver ' s education, or health, serve a high school as an athletic trainer, work in recreation centers such as YMCA, or be employed by the government or a large cor- poration as a safety or health inspector. The men ' s P.E. department serves every man on cam- pus by providing activity courses, intramural sports, and co-recreational activities. They are in the process of evaluating the activity courses through several polls in hopes of offering more of the courses students wish to take. DKG Lewis Dyche, MS Ryland Milner, MS George Worley, MS Gladden Dye, EdS Paul Meyer, MS Earl Baker, EdD WillardTice.MS Robert Inglehart, MSEd 253 Mike Morris. PhD Paul Patterson, MSEd Richard Flanagan, MS Paul Gates, EdD James Wasem, MS James Gregory, MS 254 Charles Lee, BSEd James Redd, MS MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Bill Andrews Edward Brady Harold Crowley 255 MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Timothy Dempsey Joe Drake Mark Dulgarian Mark Durlacher Russell Engle William Hedge Jerry Hobbs Terry Karr Jon Kurtz Harry Lane Bart McNeil Jesse Merriett Russell Miller Ronald Nissen Mark Pettegrew Randall Ranes Wesley Ruggles Alan Schooler Fred Skinner John Smith Ken Steeples Roland Tackett William Warner Michael Williams 256 Bonnie Magill, MA Chairman Department of WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Complete renovation of Martindale gym began at the end of the first semester. This endeavor, which is to be finished by fall of 1974, will give the women ' s physical education department a whole new look. During the spring semester of 1974, however, the building was vacated so that full scale construction could be carried out. Within the department, degrees in elementary and or secondary physical education can be earned. If desired, programs with emphasis in dance and recreation are available. This year, plans for two new programs, coaching and driver ' s education, were in- itiated. Interscholastic competition for the highly skilled student and intramural activities for the women students on campus are sponsored by the women ' s physical education department. Several clubs and organizations, in- cluding Delta Psi Kappa, Pern Club, gymnastics club. Dolphins, and Orchesis, are also available to in- terested and qualified students. D JH Kathryn Riddle, EdD Su8an Brown, BSEd 257 Norma Loveland, MS Barbara Bernard, MS Ann Brekke, MSEd Sandra Mull, MA Irma Merrick, MSEd Joy Wilmarth, BSEd i 258 1 259 i Janet Babb Wanda Fletchall Deb Jensen Mary Marks Carol Berry JoAnn Fulk Diane Jensen Christine Marx Cathy Bingham Melody Gabel Julie Kemper Deborah Mattes Nancy Castle Diane Jacobs Nancy Ketchem Connie McCord Kathryn Dreyer Mary Jennings Diane Loving Helen McDaniel 260 MiD. Cynthia Schauper Tarry Simpson Paula Sterrett Charla Wennihan WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Rebecca Owens Jennifer Searcy Barb Thompson Donna Rice Cathey Smith Veronica West Nancy Schmitz Jerriann Taraba Joyce Wilson 26] Homer LeMar, EdD Peter Richardson, MA Richard Quinn, EdD, Chairman Gus Rischer, MA Department of PSYCHOLOGY A psychology major at NWMSU has the opportunity to benefit from classes under fourteen instructors who have specialized in many different areas of psychology. Some of the specializations include clinical psychology, counseling, experimen- tal, learning, and industrial psy- chology, child development, mental health, and retardation. Courses are offered in each of these areas and at the graduate level, although there is still a major emphasis on learning theories. Most psychology students continue their studies in graduate school after receiving a BS, BA, or BSEd. There are, however, many programs which have been designed in cooperation with other departments to prepare graduates for positions requiring only a bachelor ' s degree. These include programs in psychology-sociology, personnel management, psychology- industrial management, and others yet in the planning stages. The psychology department also serves the entire campus and surroun- ding communities through lectures, work shops, and short courses. Some popular subjects for these sessions are drugs, law enforcement, child development, sex, and mental health. DKG William Tackett, EdD E. L. Whitmore, EdD Wanda Walker, EdD Yossef Geshuri, PhD Howard George, EdD 263 Wayne VanZomeren, MA Larry Riley, PhD Kenneth Hagen, MS Arthur McGehee, EdD Karen Anderson Vacil Campbell Becky Garringer Maureen Ball Betty Cerven Rick Goodner James Bowman Maria Fisher Deborah Grantham i 264 Gayle Hobbs Douglas Hutton Linda Keats William Locke Jean McCabe Patricia McCool Karen McCrea Michael McGhee Pauline Nelson Lloyd Petty Janel Phipps Debbi Reynolds Sharon Scott LeAnn Sharar Patricia Shehan Beverly Skripsky Larry Villa Janice Vulgamott Wesley Wiley Richard Willard I 265 Roger Epley, EdD, Chairman William Hindkley, EdD Pauline Arthur, MA Department of SECONDARY EDUCATION " To prepare secondary education majors to be teachers of the future by learning with and from their students " is the purpose Dr. Roger Epley, chairman, sees for the Department of Secondary Educa- tion. Students receiving a BSEd in any secondary school subject matter are required to take method and theory courses from the secon- dary department. A new one-hour teaching skills practicum was add- ed in 1973 to supplement the micro-teaching course and provide further classroom-like experience before the student teaching. The department also supervises the student-teaching requirement. The graduate department of secondary education offers an MSEd for school administrators and principals. In 1973 a new six- year program was instituted in cooperation with the University of Missouri at Columbia. Classes may now be taken on the MSU campus which lead to a Specialist degree in administration from MU. This degree is for those who will be supervising education at both the elementary and secondary levels. D KG Vance Geiger, MA Henry Hemenway, EdD. Frank Grispino, EdD. Charles Adair, EdD. 267 li Ivan Sanders, EdD George Quier, EdD David Dial, EdD Merle Lesher, PhD Charles Funkhouser, MS Stanley Wade. EdD M ■ JH ■ Tl ' ■ ' ■ ' -M i H mk k! ■H Hk . ■ ■ 1 1 H .rf JtHl . Jii -«-»- :. mm 5 S ■7 ( 268 School of VOCATIONS AND PROFESSIONS Dr John Mees wore several hats in the Academic Affairs Office during the past years As Acting Dean of Vocations and Professions, he worked with the departments of Agriculture, Business, Economics. Home Economics and In- StrVaTArts and Technology. As Assistant to the Vice P d oj cad Affairs, he assumed duties and responsibilities which " " ' ' ' ' i °P " S ' and curriculum development. He also, on occasion, represented the Vice i resi- dent for Academic Affairs in matters which concern this particular office of the " ' Tfte7receiving his EdD degree from Indiana University. Dr Mees worked in the Academic Affairs Office for three years as Assistant to the Vice President of Academic Affairs and for two years as Acting Dean of Vocations and Professions. As executive secretary of the Faculty Council, he works with curriculum P Dr Vees orJed i er ' SSnges and additions in the curriculum during the past three years. He is encouraged by the many f c " ' " ? ' tTfhe fu te Is the ty and administration and foresees continued developments for the future as the University meets the needs of students and society. With the January 19. 4 ad m?nlstrativrrealignment. Dr. Mees became Assistant Provost. This new job in- o es working urSlr the Provost, Dr. Thate. and aiding him in the administra- tion of the academic wing of the University. U CJ 269 George Gille, PhD Harold Brown, PhD Dennis Padgitt, PhD Fred Oomens, PhD Floyd Houghton, MA James Kliebenstein, PhD 270 John Beeks, EdD William Treese, EdD Department of AGRICULTURE The NWMSU Department of Agriculture, headed by John Beeks, EdD, offers one of the most varied programs of study in the university: a BS degree with different areas of specialization, MS and MSEd graduate programs, a two-year c er- tificate in farm operations, and a one year certificate in dairy and food technology. The nine instructors of the depart- ment and their students run the 500 acre college farm which produces five different field crops and supports a flock of sheep, herds of swine and beef cattle, and a dairy, which provides the NWMSU cafeterias with milk and ice cream. The farm, which is vir- tually self-sufficient, also provides students with practical experience and provides a laboratory for agricultural experiments, such as a recent graduate study on the use of crushed walnuts as dairy feed. In 1974, the department plans to start an agricultural occupation in- ternship program, giving the students an opportunity to participate in real agribusiness ventures. DAM Moses Amadu Curtis Barrett Steve Best Gregory Bird Doyle Bounds Mark Bower David Bromert Timothy Buckingham 271 Ron Ellis James Hunt Larry Petersen Edward Smith Dannv Wilev Robert Gilmore Ralph Johnson Marvin Pierson Gary Smith Ed Williams Frederick Hainline Ronald Kelley Douglas Reimer Vaughn Sothman Edward Wohlford Stanley Hauser John Larson Thomas Ringsdorft Gary Spiegel Phillip Yocum Rod Hennegin Dennis Lock James Reynolds Terry Steinfeldt Paul Zimmerman 273 Elwyn DeVore, DBA, Chairman Department of BUSINESS ECONOMICS The business department consists of 25 full-time and one part-time faculty and approximately 800 students. After the basic required classes in economics, accounting, statistics, principles of management and prin- ciples of marketing, students choose their desired field of business and are offered degrees of BS, BSEd, MBA, MSEd, and the one or two year secretarial certificate. The department faculty began two off-campus programs this year. Faculty members worked in the Elba Program to sponsor sales training courses in conjunction with the Elba Systems Corporation in Kansas City, by going over the organization of training courses and material prepared for salesmen for the training courses. Persons enrolled in the new Elba program can earn an associate of arts degree by successfully com- pleting two years of course work. Faculty also taught personnel at Ft. Leavenworth, enabling the military students to earn their masters in Business Administration. The University is vitally interested in maintaining both programs as an alternative system for people, rather than forcing them to come to univer- sity and college campuses for ad- ditional training. D CJ Mary Sunkel, MBA Sharon Browning, PhD John Doyle, MA Lonnie Echtemacht, EdD Robert Findley, MBA 275 Clyde Browning, PhD Johnie Imes, MA 276 Kathryn Belcher, MSEd Emelda Williams, MBA William Williams, MBA Kenneth Sowers, MA Robert Brown, MA 277 William Jessen, MA Frederic Handke, MA Donald Nothstine, MBA Stephen Frederick, MA Ron Levis, MBA Charles Wrather, JD lsi ?ai BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Jerry Hansen, MBA James Shanklin, MSEd William Gerdes, MA Virabhal Kharadia, PhD m if ' ' H ■ 1 ' ' H PI 1 ■ ' ■■f r 1 1 r B H HHIHHi 279 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Bruce Allen Donald Allenbrand Jerry Askeland Craig Bassett Edward Beacom Don Beggs Marvin Bell David Bengtson Byron Benson Ronald Bierman David Birkenholz David Blair Gary Boehmer Vicki Brodeen Gregg Brunk Winifred Burns Gregory Campbell Jim Carder Donna Carter Randall Collier John Conaghan Robert Coulson Kathi Cox Gary Deckman Craig Doty Sharon Douthat Judy Dowden Kenneth Dunlap Mark Ebbrecht Deborah Edmonds Richard Eilders Willa Elion Robert Faller Michael Faust Mike Fleming Martin Fominyen Michele Frank Michael Gardner Glen Geiger Rex Gittins IJ: 280 281 . -I : ' : :- xiiStJ _. l I i .1 k ij m 282 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Richard Glenn McKinley Glover Cheryl Gustafson Robert Hall Robert Hegwood ichael Heil lily Hoffelmeyer )ennis Howard Tracy Hughes ■ filliam Hull Bruce James William Javor Marcus Johnson Richard Johnson Douglas Kennedy Karolyn Kitzmann Debbie Knipmeyer Clark Knop David Kolbe Lois Lesley Sally Lillard James Long Noel McCormick Timothy McDonald James McGhee Michael McNeil Jten Miller iijaKevin Miller Mark Miller Denny Mullen ' Kenton Murray Larry Newell Gary O ' Connor Willie Owens Penny Parman Norma Parrott Philip Patterson Matt Perry Gary Peterson David Pierce Thomas Poole Barbara Pope JBL.iM 1 283 284 o BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Steven Reardon Mary Reine Dean Sanderson Linda Scheer Larry Schuler Steve Schrier Glenn Sheddrick Lynn Sheddrick Mark Shepard Janet Short Danny Shupert Larry Sidney Dave Siemsen John Sklenar Harold Skripsky Donald Staples Jeffory Stark Howard Stoffa William Storer, Jr. Susan Swan Dave Vaughn Hugh Wallace James Waters Robert Watkins Doug Welander Randall Weller Randall Wertz Dean Wheeler Terry White Michael Williams James Wood John Woods Gregory Wright Terry Young Andrew Yowell 285 Department of HOME ECONOMICS The Home Economics Department has as its central pur- pose the development of a satisfying hfe for individuals and families. Toward this purpose, the programs available for preparing professional home economists at NWMSU focus on analysis of the goals and values of individuals and families which influence their utilization of resources — time, energy, money, space, human relationships, health and nutrition, and creativity. The 225 majors are given instruction by ten faculty members through both classroom and laboratory ex- periences. Majors this year are vitally interested in explor- ing such societal issues as women ' s role, equal rights for women and men, and changing life styles. The department has recently seen an increasing in- terest in child development, particularly the two-year program. In conjunction with this emphasis, the depart- ment operates a pre-school nursery for three to five-year old children so that the students may receive practical ex- perience with the children. A merchandizing major, which is offered in cooperation with the Business Department, is also a popular choice among home economics majors. They may receive either a BS or a BSEd.DKG Margaret Briggs, DEd, Chairman Peggy Miller, BSEd Virginia Crossno, MSEd Corinne Mitchell, MA Russell Bliss, MA • » « ■:fe ' ; ' M ' 287 288 Joyce Waldron, MS Mary Ann DeVore, MS Ann Rowlette, MSEd Patricia Mitch, MS 289 HOME ECONOMICS Laura Bennett Cathie Brown Charm Brown Linda Busch Melinda McDani Debbie Dale Patricia Davis Connie Orai Lynda Pawl in Elizabeth Frank Helen Grotheluschen Mary PnsU Laurie Prei Debra Richarc Donna Hundley Elona Hunt CoUene Huseman Brenda Jackson Sheila Johnson Brenda Jones Connie Jones Darlene Jones Sue Kroeger Roberta Larson Barbara Madsen Mary Manring Sandra Riley Margaret Shewmaker Carol Shoemaker Janet Short Connie SIv Denise Smith Diane Smmk DianneTackeii Rosalie Weatherman Norma Weaver Nancy Wenski Linda Wiley 1 . .. .•• «s 290 291 Bruce Parmelee, MS Howard Ringold, MS Peter Jackson, EdD, Chairman LeRoy Crist, EdD 292 Department of INDUSTRIAL ARTS Industrial arts is an area which offers not only jobs in the teaching field, but also in almost any area of business desired. Employment available ranges from technicians ' jobs to executive positions in small businesses or national corporations. The straight PS degree offered at NWMSU includes variations in business-industrial arts, industrial arts- journalism, and agriculture-industrial arts. Graduates in these programs acquire the experience needed to serve as middle-men between the administration and technical departments in their chosen areas. Several two-year technical programs are offered which give a basic industrial arts core, plus a concentration in metals, electricity, wood, drafting, construction techniques and others. The BSEd degree offered qualifies the graduate to teach industrial arts in the secondary schools with a specialization in metals, woods, arts and crafts, and farm mechanics among others, or a general LA. major may be chosen. Approximately 500 students, mostly male, are enrolled in industrial arts courses at NWMSU. Not all are majors; many industrial arts classes are required on other related degrees, such as journalism, and there are some courses which students enroll in as electives for their own enjoy- ment or general education. D SD Walter .Jones, M.SEd Kenneth Thompson, MEd INDUSTRIAL ARTS GlenPedersen.MS Herman Collins, EdD David Crozier, MEd Steven Adam Charles Adams John Allen Kenneth Bolton Bill Breckenridge William Burchett Steve Carrier Robert Ceresa James Christensen Jerry Christensen Robert Collings Kenneth DeSchepper Gregory Dunlap Dennis Erdman Bob Ferdig 294 295 296 INDUSTRIAL ARTS George Fothergill Charles Frenette Richard Gordon Darell Hawley Marcia Johnson David S(iiii •lack Spainhiiwcr (■rt ' fjory SprenKcr Merl Koch Ronald Slump John Legler KoKe Taylor Dale Lewis Thomas VanVeldhuizen Gerry Luke Robert Lytton Wayne Madsen James McEntire Joe Murphy Michael Nagel SidPolley Jim Winkelpleck Bill Wood James Ziegelmaier Allan Rineman Harold Sanders Stephen Smith Janes Snead Marvin Sonntag Phyllis Harover, RN Susan Gille, MS Leola Stanton, RN int thi prt spe fits 298 Carol Callow Mary Carroll Mary Christensen Rose Deering Patricia Doty Rosemary Field Ruth Galbraith Rebecca Geist Belle Guthland Mariene Hall Frances Hart Lisa Heath Regina Hiatt Marcia John Nancy Lewis Marilyn McKanna Pamela Miller Betty Seipel Linda Timm Mable Wilkinson The School of PRACTICAL NURSING Twenty students were accepted into NWMSU ' s school of prac- tical nursing this year. The one- year program which began September 24, 1973 extends through September 13, 1974. The first 17 weeks covered pre-clinical study which was fol lowed by a student capping ceremony. The students then went on to the clinical phase. During this period, students at- tend afternoon classes and spend 16 hours a week gaining first-hand experience at St. Francis Hospital. Practical nursing students also have opportunities to visit the Albany Diagnostic center, the State hospital in St. Joseph and several health conferences and conventions throughout the state. In addition, further prac- tical experience in the form of nursing home duty is offered. After completion of the year ' s course of study, diplomas will be awarded in the fall. To become licensed practical nurses, students must then pass state board examinations. D JH 299 iiiMlQ RS- ' NIORSJUNIORSJUNiORSJUMlOgSiUNIQRSJUNiORS 300 lORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUh 301 :iMMinP ;iUNIOBSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNiOR$JUN[ORSJUN[OR$JUNIORSJUNIO Ul JUNiORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORS JUNIORS. Patricia Hall Bill Hammer Donna Hanrath Gayle Hansen Glenn Harbaugh Tom Hare John Harker Brent Harmon Clifford Harper Dennis Harris Patricia Harris James Hart MikeHarter Cvnthia Hawker Randy Hays Dale Healy Bob Heemsbergen Gayle Heithoff Roger Hendren Peggy Henrv- Gar, " Hill Nanci Hill Alan Hiller Norman Hinrichs Jerry Hoefer Viola Hoffman Renee Hollingsworth Marv Hudson Donna Hughes Ken Hughson Heywood Hunt Jennifer Hunt Bobby Ingels Mary Ismert Cindy Jackson Mary Jackson Steven Jacobsen Cindy James Louise Jardon Ron Jensen Mike Job Deanna Johnson Debra Johnson Stephen J urshak Kris Keiser Connie Keller Joy Kivurz Ron Konecny Cathy Koroch 303 ORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOi? i ' iMinpc: ii imioi? ii ikhop lUN ISf MIORSJUNIQRSJUNIQRSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOR SJUNIORSJUNIOI Delynda Payne Bruce Peterson Lyle Pettijohn Tom Petznick Mary Jane Phillips Mark Pierce Ann Pierson 305 y|IORSJUNiQP ;;illNIOi? itlMini? ;iliNIQi?SIUtyiO;?SJUNIOR$JUNIOR$JUNIORSJU Peggy Silk Darrell Skipper Rebecca Siemens Donna Smith Carol Snead Deborah Snider Mick Sparano James Stanley ?y )R$JUNIOR$JUNIORSJUNlORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOR " JUNIORS Diana Stanger Sara Stanley Phyllis Stapleton Cinda Steele Diane Steinbrueck Nancy Stelter Joe Stevens Kathie Stephens Terry Stephens Roger Stephenson Marvin Stevenson David Stokka Dewey Strobel Steven Strait John Strauch Debbie Stuart Janet Swanson Karla Swenson Joyce Swinford Diane Taylor Paul Tayior Roberta Thaller Janice Thompson Patti Tiffin Jean Truman Brenda Turley Terry Turner Debbie Lihls Johnetly VandeWynkel Ted Vawter Paul Veatch Vicky Waddingham 1 - 1 ■!?% 1 m li " r 1 m i Janet VValdron Mary Watkins Eldon Wheeler Rod Wheeler Steve Wheat Kat by White Rosanne Widman Darrell Wiederholt Marlin Wiederholt Andy Wignall John Wilcox Melanie Wiles Mary Williams Otealet Williams Sharon Williams Robin Willsie Leonard Witt David Wood Ron Woolsey Dana Wray Cindy Yocum Monica Young Debby Ytell Toni Zarr SOPHOMORE nPHOMQRgSQPHOMQRESQPHOMORESOPKK m 308 lORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMC PHnMni?Fc:OPHnMOI?f:«;QPHQMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORE$OI Laurie Frankenfield Candy Franks Paul Frazier Kenneth Furst Janet Gage James Gagliardi Mary Gardner Bradd Gartin Debbie Gee Mary Ann Gerhardt Therese GoettI Marie Gohring Charles Grace Laurie Gracey Bob Grant Debrah Grasnoff Tony Greco Dorothy Gregg Kay Gregory Gavie Guess NuHa Cynthia Hackney Paula Haering Denise Hague Cindy Hall Sara Hamilton Marc Hanna Cheryl Hansen Rod Hansen Randall Hardv Deborah Harleman Tricia Harper Clyde Harris Wendy Harrison .Jimmy Harrold Alan Hart Charles Hart Randal Hart Audrey Harvey Charles Havner Rich Haynes JeannineHelm David Henry Linda Herndon Linda Herring Mary Herring Susan Herring Diane Hester Dave Hibbs Terry Higgins .luliaHiller Rich Hills Bruce Hines Dave Hoffecker Rojeane Hogeland Connie Holaday Donna Holman Maria Holmes Deborah Hopen Rick Hougland Mary Beth Hull Lana Hunsicker Katherine Hunt Myra Hunt Mary Hutchens Russ Hutchinson Deborah Irving Carolyn Jackson 311 PMnMnPi: ;nPHnMni?F ;nPHnMnpg ;QPHQMQRgSQPHOMQRESOPHOMORESOfOi Rodney Jackson Julia Jardon Richard Jennings Gail Johnson Kathryn Johnson Kathy Johnson Nancv Johnson Susan Johnson Tim Johnson Cynthia Jones Margaret Jones Susan Jones Tom Jones Debbie Jorgensen Jeff Kanne Ann Keech Terri Keever NabilKhatib Sally Kiefer Stephen Killian Dave King Larry Kloepfel Nancv Klug SueKnuth Joyce Kroeger Terry Kurtright Isabelle LaBrue Jerry LaBrue Larry Lancey Nancy Lane Janet Lawson Mary Lay LuAnn Leaver Laurel Lehmkuhl Dennis Littleton Dominick Locascio Ann Long Joyce Long Kathy Lovekamp LuAnn Lunkenheimer Eileen Lynam Kathy Lyons Sandy Maharry LuAnn Manrose James Marquette Edith Marshall Ann Martens Gary Martin Sandra Mason Jerry Mattson Willis McAleese Michael McAndrews Connie McCampbell Kathy McCarty Sandra McCrary Kim McDaniels " f 312 ESOP OMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORESOPHC 1 FP if B . L 1 i A R % 9r ' »-- T y T ■iiiji lS J ■i K t3Sr-isi jR H Mary Neth Martha Nolker Joyce Noonan Ann O ' Dowd Michael Ogboh William Okelo-Odongo Wayne Oliver Gail Orris Susan Otto Deric Owens Tim Oyler Jim Pallo Pat Palmer Debra Paulsen Terry Pennington Steven Peter Stephen Peters Cecelia Phillips Charlotte Phillips Luann Phillips Mike Pierson Donna Pinnick Dotty Poe Steve Pnsch HQMQRESOPHQMQRESOPHOMORESOPHOMORE$OPHOMORE$OPHOMORESOP)PJ Pat Roberts Donna Robertson Ellen Rogers Debbie Rokiski Glenn Rolf Debbie Rybnick Mike Sager Nancy Salfrank Pat Saltmarsh Cindy Sanders Martha Saville Vickie Saxton Mary Schneller Cynthia Schuler Jonathan Scott Ilene Sederburg Gaylen Shaney Robert Sharp Joyce Shelton Diane Shinellew Greg Shonk Vicki Sickels Lee Roy Sickman Marcia Silkett m PMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORESOPHOMORFSOPHOMORE ! ) 9 f . m wrm 1 ■: ■ ' i E- . 1 ?p Wm ' Vi -. i I Randy Stingley Wilma Stonum Susan Sugg Renee Tackett Julia Terrill Tim Teig Craig Thieman Robin Thonaas Mark Thomsen Gary Thompson Wallace Thorton JaneTiehen Dwight Tompkins Susan Toycen Ed Treese Stephanie Treese Robadeen Trout z Rita Tucker Sue Turner Steve Uehling Norma Uthe Doug Vanoort Carolyn Slyke Valerie Vaughn Beckv Veseen Bob Viola Darrel Voltmer John V ' oss Bruce Wahl Paula Ward Floy Wardlow Margaret Wavada Jim Wehr Connie Welchans Phyllisa Wesley Donna West Regina West Richard West brook Valerie Whipple George Whitaker Jannifer White Patti White David Wiedmier Ted Wienstroer Cindy Wilkinson Darryl Wilkinson Mary Wilkinson David Williams Richard Willis Debra Wilson Steve Winburn Jan Wise Phil Wise Debbie Wnuk Jeannie Wohler Debby Wolf Janet Woods Marcia Wrav David Wright Jo Ethel Wright Virginia Wright Debra Yelton Tom Yepsen Cam ille York FRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRE! Jackie Abeln Diane Adams Arthur Albin Tom Allen Kathy Allen Shelly Allison Cindy Jo AUoway Jocelyn Ambroske William Anders Deborah Andrews Keith Andrews Pam Apollo Jo Ann Applegate Martha Arens Terry Armstead John Atkin Elise Austin Elaine Baatz Laura Baker Sherri Baker Richard Baldwin Howard Bellinger Jonell Ballinger Scott Barker Kay Barmann Terry Barmann Linda Barnes Felecia Barnett Paula Baron Dennis Batchelar Ginny Battiest Dolores Baum Cindy Beattie Barry Lee Bee John Beggs Kathy Best Wayne Binnicker Dick Blair Bev Blank Janet Blunk Lonnie Boeding Dean Bohnsack Sara Bolin Kathy Bolton Tim Bolton Dwight Bosch Paula Boswell Brenda Bowers David Brandom ( i 316 i » lENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEr Karel Bunse Karen Bunse Duane Burchett Richard Bure Rustv Burkett Betty Burke Doug Burmeister Cynthia Burrier Lynn Burrough Niitzi Butcher Sherry Butler John Buxbaum Ronny By as Dale Callahan Barb Callaway Val Cannon Lisa Card Mary Carroll Renee Carter Rose Marie Cassavaugh Rick Caton June Christensen Mark Clifton Dale Cline Kristy Cline Marcia Cofer Janet Coffelt Rae Cole Cindy Coleman Sandra Collins Julie Colton Gerry Comer Jane Constable Caralyn Cook Sherri Cook Neil Coonrod David Cooper Julie Cooper Leta Cooper Vickie Corkhill 317 MENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENPPF HMPNFI?g$HMENFRESHMgNFRgSHMEi Denise Doss Doug Drbal Will Dreyer Jean Drummond Brochous Dudley Mary Dukes Corrine Dwigans Linda Easterday Bryan Ebbert Charles Edwards Janice Edwards Kathrin Eishen Darlene Elliot Desa Elliott Susan Elliott Joni Elmore Debra Epperson Judy Erickson Dee Lain Estabrook Laurie Evans Cindy Fee I w f - lfc V m i 1 3 ' . ■ 1 • ri WRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESI Susan Gladstone Don Goehring Cindy Goldsby Betty Goltry Katie Gordon Randy Gotschall Sara Gould Jim Grace Mary Green Maria Greenstreet David Greenwood Sharon Greenwood Gary Gregory Ed Griffin Karen Grote Bev Groves Ron Gryder Mark Gunderson Janet Hader Randy Hadley Vicki Haerlt Flose Mainline Jodie Hamilton Sonia Hamilton Patricia Hare Mark Harpst Dan Harris Clinton Harris Sheila Harris Bob Hartley Beth Hawkins Mike Hawkins 319 ?ESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRE$HMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRE$H m David Holland Carol Holle Jean Holmes Ron Holt Sharon Holthus Kevin Homes Judy Houghtaling Cindy Howard Jacque Huddleston Monique Huelker Pam HuUinger Susie Humar Janet Hundley Sharon Hunnacutt Linda Hurley Mike Jackson Jane Jacobs Rusty Jandl Tim Jennings Donna Jenson Debi Jimmerson Arne Johnson Barbara Johnson Bernard Johnson Chris Johnson Steven Johnson Deborah Johnston Morton Johnston JtflJ NFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRt 321 gSHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHf M SCI FRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRES Tom Perry Mike Pete Brian Pettv Phyllis Peugh Kay Pierpoint Sandra Pippert LeePittman Vanessa Piveral Robin Pollard Cathy Pope Scott Potthoff Billie Pratt Alan Price Charles Puett Robert Quinn Larry Ratshak Stanley Ray Mike Ray hill John Reed Robin Reidlinger Tom Reis Joan Rhodus Mike Rice Beverly Richardson Dianne Roberts Ron Robison Alan Rock Mike Rogers Sarah Rogers Deanna Rollen Guelda Root Chris Ross Sheila Rouse Jacki Rowlett Sarah Rudder Renee Runde Thea Runnels Kathie Russell Jolene Ryan Lynda Sadler Margaret Salvato Don Santoyo Pam Schaaf Michael Schaeffer Peter Schartel Fred Scherer Linda Schieber Marilyn Schieber 323 :qHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFilESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMiNMISH Becky Schlorff Leann Schroer Mike Schuver Faye Schwartz Sandra Schwartz Gary Scott Michael Scrivens Kathy Searcy Steven Searcy John Senne Jack Shannon Bradley Shelton James Shew Mary Anne Shoebook Sue Siebels Gale Smetana Ken Smith Robin Smith Sylvia Smith Herb Snodderley Darla Snodgrass Christine Snyder Martha Southard Vicki Spencer Trudy Sperry Mary Speilbusch Jayne Sponsler Charles Spurgeon April Staashelm Teresa Stangl Anita Stanley Cheri Stanton Walter Starkey Cathy Stevens Gwen Stevens Dale Stewart Mary Stewart Vicky Stewart Fred Stinson Leonard Stobbe Cynthia Stockbridge Debra Stockton Steve Stokes Cheryl Stotts Mary Strauch Thomas Strickler Nelinda Sturdevant Debbie Summa Kathy Summers Sara Sumnick Mary Sutphin Mary Sweeney Mike Terhune Phillip Thierjung 324 :NFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRES ' ' " " ' RESHMENFRESHMEN E Chandler Thomas Cheryl Thompson Jennifer Thompson Linda Thompson David Thornton Judy Tietjens Marli Tobin John Tooley Teresa Trammell Sherri Travis Marilyn Tuggle Myra Turner Leanne Tyler Nannette Vanderslice Teena Vanfossan Curtis Vanveldhuizen Carol Virgo Luanne V ' oggesser Donald Waldo Richard Waldron Patricia VV ' alker Randy Wampler Patsy Ward Lisa Weaver Fred Wedemeier Kurt Weller Jane Welbourne Debbie Wenig Jan West Theresa Whelan Yana White Carol Whitsitt Lisa Wideman Clifford Wilcox Jennifer Wiles Sandra VV ' ille Brenda Williams Cindy Williams Ken Williams Pam Willis Annette Wilson Richard Wilson Thelma Winegardner Sally Wise Mike Wissinger Beverly Wolf Vanessa Wormsley Mike Wutke Vicki Yarmark John Yates Patty Yates Linda Yocum David Young Randy Young Kimberly Zackula Diane Zimbelman i I END BOOK THREE BOOK 1 Scholastic Honoraries 330 )artmental Organizations 335 Special Interest Organizations 342 Governing Organizations 348 Religious Organizations 350 Service Organizations 352 Social Organizations 354 Musical Organizations 370 Special Award 372 Leadership Honoraries 372 ORGANIZATIONS SCHOLASTIC HONOR Alpha Beta Alpha Alpha Epsllon Rho Pi Activities of the library science fraternity included: picnic taco party chili supper spaghetti trip to Crown Center for book festival Christmas party President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Miss Donna Janky Valerie Coatney Sue Conway Pam Drayson Mary Beth Ewart Cindy Helzer Sue Herring Margaret Kelley Pat Kluever Sue Nielson Julie Payne Judy Raymer Peggy Silk Sylvia Smith Patty Speas Ray Starke Karen Zimmerman Charlie Henderson Bobbie Goering Linda Winkler Barb Pettlon Mr. James Johnson Mrs. Ken Fisher Projects of the Gamma Alpha Chapter of the broadcasting fraternity included: Awarding of the AERho Gamma Alpha Chapter Scholarship. Scholarship fund-raising activities, including a ' 50 ' s — style dance. Attendance at the National Convention in March. Expansion of Broadcasting journalism resources at NWMSU. Fund-raising activities in coordination with Union Board and the Student Senate Bleed-In Participation in N.A.B. placement service. Ad President Vice President Secretary Sponser Kathi Cross Garney Hill Stan Lehr Dave Strange Brian Wunder Jan Schuler Rick Clark J. Diane Howard Mr. R. Bayha Vio S(c Tre Pre Crai Edl Ui Ma G» Ga Mi Du Ke Di( Mi Te Ro Bil Go k Da Ri( Ke Ke 330 Pi Beta Alpha ' 1 • 1 H jfeliJA 1 " ' ; , _ Bt ' W ••»... Al English Honor Society Activities of the men ' s business fraternity included: a tour of Omaha National Bank and Union Pacific spring picnic with Samothrace Christmas banquet President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Professional Chairman Membership Chairman Monte Ahrendson Craig Bassett Ed Beacon Eddie Bishop Mark Bockleman Gary Boehmer Gary Carter Mike Corbett Duane Deo Kenny Dunlap Dick Elders Rick Englert Bob Faller Mike Faust Terry French Ron Gerlt Clifford Harper Bill Hull Gordon Jensen Joe Kempf Dave Kolbe Rick Kuhns Kenneth Miller Kevin Miller Jeff Stark Rex Gittens Michael T. Williams David Blair Paul Cleavenger Marvin Bell Dale Moburg Dennie Mullen Tim O ' Halloran Willie Owens Phil Patterson Bruce Peterson Norman Rick Kevin Riggs Frank Scheer Dan Shupert Larry Sidney John Sklenar Don Staples Richard Stark Dale Steward William Storer Wallace Thornton Martin Weiderholt Kurt Weiler Dean Wheeler Rodney Wheeler John Wilcox Jim Wood Activities of the English Honor Society included: a farewell party honoring Dr. Frank Grube a showing of silent movies by Dr. Carroll Fry a tea in honor of the English faculty a presentation of English anthologies from Scott, Foresman Publishing Company lowering the requirements for membership President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sponsor Robert Brown Kathy Duncan Sydney Dulgarian Joe Gram Charlotte Henderson Peg Kennon Fred Maharry Denise Rauscher Pam Rhed Joyce Seals Cinda Steele Belinda Pearl Karen Zimmerman Colly Durley Leland May 331 SCHOLASTIC HONORARIES Beta Beta Beta Members of the biological honor society are . . . President Terry Sprague Vice-President Jane Dudley Secretary Christie Brindle Treasurer Mike Farnan Sponsor Dr. Kenneth Minter Ron Ball Carla Campbell Doyle Damon Dorothy Feese Dennis Harris Mike Homedale Rego Jones Stewart Panuku k Mary Jo Reardon David Showers Leslie Smith Alpha Mu Gamma Members of the honorary foreign language society are President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Sponsor Brenda Blanchard Sydney Dulgarian David Clausen Pam Cobine Beverly Groves Donna Holman Jennifer Hunt Connie Knox Mary Luehrman Galen Miner Act Cathy Gallagher Cindy Davis Mary Posch Charles Plymell Linda Lamb Mary Jackson Orville Melvin Gayla Proctor Pam Rhed Gaylen Shaney Cinda Steele Cheryl Welch Patricia Walsh Kathy White Marlene Wilmes Prf Vic Sec Tre Ch; Hif Sei Con Dot 332 Delta Psi Kappa ! m jie lili Activities of the women ' s honorary p.e. society included: Valentine party for handicapped children concession stand National Delta Psi Kappa Convention President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Historian Sergeant-at-Arms Reporter Julie Kemper Diane Jacobs Chris Marx Connie McCord Donna Rice Meg Seifert Gayle Linderman Kathy Locket t Betsy Miller Deb Mattes Joyce Wilson Cynde Schauper Nancy Ketchem Nancy Schmitz Susan Sheffield Susan Sugg Barb Thompson Delta Tau Alpha Activities of the honorary agricultural fraternity included: National Convention at Hays, Kansas (April, 1973) President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Steve Best Mark Bower Andy Byergo David Dack Richard Douglas John Duncan Gary Elderkin Jim Hiensiek Richard Hill Ralph Johnson Steve Mayfield Joanne McCullough Vaughn Sothman Ed Wholford Dannv Wilev Steve Burrier Jim Reynolds Jane Dudley Fred Hainline William Treese 333 SCHOLASTIC HONARIES Kappa Delta Pi i Activities of the honor society for education included: a picnic in September Christmas party service projects sent four delegates to the national convention in New Orleans annual banquet and initiation President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Karen Ackley Steven Adams Linda Almquist Gary Anker Dorlene Atkins Karen Basey Kathleen Bovaird Christie Brindle Robert Brown Belinda Clevenger Teresa Cummings Diane Dill Sydney Dulgarian Debbie Goalby Nina House Lynn Hull Charlotte Henderson .June Ann Humphrey Diane Jacobs Pam Bergman Jane Laughlin Mary Posch Sue Wendt Mary Goodwin Connie Jones Karen Kitelinger Randy Klinkefus Dale Lewis Mary Luehrman Dowell Mallory Joyce McFarland Marylin Monteil Linda Redig Mary Ann Reine Ann Schnur Joyce Seals Leann Sharar Diane Stanger James Stanley Cinda Steele Linda Turner Toni Zarr Pi Delta Epsilon Activities of the national honorary journalism fraternity included: hosting the Missouri Writer ' s Guild Journalism Day in the spring alumni luncheon at Homecoming Christmas dinner and party published booklet of senior jour- nalists, English Honor Society, and PDE. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Bill Althaus Sheila Davis Kathy Duncan James Hart Gayle Hobbs Sam Jones David King Cheryl Lamar Owen Long Bill McKinnon Peg Kennon Mike Andrews Brenda Turley Sheila Johnson Belinda Pearl Terry Pearl Donna Pinniek Darrell Skipper Dwight Tompkins Gayle Waldron Darryl Wilkinson Sharon Williams Marilyn Wilmes Kappa Omicron Pi Activities of the Home Economics Honor Society included: fund raising and contribution to Crossnore school regional meeting at Fort Hays, Kansas Founders Day banquet Karla Bahrenfus Sara Bonta Cathie Brown Charm Brown Teresa Darnell Beverly Geib Mary Goodwin Nancy Hawkins Nina House Debbie Jensen Sheila Johnson Terrilyn Keever Barbara Madsen Sandra Maharry Debbie Mann Ann Schnur Sue Turner Jan Walker Theta Mu Gamma Activities of Theta Mu Gamma, mathematics fraternity, included: fall picnic pizza party Homecoming candidate and ac- tivities Mathematics Olympiad for area high school students President Program Chairman Secretary Treasurer Publicity Chairman Faculty Advisor Mary Lou Allen Lorenzo Barton Debbie Bvnum Diane Dill Janet Farr Janet Gage Pat Handley Carmen Harms Gary Hayes Peggy Henry Myra Hunt Dave Kelley Nancy Klug MarvLav Bill McGuire Bill Penniston Mary Ann Gerhardt Terry Rennack Gary McDonald Ramona Lewis Tom Lewis Ed Lipowicz Bob McGuire Julie Mever Charlotte Miller Gayle Miller Norma Parrott Linda Redig Pat Rineman Jim Stocker Dewey Strobel Bruce Wahl 334 DEPARTMENTAL ORGANIZATIONS Industrial Arts Club President Dale Lewis Vice President Roger Hart Treasurers Steve Smith Marlin Wiederholt Secretary James Stanley Sponsors Bruce Parmelee Glen Pederson Dave Ahlberg Greg Dunlap Mark Lasley Mark Seipel Harold Allen John Eitel John Legler George Siska Louis Andrews Dennis Erdman Jerry Luke James Snead Steve Beavers Craig Erwin Dave Meng Marvin Sonntag Charles Bithos Wayne Fiel Bill Menousek Dave Sours Bill Breckenridge Gorge Fothergill Steve Modlin David Spaan Dan Bridgeman Herb Francisco Mike Nagel Ron Stump Bill Burchett Paul George Jim Pallo Peter VanDyne Bob Ceresa Rick Gordon Lyle Pettijohn Darrel Wiederholt Jerry Christensen Randy Hart Steve Pfeiffer Jim Winklepleck Marvin Clark Dennis Hazelwood Sid PoUey Mike Wilson Bob CoUings Siu Man Hong Allen Reinman Bill Wood Mike Darvo Tom Kinerim Randy Rusk 335 DEPARTMENTAL A.H.E.A. Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer Reporter Parliamentarian Chairman-elect Historian State Secretary Advisors Regina Barmann Felicia Barnett Linda Barnes Beverly Blank Sara Bonta Charm Brown Jean Buckminster Cindy Burrier Mary Carroll Marjorie Carter Patti Cook Penny Crater Debbie Crawford Marcia Davis Martha Echols Maureen Flanagan Ramona Herbert Ging Hudson Sheila Johnson Lorie Krueger Linda Kupka Sandy Maharry Jean Marshall Beverly Plymell Susie Minor Mercy Bukovaz Toni Zarr Terri Keever Charlotte Phillips Terri Darnell Darla Bahrenfus Mary Goodwin Peggy Miller Mary Ann DeVore Deb Mendenhall Sarah Miller Jamie Monks Susan Noland Connie Oram Judy Parson June Pearse Margaret Pierson Sandy Pippert Lori Preus Joann Price Deanna Rollen Stephanie Russell Martha Saville Margaret Shewmaker Sylvia Smith Anita Stanley Sue Turner Stephanie Virden Rosalie Weatherman Jean Weaver Mary Wenski Yana White Pre-med Club Activities of the Pre-Med Club included concession stand at football games tours of Kansas City School of Osteopathic Medicin e tours of St. Joseph Mental Hospital President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Terry Bolter Mike Bolten Kathy Buheny Dwayne Calek Clarence Carlson John Carpenter Phil Davidson Randy Dix Charles Edwards Nancy Fairman John Gallagher Dave Guthland Janet Hader Martin Kanne Margo Knapp Nancy Lane Lois Lair Terry Sprague Homer LeMar Becky Coleman Terry Lesher Dr. Patrick Wynn Dr. James Lott Sally Morgan Sondra Mueller Nancy Niehaus Bill Nixon Pamela Pallo Tom Ralston Mike Rau Barb Riley Sarah Rudder Larry Safer Glenn Scheer David Showers Mary Sweety Scott Tackett Ben Welch Lisa Wideman David Zapf Aci clu Prei Vic Sec Tre, Spoi hi) Dm Juli Pat Pat 336 Sigma Alpha Iota Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Activities of the Professional Women ' s Music Fraternity in- cluded: Bold Note music project Bridal Show Melodious Extravaganza President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Judy Anderson Lynn Bailey Becky Brue Sheri Buseman Pat Coon Denise Deal Julia Denman Pat Ehrsam Pat Ferguson Nancy Stelter Linda Watkins Kathy Munn Marcia Johnson Mrs. Byron Mitchell Margeret Rinas Debbie Sander Krista Sneller Paula Ward George Ann VanNostrand Joyce Wohlford Joyce Wood Debbie Ytell I Activities of the men ' s music fraternity included: Gave three male music scholarships Melodious Extravaganza Played for numerous activities for scholarship fund President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Executive Alumni Sec. Warden Pledge Advisor Faculty Advisor David Alexander Dick Blair Tim Boulton Ralph Burton Denny Cox Ted DeVore John Heim Dave Hoffman Dave Hoover Ray Hossman David Cox Scott Keese Ed Treese Steve Neve Vic Walters Darrell Wilson Dick Hensley Willis Williams Dr. Henry Howey Craig Kirkpatrick Gordon Miller Greg Nees Greg Nuss Doug Paulsen Dave Pruitt Gene Suplee Gary Welcher Jon Yates 337 DEPARTMENTAL Art Club President Secretary-Treasurer Advisers Russ Schmaljohn Rob Babcock Stephanie Bowlin Rae Jean Braden Ann Bradley Paulette Cathcart Valerie Cox Tom Dimig Randy Dingman Bill Fields Debbie Goalby Vonda Haigler Terry Heckman Darrell Hute Janet Jackson Cindy James Julie Jardon Mary Ann Jones David Hoover Patti Novak Virginia Hillix Tom Sayre Phil Laber Gary Lewis Owen Long Joyce McFarland Mona Mismer Sharon Patterson Bev Pape Sherry Peterson Rob Quinn Tom Schantz Dave Schuver Gaylen Shaney Carol Snead Dave Stokka Ted Wienstroe r Lisa Winters Sigma Alpha Eta ■ Jlii Members of the speech fraternity are: President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian-Reporter Cindy Bates Sandy Becker Kathy Bissinger Carolyn Boswell Angle Caparelli Carolyn Finck Nancy Fleming Sally Grace Mary Greenan Norma Heydon Terri Higgins Cindy Mikkelsen Frank Forcucci Cindy Hawker Burrier Teresa Cummings Donna Hughes Karen Hoovler Becki Huppert Deanna Johnson Kathy Kahler Pam Moran Peg Sherman Theresa Smith Phyllis Stapleton Patti Tiffin Kent Webb Act Tei Prt Vk Sei h His Paf, Spo Dor h Sai An h Dii Fre Ju( Kri Evi Vir Dei Sal Joe Lit Tei Pai Cor 338 Student M.S.T.A. Activities of the student members of the Missouri State Teachers Association included: Halloween party for Head Start children convention of MSTA and SMSTA President Vice-President Secretaries Treasurer Historian Parliamentarian Sponsor Dorlene Atkins Beverly Askins Karen Boltinghouse Sandra Casey Anna Cottrell Randi Dingman Diana Doty Fred Fischbach Judy Fisher Kristen Gamble Evelyn Gardner Virginia Gillespie Deborah Goalby Sally Grace Joan Graves Linda Herndon Teresa Hiatt Paula Jones Connie Keller Jackie Hartley Connie Jones Mary Goodwin Pamela Bergman Catherine Grafton Karen Knepper Linda Winkler Dr. Wanda Walker Randy Klinkefus Dale Lewis Gail Michal Kathryn Morgan Tim McFarland Susan Nielsen Carolyn Odor Shirley Pearson Kathy Pinkerton Becky Puett Denise Rauscher Jackie Ridge Sandra Rogers Barbara Simpson Diane Steinbrueck James Snead Susan Wendt Virginia Wilkinson Monica Young Psychology Club President Vice President Sec.-Treas. Karen Anderson Maureen Ball J. B. Datson Ivan Davlov B. F. Finner Jack Foley Rick Goodner Gayle Hobbs Susan Kintner Miyori Dunagin Rick Raymer Kathy Hunt Siggy Kreud Gary McComas Karen McCrea Karen Perry Dwight Pierson E. C.Polman Doug Praiswater Donna Souders Edward Torndike 339 DEPARTMENTAL Ag Club President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Advisors Mike Akers Jim Atchity Dick Baldwin Steve Best Dwight Bosch Kevin Buckingham Tim Buckingham Steve Burrier Kenton Crum Brochous Dudley •lohn Duncan Ron Ellis Jim Hensiek Ralph Johnson Keith Sutton Jim Reynolds Bob Tutt David Schieber Jane Dudley Mr. F. B. Houghton Dr. James Kliebenstein Dr. Dennis Padgitt Eldon Larabee Tom Martin Steve Posch Robin Pollard Tom Ringsdorff Chris Ross Mike Sager Alan Scott Don Straight John Strauch Steve Uehling Ken Wilmes Ed Wohlford Ron Young •r »r aXtf aO Some activities of the Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society included: spring banquet in Ames, Iowa toured Marion Laboratory and Cook Paint fund raising activities such as cleaning after basketball games President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Michael Badeen Mary Bote Terrie Brannen Carolyn Burns Pete Greve David Guthland MikeHarter Linda Herring Rego Jones Christeen Kee Kathy Kemp Jerrv Kennon Lyle Burns Bill Pawling Dewayne Calek Jana Lewis Casey Lasley Bill O ' Dell William Obermann Stephenson Olateru-Olagbegi Bill Rissler Mike Rogers Dave Steele Paul Taylor Leland Wenberg Richard Willis Dave Zapf 340 Samothrace Activities of the women ' s business organiza- tion this year inchided: Sponsorship of guest speakers. A $150 scholarship program. Participation in the Business and Professional Women ' s Hobby Show and state convention. June-in-Januarv Ice Cream Social President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sponsors dretchen Brown Donna Carter Phyllis Cottle Leda Cooper Mrs. Dwayn Deo Sharon Douthat Danielle Dukes ' Judy Erickson Loretta Ford Donna Hanrath Suzy Henderson Sallv Hoffelmever Penny Parman WillaEllion Mary Beth Hull Cathy Cox Barb Pope Dr. Sharon Browning Mrs. Bridgette Brown Carolyn Jackson Louise Jardon Margaret Jones Debbie Knipmeyer Lois Lasley Sandi Lathrum Anne O ' Dowd Nancy Pallo Cathy Pope Margee Shewmaker Connie Welchans Sara Stanley Sociology-Anthropology Club President Vice President Secretary Sponsors Janet Blyholder Carla Caudill Gary deib Mel Krohne Debbie Lewis Carol Chappell Ron Douthit Betty Cerven Dwayne Ferguson Dr. James Lowe Richard Mason Dave Messick Sally Reich Diane Wilson Book Club This year the club sponsored a series of discussions on hooks of current interest, including: The Hhaficad-dita — Discussion led by Dr. Cary Davis of the humanitie.s department. The Territorial Imperative — discus- sion led by Dr. Dwight Maxwell, earth science department. Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee — led by Dr. Richard Fulton, political science department. A Clockwork Orange — led by Dr. Carrol Fry, English department. President Vice President Secretary Advisers Belinda Pearl Peg Kennon Terry Pearl Dwight Tompkins Dr. drube Dr. Fry Cindv Anderson 341 SPECIAL INTEREST International Students Organization Bk Modelo Aadum Nigeria Godfrey Aburime Nigeria Moses Amodu Nigeria Victor Asi Jerusalem Edeheudim Bassey Nigeria Kungaba Caspa Cameroon Paul Clarke Australia Dan Do Vietnam Godwin Doong Taiwan Surapee Durongkaverojana Thailand Martin Fominyen Cameroon Thomas Foray Sierra Leone NuHa Vietnam Frank Iguodala Nigeria David Imonitie Nigeria Edward Kangethe Kenya Eunice Kangethe Kenya Christer Karlsson Sweden Kenneth Keim Canada Mohammed Limhaisen Saudi Arabia Kamal Manek India Prasong Mekmanee Thailand Tayfun Melekoglu Turkey Abass and Shoreh Mofid Iran Yasuhiko Moriguchi Japan Le Nguyen Vietnam Michael Ogboh Ghana Okeremute Oke Nigeria William Okelo-Odongo Kenya Stephenson Olateru-Olagbegi Nigeria Dan Persuad Guyana C.K. Satyavelu India Seiji and Yuko Shikina Japan Man-Hong Siu Hong Kong David and Berniece Sonaike Nigeria Suganto Sutjipto Indonesia Khamis Tabello Jerusalem Tai-Hwa Tan Taiwan Ellahe Teymoori Iran Khalid Tharadra India Hung Thien Tran Vietnam Richard Yang Taiwan Gilberto Zuniga Mexico Rodolfo Zuniga Mexico Activi to Piesi Vice Seen Spor Rich EdC Geori Glen 342 Bicycle Club Model United Nations Activities in which the Bicycle Club participated: Lawrence Jayhawk Jamboree Bicycle Race Joe Toker Daze bike race tours to neighboring towns President David Henry Vice President Alan McNarie Secretary Roger Wilson Sponsors Jim Broderick Richard Landes Stan Edigar Ed Catron George Fothergill Glen Geiger Jo Ingle Jerry Kennon Steve Smith Chairman Parliamentarian Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Steve Anderson Nancy Fleming Gail Metcalf Gary Moore Nancy Musgrave John Scheuch Tom Vigneri Mike Carr Cheryl Lamar Chan Thomas Richard Fulton William Gerdes 343 SPECIAL INTEREST Student Wives President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sharon Andrews Barb Clark Kay Dunlap Myra Hayes Pat Hensiek Peggy Huseman Diane Kasten Mrs. Ted Marr Mrs. Bill Geyer Mrs. Kenny Dunlap Mrs. Kenny Miller Gilda Mcintosh Rita Nauman Becky Poole Judy Raymer Sandy Robins Debbie Summa Brenda Yadusky Vets Club Activities of the Vets Club included: rifle match homecoming dance preparing homecoming brochure Christmas President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Master at Arms Denny Littleton John Steele Ira Cunningham Don Martin James Scott Terry Barnett Jim Bowman Greg Campbell Bryce Dyustra Lloyd Garreau Bill Geyer Stan Gibson Rick Gomez John Grimes Dick Haines James Haider Dennis Hazelwood Bob Hudek Russ Ingle George Inglert Paul Javor Rego Jones Al Kemper Harry May Jess Merritt Mike Nagel Dwight Pierson Gary Peterson Steve Pratt Jim Prout Dave Ray Mark Sanders Harold Skripsky Marv Sontaj Jim Stocker Bill Stuoker Jack Susenburger Gary Ury Bruce Wall Ri ck Wennihan Darrell Wiederholt Mike Zisen 344 Bowling Club Judo Club President Willie Owens President Dean Bilden Yonku Vice President Ralph Johnson Vice President Jan Vassar Goyku Secretary Mel Krohne Secretary Mel Dunkerley Goyku Treasurer Linda Allen Treasurer Instructor Margee Shewmaker Robert Timm Yonku Karen Ackley Rick McChesney Sponsors Mr. William Gerdes Linda Almquist Nancy Miller Mr. Ivan Sanders Dr. Yossef Geshuri Vivian Banks Steve Mork Mr. Christopher Kemp Luke Boone Gail Orris Debbie Andrews Goyku Tom Burkhiser Ann Pierson Julie Cunningham Goyku Darrel Burton Mike Rice Mark Dulgarian Goyku Nancy Castle Dianne Roberts Sydney Dulgarian Yonku Debbie Debrus Guelda Root Herman Lyles Yonku Gary Deckman Keith Schaffuer Maraha Medley Rokyu Randy Evers Tom Schantz Stanley Miller Yonku Ed Gilkerson John Sommer Dale McMillian Rokyu Les Herrman Wallace Thornton Makio Parry Rokyu James Jacobs Mary Ellen Watkins Linda Rice Gokyu Steve Jurshak David Wiedmier Man-Hong Siu Gokyu Todd Kirkpatrick Diane Zimbelman Glenn Mason 345 ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS Orchesis Activities of the modern dance club included: dance recital in May. performance at the MAHPER Convention, Sedalia, Mo. plans for dance demonstrations, performance in the Water Festival at Clyde, Mo. participation in the NWMSU production of " The Man of La Mancha. " President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Publicity Sponsors Betty Acosta Bob Bailey Donna Rice Marjean Baldwin Mrs. Jerald Brekke Miss Jean Ford Linda Cleveland Dave Duvall Linda Fasse Melody Gabel Ron Haines Cindy Jackson Steve Killian Kathy Lockett Diane Piper Jan Reed Leanne Tyler Sandy Schwartz Jane Welbourne Leanne Williams A( cli Pri Vi, Tri Se, Pai Cai 346 Sigma Phi Dolphins Activities of the synchronized swim club this year in- cluded: two water ballets presented to the public, weekly business meetings and swims, plans for a March swimming work- shop at the Independence YMCA. President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Paula Baron Cathy Bingham Jean DeVore Sally Adams Karen Whiston Melody Gabel Betty Acosta Vik Sexton Caryl VanNess Sally Wise Women ' s Intramural Council Activities sponsored by the council this year include programs in: basketball tennis table tennis archery volleyball flag football Softball Chairman Sponsors Nancy Armstrong Cathy Bingham Nancy Castle Jeanette Hineman Viola Hoffman Diane Jensen Connie McCord Miss Loveland Dr. Riddle Gayle Linderman Tarry Simpson Barb Thompson Jerrianne Taraba Judy Welchans 347 DORM COUNCILS North Complex President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Social Chairman Athletic Chairman Senator Scholarship Advisor Student Advisor Mike Balton Duane Burchett Randy Evers Mark Hagedorn Randy Hays Mike Carr Mark Thompson Bob Bankston Gary Williams Charlie Poggensee Chuck Hart Dean Sanderson Matt Perry Doyle Damman Ron Coulter Rod Perry Mike Holder Rick Oshel Rod Perry Doug Reimer Roger Snead Phillips Hall mUMo H to la at " WMSU N K K Ci De Mi Jol G« Ml Activities of the Phillips Hall Council included: back to school dance and KDLX remote sponsored Merle Walker, hypnotist intramural teams in many sports Muscular dystrophy remote with KDLX and Senate Christmas party with movie and band President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Senator Social Chairman Adviser Larry Aronow Ken Bolton Paul Clevenger Jon Conyers Scott Crawford Bob Decker Kenn Ashcraft John VonBon Dave Rentie Mike Lorschen Dewey Stroble Bernard Johnson Mike VanGuilder Ted DeVore Randy Hardy Randy Pine Dan Roberts Ozzie Townsend 348 I.R.C. Millikan Hall Franken Hall President Willie Owens Activities of Millikan Hall Council in- Activities of the Franken Hall Vice-Presidents Kathy Hunt cluded: Council included: David Wiedmier welcome dance with Phillips hall Holiday dance with Phillips and Treasurer Dee Driever football game with North Complex Millikan Secretaries Sheree Martin Hi-rise dance in Franken movie nights with Dieterich and Debbie Carver Christmas party of Millikan Phillips Sponsors Bruce Wake Phil Hayes residents Valentine dance Valentine Party and skits Advisor Mike VanGuilder President Dee Driever President Monica Young Vice President Connie Keller Nancy Addington Vice President Beverly Secretary Barb Folkers Kenn Ashcraft Christensen Treasurer Deb Rokiski Ken Hughson Secretary Fran Sorenson Sponsor Nancy Marmaros Cindy Kirks Treasurer Janet Woods Debbie Rodiski Sara Bonta Mary Flynn Mark Thomsen Nancy Addington Carol Holle Diane Carroll Janet Gage John VonBon Cindy Boyd Kathy Lockett Val Coatney Mary Lauffer Gus Williams Leta Cooper Jane Loftis Gwen Cox Quinn Littleton Monica Young Julie Daly Mary Anne Phillips Lynn Eshelman Deb Roarty Katie Gordon Rose Widman Tom Englert Mary Meisenbach Deb Fairchild Hudson Hall Roberta Hall President Kathy Hunt President Debbie Carver Vice-President Charolette Vice President Joyce Seals Phillips Secretary Cheri Wilson Secretary Connie Holaday Treasurer Martha Nolker Treasurer Sue Nielson Sponsor Sandy Ellsworth Debbie Bomberger Donna Pinnick Barb Calloway Nancy Stokely Debbie Andrews Gail Metcalf Linda Barnes Julie Meyer Lin Barstow Nancy Moore Kathy Bolton Sue McComb Phyllis Dittmer Karen McCurry Shari Gilmore Debbie Osborn Kathy Holthause Karis Richardson Margaret Jones Guelda Root Libby King Donna Souders Debbie Layden Patsy Ward 349 RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Newman Center Campus Christians Fellowship of Christian Athletes B Captain Co-Captain Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Mark Basso Barry Bee Ronald Beegie Gordon Berry Mark Bubalo Dennis Clifford Dale Cline Nick Diachenko Randy Euken Terry French Heywood Hunt John James Bruce Johnson Kris Karlson Kevin Kemmerer Brent Behrens Alan Bubalo Fletcher Fuhrman Kevin Brooks Paul Patterson George Worley Duane Kimble David Lambert Fred Lornesen Willis McAleese Steve Morrison Larry Ratashak Dave Sieloff Ken Steeples John Wellerding Phil White Darryl Wilkinson Mike Williams Mike Worley Mike Wulbecker Mike Wutke Pii Vi, Se A( 350 Baptist Student Union Some activities of the Baptist Student Union included: prayer breakfasts every Tuesday morning retreat to the Lake of the Ozarks President Vice President Secretary Advisor Gene Melvin Randy Evers Susan Johnson William Treese Messengers Some activities of the Lutheran student organization in- cluded: float trip at Rolla, Missouri visiting the State Hospital at St. Joseph visiting Parkdale Nursing Home in Maryville Halloween party for area children Faculty sponsor Pam Bergmann Sandy Casey Pam Dummann Ron Gerlt Debbie Grantham Paula Jones Mary Kee Karen Knepper Kathy Morgan Greg Nees Shirley Pearson Glen Rolf Ernestine Schlange Cindy Wilkinson Arden Weaver 351 SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS Sigma Society Activities of Sigma Society included: Bridal show Participated in Hobby show Homecoming activities caroling at Parkdale Manor and hospital service project — " Our Little Sisters " President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian Parliamentarian Sponsors Regina Barmann Belinda Pearl Teresa Cummings Cathy Gallagher Marcia Johnson Cheryl Lamar Sally Grace Miss Linda Bell Mrs. Opal Eckert Miss Jo Ann Stamm Kathy Amend Jean Andreae Rose Bauer Diane Carroll Jennifer Carter Connie Carver Nancy Castel Phyllis Cottle Diana Doty Lynn Eshelman Barb Gillespie Virginia Gillespie Cathy Grafton Deborah Harleman Nanci Hill Kathy Johnson Susan Johnson Debbie Lewis Debbie Mann Susie Minor Deborah Osborn Jane Peters Jane Raftis Sallie Reich Margaret Rinas Cindy Scherrer Ernie Schlange Sherrill Setser Krista Sneller Debby Snider Fran Sorenson Debbie Summa Julia Terrill Norma Uthe Susan Wentz Valerie Whipple Marlene Wilmes Ann Schnur 352 Alpha Phi Omega Activities of Alpha Phi Omega included: Homecoming activities Ugly Man on Campus pageant President Vice-Presidents Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Sponsors Rod Hansen Bud Motsinger Randy Evers Jim Collings Alan Marshall Rick Hougland Norm Hinrichs Bruce Wake Channing Horner Bill Mausly 353 SOCIAL ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Sigma Alpha Some of the activities in which Alpha Sigma Alpha participated: retreat to Kansas City spring Parents ' Day picnic Founders Day tea with Maryville alumnae Christmas caroling party scholarship trophy activation banquet President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Membership Director Sponsor Robin Allen Barb Anderson Nancy Armstrong Christi Bird Linda Cleveland Patty Merrick Marcia Lambright Marilyn Monteil Jane Laughlin Ann Frank Bonnie Magill Tina Humphrey Barb Johnson Joyce Kroeger Sue Kroeger Becky Bowen Debbie Brazelton Barb Calloway Ann Campbell Sheila Connell Patty Courtney Terri Crosley Debbie Dale Pam Darnell Cingy Davis Pat Ferguson Dianne Fisher Michelle Frank Debbie Frederick Patty Fuller Sara Gould Sara Hamilton Ann Handley Susan Hanna Gaye Hardy Tricia Harper Robin Lamb Patty Littrell Mary Lynch Sue Lynch Mary Cate Marcum Shirley Marrs Martha Nolker Kathie Russell Linda Russell Sharon Skinner Kim Smith Nancy Smith Susie Smith Vicky Stewart Karla Swenson Holly Tankersley Robin Thomas Jennelle Tolle Pam Wade Jennifer Wiles Melanie Wiles 354 Delta Zeta Some activities in which Delta Zeta participated: Greek Week, taking first place most outstanding DZ chapter in Missouri spring and summer retreats alumnae picnic Halloween costume party with TKE slave day with fraternities Founders Day banquet Panhellenic dinner Christmas party and caroling President Vice President (Pledge Training) Vice President (Membership) Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian Panhellenic Delegate Panhellenic Delegate Social Chairman Standards Jeri Seals Joyce Seals Kathy Johnson Susan Maurin Lori Fleming Patti Six Pat Day Rhonda Lockman Jeanne Rogers Debbie Bomberger Janet Short Scholarship Recommendations Sorority Education Philanthropies Activities Song Leader CoUonade Chairman House Manger Press Lamp Vicki Allen Mary Lou Ball Flae Cole Marcia Craft Debbie Cundiff Marie Engel Sherri Fisner Mary Beth Francis Pamela Gillie Alexia Higbee Jean Ann Holmes Susie Humar Kris Keiser Susan Coleman Sue McGhee Sherry McMillan Cheryl Welch Lonnie Vanderslice Janet VanBuskirk Patti Andrew Karen Pasternak Debbie Pawlowski Linda Laeupple Teresa Lewis Nancy Mitchell Bertie Nelson Carmela Occhipinti Delynda Payne Cindy Peterson Linda Riddle Jolene Ryan Jennifer Thompson George Ann VanNostrand Leanne Williams Vicki Yarmark Janet Young 355 SOCIAL Alpha Omicron Pi Activities of Alpha Omicron Pi included: Walk-a-thon, earning $485 spring formal and banquet Ann Keech President Vice-President Secretaries Sponsor Connie Carver Ann Bradley Chris Matney Mrs. Cindy Maddox Barb Gillespie Liz Hinkle Barb Kelly Mary Manring Marsha Miller Patty Novak Donna Pinnick Ann Schnur 356 Sigma Sigma Sigma iii Activities of the girls in Sigma Sigma Sigma included: fall rush with 14 pledges Homecoming Supremacy award for Greek Women Christmas party for Headstart children, co- sponsored with the Phi Sigs singing valentines spring formal preparing for the National Convention to be held in Kansas City President Vice President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Scholarship Membership Teresa Kelly Becky Malick Suzy Henderson Debbie Carver Susan McKnight Nova Roberson Joni Myers Nancy Ahlberg Nancy Antisdel Gayle Bateman Gretchen Brown Betty Burk Sharon Caine Mary Carroll Carol Chappell Debbie Coughenower Debbie Davidson Jean DeVore Mary DeVore Brenda DeWeerdt Debbie Dunshee Debbie Edmonds Cheri Fox Gloria Gillham Jan Goodner CoUene Huseman Susan Ireland Cathy Jones Denice Kenley Kim Koestner Gail Mayberry Ellen McCarrick Shari McDaniel Kathy Morrow Beth Naden LaDonna Pigg Michelle Ply Anita Stanley Sara Stanley Cathy Stevens Diane Taylor Barb Thompson Nancy Torpey Caryl Van Ness LeAnn Walrod Cheri Wilson 357 SOCIAL Delta Chi Activities of Delta Chi included Regional Convention Homecoming Supremacy Scholastic Award Entertain sheltered workshop children President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Sergeant at Arms Craig Allensworth Bill Baker Steve Becker Bruce Beeker Steve Birdsell Mark Bowes Randall Weller Dave Bromert Jim Wissler Frank Carter Dave King Bob Lytton Marty Kanne Phil Laber Jerry LaBrue Tom Lewis Nick McCormick Randy McKee Terry Bruett Tom Buelt Bob Cassady Terry Clevenger Jeff Culver Mike Duckworth Rick Durham Dave Elliott Chuck Fitzgerald Tim Greenwood Gary Griffin Tom Griffin Doug Henry Bob Higgins Gary Hill Doug Hutton Mike Hopper Tim Johnson Ed Kanne Bob Nehe Mike Nelson Carlos Nunez Robin Reidlinger John Reis Jim Reynolds Curt Rudy Ron Salmond Lynn Sheldon Greg Spencer Terry Stewart Norman Townsend Kevin VanNostrand Tim Wandel Jim Wehr Paul Wessel Randy Wertz Dave Woods Tom Yepsen Act Prei Vice Seer Soci Chr Cin Del Pol Dei 358 Chi Delphia Activities of Chi Dephia included Helped with rush parties and smokers Money making projects President Bonnie Henry Vice President Anne Martens Secretary-Treasurer Brenda Smith Social Chairman Sue Coffer Chris Adams Cindy Alloway Debbie Bomberger Debbie Cundiff Debbie Davidson Polly Field Patty Fitzgerald Diane Gabbert Denise Hester Terri Higgins Jacque Huddleston Bette Hudnall Mary Ismert Vickie Olson Cece Phillips Mary Anne Phillips Sallie Reich Cheryl Welch 359 SOCIAL Phi Sigma Epsilon Activities of Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity included Christmas party for underprivileged children Christmas Ball Orchid Ball spring formal Founder ' s Day and Alumni Day banquets Phi Sig Open golf tournament Intermurals Phi Sig Rumble President Vice President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Social Pledge Trainer House Manager Steve Adam Ron Adamson Jim Albin Randy Bishop Daryl Bunch Greg Johnson Jim Knittl Roger Hendren Bob Croy Gary Thompson Jeff Otte Randall Schildknecht Tim Sullivan Dale Kinne Mike Kracht Bill MacKintosh Terry Marcum Bill Mennosek Max Corlett Dan Daniels Tom Danner Ron DeShon Randy Dixon Greg Dyer Steve Ferguson Tom Follett Ken Furst Brad Gartin Bill Grabe Steve Hangley Randy Hardy Clyde Harris Mark Heifers Gary Heyde Randy Howard Steve Jacobsen Bill Jarvis Paul Jennings Dave Messick Scott Moorman Bruce Peterson Doug Peterson Pat Pettegrew Daryl Powell Chris Ragan Monte Read Larry Ross Mike Routh Tim Rupp Mike Snodgrass Randj 3cearns Doug Van Ort Jim Weaton Mark Wiley Paul Wilmes Phil Wise Dave Wright I 340 Delta Sigma Phi Activities of Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity included Sailor Ball held in the Stables House Improvements including painting and remodeling Monte Carlo party in the spring Carnation spring formal President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chuck Bell Dean Bilden Gary McCIanahan David Ahlberg Dee Hummel Doug Welander Scott Miller Terry Pennington Mark Bower Bob Brown Warren Campbell Dave Carroll Paul Clevenger Bob Ferdig Charles Frenette Randy Hamilton Mike Job Mike Koenig Gary Martin Gayford McDonald Rodney Perry Gary Rix John Roth Lee Roy Sickman Dave Siemsen Terry Steinfeldt Steve Skarin Jim Smith Bob Violia Doug Watsabaugh John Woods 361 SOCIAL Kalley Filleeans Activities of Kalley Filleeans included: Alpha Kappa Lambda Smoker Christmas party Homecoming activities President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Pledge Trainer Historian Sonya Barger Chris Callahan Pam Hullinger Carolyn Jackson Deanna Jincks LuAnn Lunkenheimer Debbie McDowell Cathy Koroch Judy Collier Jeannine Stervinou Karen Nitzschke Peggy Huseman Peggy Norton Connie Oram Brenda Prather Jeri Seals Joyce Seals Carol Whitsitt Pres Vict Sec Tie Soc Pie Rui Coi Spi 362 Alpha Kappa Lambda President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Pledge Trainer Rush Chairman Corresponding Sec. Sponsors Dennis Crawford Kevin Connell Glenn Ladd John Conaghan Tom Legg Tim McDonald Steve Ames Pat Roddy Dr. John Hopper Mr. Terry LaVoi Mr. Petterson Jim Bataillon Paul Bergren Dave Birkenholz Dave Blair Mark Blisten Tim Brand Bill Breckenridge Mark Butler Paul Clouse Mike Comeilson Rocky Crowder Bruce Downs Ray Evans Mark Fichter Mike Fleming Jack Foley Mike Heil Alan Hiller Roger Huseman Jim Hutchins Rich Johnson Ron Manship Gary Mason Greg McCarty Dale McCrea Bruce Mead J. R. Motley Randy Parks Perry Puck Greg Sprenger Ed Salewicz Terry Stephens Dan Thate Joe Thompson Tom Van Veldhuizen Randy Whitmeyer Jim Winkelpleck Robin Willsie Bill Wood 363 SOCIAL Phi Mu Marti Arens Elise Austin Kathy Barmann Shirley Beckman Holly Brooks Marilyn Brown Marcia Cochrane Judy Collier Karleen Cronbaugh Moya Denison Pat Falat Linda Fasse Cathy Gay Marcia Graves Amy Greenleaf Karen Grote Terri Higgins Claudia Hooper Rozi Howar Judi Houghtailing Linda Hurley Cindy Jackson Julie Jardon Kate Jones Kerri Judkins Cathy Korach Ginger Laneville Jean McCabe Joanne McCullough Theresa Merritt Nancy Minor Jane Morris Gail Napier Penny Parman Paula Pontious Mary Poston Mary Lou Preston Donna Rice Marie Rich Debbie Richards Sue Sherwood Sandy Schwartz Nancy Stokely Jane Tiehen Patti Tiffin Leann Tyler Brenda Turley Connie Welchans Mary Williams Debbie Wilson Pam Willis Jolene Whitehill Patti Zecht 364 Sigma Tau Gamma President Vice-President Secretaries Treasurer Bob Ashbacher Rick Baehr Larry Parman Jay Bodenhammer Scott Bredenstiener Eric Bruns Steve Carrier John Ciine Tim Dempsky Mark Ebbrecht Doug Eckermann Ed Ensminger Roger Estell Frank Padilla Bill Nash Randy Jenson Brad Cochren Larry Fitzmaurice Joe Foster Jack (Jarrity Bob Ginestra Phil (iooding Rex Gainey Mice Hoffelmeyer Ted Horn Carl Hughes Jim Hunt Bob Ingles Dave Karlson Brian Kincade Jim Leinbaugh Hay worth Lemimds Don McDonalds Allyn Monagnan Bob Montgomery Joe Murphy Randy Owens Steve Poe John Protzman Andy Quarnstrom Steve Reynolds Steve Rhodes Mike Rooney Dennis Russell Frank Schuster Jerry Schuster Neil Seales Mike Shafar Chip Strong Paul Ward Bob Watkins Mark Weber Kent Webb Lowell Wood Don Woodburn Andv Yowell 365 SOCIAL Tau Kappa Epsilon President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Chaplain Social Chairman Pledge Trainer Bill Althaus Elvin Andrews Shar Barber Bruce Barlow Scott Black Bill Bolyard Jeff Bowker Dan Brandon Dave Burmeister Gary Burton Pat Campbell Dennis Campbell Dennis Christensen Craig Corrough Jim Cunningham Gary Daugherty Phil Davidson Randv Dix Pete Greve Randy Buxton Jim Gillham Mark Glenn Clifford Birdsell Art Jablonski DougMcCrary DougMcMullen Mark Durlacher Bill Espey Tim Friday Mike Gee Gary Goldsmith Jim Green Steve Gumm Mike Hale Marc Hanna Ed Hansen Les Harman Gary Hayes Gary Heuwinkel Stuart Jenkins Randy Jennings Joe Kemph Benson Krull Jerry Kulczewski Rick Larson John Legler Brian Lohafer John Luff Sam Mascuilli Chuck McComb Mike McGhee Tim McQuinn Lon Milborn Dave Miller Rick Montera Art Nelson John Newberry Bob Nielsen Craig Nielson John Novak Jerry Overstreet Dwight Pearson Dick Rabenold Dick Riggs Mike Riley Doug Rinas Court Rush Harold Sanders Fred Steck Wes Strange Tim Teig Greg Thinosib Mike Walston Gary Ward Chuck Wass Dave Wood Ron Woolsey Mark Worth Brian Wunder 366 Daughters of Diana President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Nova Roberson Linda Martin Debbie Gee Sherill Setzer Denise Chambers Teresa Cummings Linda Cleveland Patty Courtney Lynn Eshelman Nancy Fleming Regi Gilbman Janis (ireve Ramona Herbert Tricia Harper Becky Crause -Joyce Kroeger Lois Lasley Rhonda Lockman Shirley Marrs Sheree Martin Sue McGhee Sue Martin Kathy Morrow Joni Myers Marha Nolker Michelle Ply Kathy Port wood Connie Pugh Margaret Rinas Rosemary Rooney Sue Sanders Sue Sherwood Nancy Smith Susie Smith Sara Stanley Kathy Stevens Jennifer Thompson Nancy Torpey Melanie Wiles Camille York 367 SOCIAL Panhellenic Council President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Publicity Vicki Allen Claudia Hooper Cathy Jones Theresa Merritt Donna Pinnick Robin Allen Rhonda Lockman Nancy Torpey Barb Kelly Vicky Stewart Elle Le ' Antes H President Vice President Secretary Asst. Secretary Treasurer Asst. Treasurer Business manager Sponsors Pauline Blaylock Rhonda Finch Mary Jackson Kimelin Johnson Annette McClair Deborah Dearborn Deborah Irving Linda Elliott Dianna Dudley Tracy Hughes Sandra McCrary Arniece Smith Jean Kenner Natalie Tackett Coleta Moore Theresa Pearson Cynthia Prather Juanita Words Ter Em Viv Ma Ste ' Rhc Alvi Slie Wil Ed» Rh( Der Jan LesI: Diar Vivi, Will Lini Mic Kai Bev Phv Dor I 348 I Harambee House Terry Armstead Ernest Banks Vivian Banks Mark Barber Steve Bradford Rhonda Brittenum Alvin Brown Sherri Brown William Buckner Edward Butler Rhonda Byas Valarie Cannon Lilbon Clark Demetrice Coleman James Cotton Deborah Dearborn Ast er Debaba Leslie Dozier Dianna Dudley Vivian Duncan Willa Elion Linda Elliott Michael Evans Karen Farmer Beverly Ferrell Phyllis Ferrell Doris Figgous Rhonda Finch Sharon Fisher Martin Fomeryen Sharon Ford Deborah Freeman McKinley Clover Delmos Creen Gary (iregory (iregory Ciroves Yolanda Harbin Patricia Harris Mr. Mrs. Harvey Maynard Melvin Harvey Terrv Haskins Bill " Hedge Lucian Henderson Steve Henderson Carlean Higginbottom Rita Hill Gregory Hildabrandt Diane Howard Rauol Howard Tracy Hughes Dave Imonite Deborah Irving Brenda -Jackson Marilyn .Jackson Mary -Jackson Carl -Jenkins Bernard -Johnson Kimelin -Johnson Eunice Kangethe Charles I.,ee William I.,ee Derrald Levels Lawrence I.,()ve Herman I yles Linda I.,yman Marcus Mack Coralicia Mahr Alice Martin Reginald Martin Richard Mason Ernest Matthews Gary May Rosemary Mayes Glen Mays Annette McClair Robert McClair Steve McCluskey Gerry McCrary Sandra McCrary Helen McDaniels Mike McNeil Robert Miles Norman Miller Stanley Miller Thelman Murphy Michael Ogooh -John O ' Guin Okeremate Oke William Okelo ' Odongo Steve Olegbegi Willie Owens Kelvin Parker Kenneth Parker Theresa Pearson Steve Peters -Jimmy F- inkins Cynthia I rather l)a id Rentie William Rentie (Juenton Richardson Arthur Robinson -Janie Runnels Ester Scott Richardo Shipp Larry Sidney Mr. Mrs. Simington Arniece Smith Diedra Smith Michael Smith Reggie Smith Harolyn Swanson Harold Thompson Ron Thompson Wallace Thorton Tommy Walton Joyce Wesley Mr. Mrs. Keith Wesley Jannifer White Wesley Wiley Greg Williams Marvin Williams Michael Williams Otealet Williams Richard Williams Deborah Wilson Joseph Wingate Juanita Words Joethel Wright Edwina Young 369 MUSICAL GROUPS Concert Band PICCOLO Gayle Miller FLUTE Pat Ehrsam, Vice President Debbie Ytell Nancy Stelter Gayle Guess Danielle Dukes Janet Farr Anne Edwards Gale Smetana Sherri Bell Sally Adams OBOE Teresa Stangl CLARINET Kathleen Keefhaver Jack Williams Nancy Johnson Paula Boswell Debbie Williams Kitty Smith Gordon Miller Dawn Mutum Carol Lewis Sherry Cook BASSOON Linda Earll Greg Nees Larry Ryner CORNET Dale Wood. President Craig Walter Albert Forcucci Faye Schwartz Mark Toland Jack Shannon Ginny Gillespie TRUMPET Randy Mann Jon Yates Leta Cooper FRENCH HORN Becky Brue Cheryl Kunkel Joyce Wohlford Marian Pfannenstiel Sheri Buseman Laurie Dedman THOMBONE David Alexander Russell Clemens Lynn Eshelman Diane Shineflew ALTO CLARINET Judith Dallinger Glenda Wilson BALL CLARINET Karen Brue LuAnn Leaver Tim Bolton Karmen Korte CONTRABASS CLARINET Ken Ackerman ALTO SAXOPHONE Mark Rannells David Brandom Steve Neve Marsha Lockhart TENOR SAXOPHONE Dale Stewart Greg Nuss Tom Swanson Jeff Silner Mary Green BASS TROMBONE David Weichinger Brent Thompson Joe Spainhower BARITONE Dave Holland Jim Gill EUPHONIUM Kristi Walsh TUBA Dick Hensley Mike Worley John Heim Steve Johnson PERCUSSION Dave Pruitt Scott Keese Willis Williams Kathy Munn, Secretary Ed Treese Dick Blair Tower Choir President Director SOPRANO Cindy Amos Judy Anderson Lynn Bailey Karen Bunse Pat Ferguson Aria Hildreth Barbara Jones Carole Mcintosh Susan Marsh Debbie Sander Debi Seipel ALTO Sheila Connell Shanda Keirsey Cheryl Kunkel Brenda Nelson Linda Russell Linda Watkins Glenda Wilson Joyce Wood TENOR Dave Burmeister Tom Butcher David Garden Chuck Chambers Denny Cox Ted DeVore Steve Karstens Dick Rabenold Gary Welcher BASS Tim Bolton Dave Duvall John Heim Randy Klinkefus Steve McConnell Randy Mann Gordon Miller Doug Paulsen Kenneth Smith Lyle Sybert Vic Walters Darrell Willson Gordon Miller Byron Mitchell 370 Progressive Jazz Group REEDS Mark Raiinels Steve Neve Dave Brandom Paul Pittman (Jret; Nees Gayle Miller Ralph Burton TRUMPETS Craig Walter Randy Mann Dave Simpson ■Ion Yates TROMBONES Dave Alexander Tom Swanson Kristi Walsh Ken Jones TUBA .lohn Heim PIANO Mark Toland r.l ' ITAR Dave Pruitt BASS Dave Holland DRUMS Harold Allen PERCUSSION Willis Williams VIBES Dick Blair VOCALS Cilenda Wilson Randy Mann SOUND Ed Treese Girl ' s Choir SOPRANOS Marcia Cofer Patricia Coon Nancy Crouse Laurie Evans ■Janice Harringlon Denise Hefly Lana Hunsicker Dawn Mutum Maren Thomsen MEZZO SOPRANOS Delcia Beeks Darlene Elliott Mary Herring Debbie King Linda Leu Kathy Protwixid Karis Richardson Margaret Sandford Rozann Seela Sherry Spillman ALTOS ■Sharon Beatty Mary ■lane Dukes Linda Earll Kathleen Keefhaver Karmen Korte Carol Lewis Terri McPheeters ■Sarah Rogers Leann Schroer Christina Scntt Debbie Vtell ACCOMPANIST Marv -lane Dukes Madraliers SOPRANOS Lorna Guess Sheryl .Schnack Krista Sneller, President MEZZOS Virginia (iillespie Cynthia Amos AI.TOS Paula Ward ■Julie Denman Mary Hutchens Margaret Rinas TENORS David Carden Kathy ■Johnson Steve Killian. Secretary Steve Poe BASS Mark Christensen David Duvall, Vice President •John Scheuch David Wheeler ACCOMPANIST Margaret Rinas 371 SPECIAL The Aluminum Screw The honorable order of the Aluminum Screw is hereby awarded to any and all persons who, f or reasons beyond or within their control, have been screwed by any means, in- cluding this book, during the 1973-74 school year. Anyone filling these qualifications can now consider himself, or herself, an official member and is permitted to write his her name below. LEADERSHIP Who ' s Who Bill Andrews Pam Bergman Steve Cochren Denny Cox Ed Douglas Ann Frank Glen Geiger Ron Hieronymus Bill Hindery Tim Jacques Nancy Ketchem Sue Kroeger Matt Perry Ed Rodasky Jan Schuler Kathleen Schwarz Leslie Smith Terry Smith Barb Thompson Pi Vi Sf Ti P; Si T: 372 HONORS Blue Key President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Pat Handley Steve Jacobsen Tim Jacques Owen Long Robert Miles Wes Wiley Glen Geiger Ed Douglas Denny Cox Lee Kortemeyer Embers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Advisor Karen Basey Pam Bergmann Carla Campbell Janet Farr Karen Knepper Galen Miner Marilyn Monteil Linda Redig Elizabeth Schnur Leslie Smith Mary Wenski Belinda Pearl Mary Goodwin Jane Dudley Charlotte Henderson Diane Dill Mrs. Jean Kenner 373 374 L ' w -- .T. : . j3 END BOOK FOUR It 37S r 376 K9 377 379 380 i While in the relatively secure setting of the University, the student has the chance to get involved in personal interests without the worries of a fulltime job, house payments, and other mundane concerns. And he has learned that the problems of the world will go on, whether he protests or not. So the student has turned in- ward to prepare himself for that time when commence- ment thrusts him out into the real world — then he ' ll have his chance to solve its problems. But most students will never again have the chance for the extensive introspection univer- sity life provides. 381 A.H.E.A. 336 Aadum, Modelo 342 Abrams, Lon 132 Abeln, Jacquelyn 316 Aburime. Godfrey 342 Ackerman, Ken 370 Acklev, Karen 334,345 Acosta. Betty 145,161,300.346.347 Adair, Charles 267 Adam. Mary 245 Adam, Steven 294.334,360 Adams, Charles 294 Adams, Christine 308,3,59 Adams, Diane 316 Adams, Sally 347.370 Adams. Steven 143.145.1,59 Adamson. Ron 360 Addington, Nancy .308 Adkison, Mona Jo 245 Administrators 176 Aghaahdollah. Javad 221 AghaabdoUah. Lucinda 308 Agriculture, Department of 271 Agriculture Club 137,340 Ahlberg, David 308,335,361 Ahlberg, Nancy 245,357 Ahrendsen, Monte 308,331 Akers, Michael 340 Akes, Gerald 255 Akes, Zelma 242 Albertini. Virgil 202 Alhin, Arthur 316 Albin. James 122,124,255,360 Alcott, Muriel 204 Alexander, David 337,370,371 All Christians 137 AU-Nite P.A.R.T.Y. 73,118 Allen. Bruce 280 Allen, Harold 335.371 Allen, John 294 Allen, Kathy 316 Allen, Linda 245,345 Allen, Marcia 300 Allen, Mary .300,334 Allen, Patricia 308 Allen, Robin 308,354,.368 Allen, Tom 316 Allen, Vicki 355,368 AUenbrand. Donald 280 Allensworth. Craig 3.58 Allison. Shelly 316 Alloway. Cynthia 316,.3.59 Almquist, Linda 300,334,345 Alpha Beta Alpha 330 Alpha Epsilon Rho 330 Alpha Kappa Lambda 137,362 Alpha Mu Gamma 352 Alpha Omicron Pi 1.37,.3.56 Alpha Phi Omega 137,3.53 Alpha Psi Omega 144 Alpha Sigma Alpha 1.37,.3.54 Althays, Bill 145,.308,3.34,366 Aluminum Screw 372 Alumni Association 177 Alvey, David 157 Ambrose, Debra 139,236 Ambroske. Jocelyn 316 Amend. Kathy 308,352 Ames. Steven 363 Amodu, Moses 271.342 Amos, Cynthia 300,370,371 Amsbury, Wayne 220 Anders. William 316 Anderson. Barbara .300,3.54 Anderson, Cynthia 341 Anderson, Ellen .308 Anderson, Judy 145,308,.307,370 Anderson, Marcha 206 Anderson. Karen 262 Anderson. Mark 239 Anderson. Marlys 206 Anderson, Sheryl 308 Anderson, Steven .300,343 Anderson. Tommy 1.59 Andreae, Jeanne 300, .352 Andrew, Patti .308,355 Andrews, Deborah 316, .345 Andrews. Elvin 366 Andrews, Keith 316 Andrews, Lewis 335 Andrews, Michael .300,334 Andrews. Sharon 344 Andrews. William 2,55.372 Angman. Berndt 228 Ankenbauer. Judith 245 Anker. t!ary 334 Anthropology 231 Antisdel. Nancy 357 Apollo, Pamela 316 Applegate, Jo Ann 316 Arens, Martha 316,-364 Armstead, Terry 316,369 Armstrong, Nancy 300,.347..354 Aronow, Lawrence ,300,348 Art, Department of 190 Art Club 338 Arthur, Pauline 266 Arts and Sciences, Department of 190 Ashbacher. Robert 365 Ashcraft, Kenneth .308.348 Asi, Victor .308.342 Askeland, Gerald 280 Askins, Beverly 245,3.39 Atchity, James 340 Athletic Organizations 346 Atkin, John 316 Atkins. Daryl .308 Atkins. Doriene 193.334,339 Augustin. Byron 210 Austin, Bill 143.300 Austin, Elise 316,.364 Avers, Randall 160 ffi Baatz, Elaine 316 Babb, Janet 260 Babb, Joan 206 Babcock, Robert 308,338 Babcock, William .300 Badeen, Michael 340 Baehr, Randall 124,365 Bahnemann. David 219 Bahrenfus, Karla .300,334,3,36 Baier, Wesley 255 Bailey, Lynn 337.370 Bailey. Robert 1.39.206,346 Baker, Bill 358 Baker, Earl 106,3.53 Baker, Lanetta 245 Baker, Laura 316 Baker, Sherri 316 Baker, Susan 308 Balagna, Richard 129 Baldwin, Marjean 346 Baldwin, Richard 316,340 Bales, Cathy 300 Ball, Mary .355 Ball, Maureen 262,3.39 Ball. Ronald 196.332 Ballantyne, Robin .308 Balle, Bonnie 308 Bailer, Lynda 300 Ballinger. Howard 316 Ballinger, Jonell 316 Balton. Mike 348 Bandow. Rhonda 245 Banks. Ernest 369 Banks. Vivian 142,236,345,369 Bankston, John .308.348 Baptist Student Union 345,351 Barber. Mark .369 Barber, Shar 366 Barger, Sonja 308,362 Barker, Scott 316 Barlow, Bruce 366 Barlow. Sara 245 Barmann. Kathy 364 Barmann, Lawrence 365 Barmann. Mary 316 Barmann. Regina .300..336,352 Barmann, Terrence 316 Barnes. Linda 316.3,36 Barnes, Robert 35,190 Barnett. Felecia 316.3.36 Barnett. Terry .308.344 Barnhart. Steven .300 Baron. Paula 316,347 Barratt, George 218 Barrett, Curtis 271 Barrett, John 214 Barton, Lorenzo 334 Baseball 102 Basey, Karen 209,334.373 Basketball 1.56 Basketball. Women ' s 1.55 Bassett. Craig 280,331 Basso, Mark 308,3.50 Bataillon, James .308.363 Batchelar, Dennis 316 Bateman, Gayle .357 Bateman, Mary 245 Bates, Cynthia .308,3.38 Battiest, Ginny 316 Bauer. Rose 352 Bauhs. Thomas 187 Bauman, David 241 Bayha. Richard 235.,3.30 Baum. Dolores 316 Baylor. James 308 Beacom. Edward 280..331 Bearden. Lana 245 Beattie. Cindy 316 Beatty, Sharon 371 Beavers, Jennifer 231 Beavers, Stephen 335 Bechen, Jan 140 Bechter, Sandra .308 Beck, Kathleen 300 Becker, Bruce 214 Becker, Sandra 338 Becker, Steven 308,3.58 Beckman. Shirley 364 Bee, Barry 159,316,3.50 Beegle, Ronald 106,3.50 Beeker, Bruce 3,58 Beeks, Delcia .300,371 Beeks, John 271 Beeson, John 122,124 Beggs, Donald 280 Beggs, John 316 Behnke, Ralph 234 Behnke, Susan 233 Behrens, Brent 124,2.55,3.50 Belcher, Kathryn 277 Belcher, Robert 106 Bell, Charles 361 Bell, Jonathan 105 Bell, Linda 187,352 Bell, Marvin 280,.331 Bell, Sherri 370 Bellamy, Nancy 308 382 Bengtson, David 280 Boggensee, Charles ,308 Briggs. Margareta 286 Buhr, Teresa 317 Bennett, Laura 290 Bohlken, Robert 232 Briggs. Randall 317 Bukovaz, Mercedes .300,336 Bennett. Ralph . ' MX) Bohnsack, Dean 316 Brill, Connie 245 Bunch. Daryl 1.59.360 Benson. Byron 103,280 Bolin, Sarah 316 Brindle, Christie .300..332,.334 Bundridge. James .301 Berg, Rex 308 Bolten, Michael 336 Brinkman. Jane .300 Bunse, Karel 317 Bergmann, Pamela 69,211,334,339. Bolter, Terry 336 Brinton. Dennis .317 Bunse. Karen 145.317.370 3.51,372,378 Boltinghouse, Karen 245,339 Brittenum. Rhonda .317,369 Burchett. Duane 1.59..348.360 Bergren, Paul 363 Bolton, Katherine 316 Brod, Arlene .300 Burchett. William 294,.335 Bernard, Barbara 258 Bolton, Kenneth 294,348 Brodeen, Vicki 280 Burdette. Myron Skyla 201 Berry, Carol 260 Bolton. Timothy 145,316,337,370 Broderick, James 191. .343 Bure. Richard 317 Berry. fJordon 1.57,3.50 Bolyard, William ,3(K),:!66 Brokaw, Jay 317 Burgc- s. Barbara .309 Berry, Sue 139,143,308 Bomherger. Debra 3,55.359 Bromert, David 271, .3.58 Burke. Betty .3.57 Best, Kathy 316 Bonner, Craig 143,145 Brondyke, Debra .300 Burkett, Rusty 317 Best, Steve 271,333,340 Bonta, Sara 300..3.34,3.36 Br K)ks, Holly 364 Burkhiser, Tom .345 Beta Beta Beta 332 Book Club .341 Br(M ks, Kevin 1.59,300.3.50 Burks, Betty 317 Betz, Randall 106 Boone, Luke 186,345 Brought, Robert 178 Burmeister, David 309,.366..370 Beyond Kvents 12 Booth, Cheryl 308 Bri)us,seau, Paula 45,240 Burmeister. Douglas 317 Bic-ycle Club .343 Bortle, Christine .300 Brown, Alvin .369 Burnett. Richard 189 Biernian, Ronald 280 Bosch. Dwight 316.340 Brown, Brigette .341 Burns, Carolyn 197.340 Bilden, Dean 308,345,361 Bose. Michael 193 Brown. Bruce 138 Burns, Lyle 199,340 Bingham, Cathy 260, .347 Bosley. Michael 197 Brown. Cathie 29().:J.34 Burns, Randy 103 Binnicker, Wayne 316 Boswell, Carolyn 2.36.3.38 Bmwn, Charm 290,.334,3,36 Burns, Winifred 280 Biology Department 195 Boswell. Mark 227 Brown, Connie 317 Burrier, Cynthia 3I7..336,.3.38 Bird, Christ! 354 Boswell. Paula 316,270 Brown. Everett 176 Burrier, Stephen 272.3.33..340 Bird, C.regory 271 Boswell, Steve 124 Brown. Ciretchen 341.3.57 Burrough, Lynn 317 Birdsell, Clifford 366 Bote, Mary 199,340 Bmwn. Harold 270 Burtcmy, Darrel 345 Birdscll, Steven 300,3.58 Bounds, Doyle 271 Brown. Leta 187 Burton, Kllen .301 Birkenholz. David 280 Birkenholz. Thomas .363 Bisho|). Kddie 331 Bishop, Randy 360 Bishop. Rosemary 155 Bissell. Robert 129 Bissinger, Kathleen 300,338 Bithos, Charles 3.35 Black, Scott 366 Black Homecoming 120 Black Oak 116 Blair, David 280,331,363 Blair. Richard 316..3.37. 370.371 Blake. Jack 103 Blanchard. Brenda 145..30(),3.32 Blank. Beverly .316.3.36 Blankenship. Bill 276 Blaylock, Pauline 368 Blessing, Pat .308 Bliss, Russell 287 Blisten, Mark .363 Blue Key 132,373 Blum, David 103 Blume, Rod 308 Blunk, Janet 316 Blyholder, Janet .300,341 Board of Regents 172 Bockelmann, Mark 308,331 Bodenhamer, Jim 365 Boeding, Lonnie 316 Boehmer, Gary 280,331 Boelter, Terry 308 Bogdanski, Noel 10.3 Bovaird, Kathleen 206,334 Bowen. Rebecca .300,3.54 Bower. Mark 271. .333.361 Bowers. Brenda 316 Bowes. Mark .3.58 Bowlin. Stephanie 308,.338 Bowling Club .345 Bowman, James 262,344 Boyd, Cynthia 300 Boyer, Nancy 225 Braden. RaeJean 338 Bradford, Steven 300,369 Bradley. Ann .3(M).3.38..356 Bradley, Janet 288 Bradway. Robin ,308 Brady, Kdward 2.55 Brady, Sharon 3(H) Brand, Timothy .300.36.3 Brandom, David .316.370,371 Brandon, Dan 160.,366 Brandt, Carl 317 Brannen, Terri 340 Brazelton, Alan 2,55 Brazellon, Debra 317.354 Breckenridge. Bill 294,335,363 Bredensteiner, Scott .365 Breheny, Kathleen 309 Brekke, Ann 2.58,.346 Brekke. Jerald 228 Bretag. Randy 103 Brewer, Christine 317 Brewer, Cynthia 317 Bridgeman, Daniel 300,.335 Bn)wn. Linda 144,2.36 Brown, Lyn 317 Brown, Marilyn 317,364 Brown, Richard .300 Brown, Robert 277 Brown. Robert 2()6,.3.30..3.34..361 Brown. Sheri 1 18.317..369 Brown, Starr 317 Brown. .Susan 161.2.58 Brownlee. Phillip .309 Browning. Clyde 276 Browning. Sharon 275.341 Brownrigg. Russell 124 Brownrigg. Ted 106 Brownsville Station 115 Brubaker. Victoria .309 Brue. Becky 225.3.37.370 Brue, Karen 370 Bruett. Terry 358 Brunk. C.regg 280 Bruns. Kric .3a5 Brvant. Donna 317 Bubalo. Alan 1.57..3,50 Bubalo. Mark 1.57.3.50 Buchanan. Deborah 206 Buckingham. Keith 103 Buckingham. Kevin 340 Buckingham. Timothy 271.340 Buckniinster. Jean 3.36 Buckner, William 124.369 Buelt. Thomas 3,58 Buffe, Anne 317 Buhenv. Kathy 3,36 Burton, Ciary 366 Burton, Ralph 225,337,.371 Busch. Linda 290 Buseman. Sheri 301.337.370 Bush. Bob 32 Bush. Margaret 224 Bush, Paula 193 Business Economics. Department of 274 Butcher, Mitzi 317 Butcher, Thomas 145.,370 Butler, Kdward 124,.309,369 Butler, .Mark 363 Butler, .Sherry 317 Buxbaum, John 317 Buxton, Randy 366 Byas. Rhonda 317,.369 Byergo, Andy 33.3 Byergo. Russell 272 Bynum. Debra .301,3.34 Byrd. John 104.2,52 Bvrnes. Janet .309 Cabeen. Betty .309 Cabeen. Donald 272 Cain. Jeffrey 186 Cain. Lynn ,309 Caine. Sharon ,309,3.57 383 Caldwell. Bertha .309 Caldwell. Robert .iOl Calek. Dwayne 309,. ' 336,340 Callahan, Chris .301.362 Callahan. Dale 317 Callaway, Barbara 317.2. ' )4 Callow. Carol 299 Camblin, Marsha ' iOl Campbell. Ann 3. ' i4 Campbell. Carla 197..3:i2.373 Campbell. Dennis .366 Campbell. Cregory 280,344 Campbell, Pat .366 Campbell. Vacil 262 Campbell. Warren 245.361 Campus Christians 328 Cannon. Valerie 118.317,369 Caparelli. Angela 237..3.38 Card. Lisa 317 Carden. David 141.370.371 Carder. -lames 280 Carey. Marty 143,14.5,309 Cargo, David 45.200 Carlile, Bonnie 2.59 Carlile, Don 177 Carlile. Larry 234 Carlson. Clarence 336 Carlson. Pamela .309 Carneal. Thomas 212 Carpenter. John .3.36 Carpenter. .Sam 198 Carpenter. Steven .309 Carr. Michael .343,.348 Carr, Peter 105 Carrier, Steven 124,.365.394 Carroll. David 309,,361 Carroll. Diane .301,352 Carroll, Mary 299,.338 Carroll, Mary 317.3,57 Carter. Donna 280.341 Carter. Frank 3.58 Carter. Cary 309.331 Carter. .Jennifer .309.352 Carter. Marjorie 309,338 Carter, Renee 317 Carver, Connie .301,352,356 Carver, Deborah .301,357 Casey. Sandra 246.339. .351 Caspa. Kungaba .342 Cassady. Robert 358 Cassavaugh. Rose 317 Cassity. Paula 309 Castle. Nancy 260,345,347,352 Cathcart, Paulette 3.38 Caton, Richard 317 Catron, Edward 343 Caudill, Carla .341 Cavey, Laverne 301 Ceresa, Robert 294,335 Cerven, Betty 262,341 Chambers, Charles .309,370 Chambers, David 301 Chambers, Denice 367 Chandler, Theodore 144 Chaney. (Uenda 309 Chaney. Linda 309 Chaney. Melissa 301 Chappell. Carol .341.3.57 Chemistry. Department of 199 Chesnik. James 255 Chew. Dave 124 Chi Delphia 359 Chi-lites 166 Christensen. Catherine .301 Christensen. Dennis .366 Christensen. James 294 Christensen. Jerry 294, .335 Christensen. June 317 Christensen. Mark 371 Christensen, Mary 299 Christensen, Shirley .309 Christenson, Beverly 301 Christian. Mark 124 Christy. Vicki .309 Chronology 88 Churchill. Bill 178 Clark. Barbara .344 Clark. Danny .301 Clark. Lilbon 124.369 Clark, Marvin .335 Clark, Richard 237,3.30 Clark, Ronald 103 Clarke, Paul 342 Clausen, David 301, .332 Clemens, Russell 370 Clements, David .309 Cleveland. Linda 301.346.3.54.367 Clevenger. Belinda I31.2.36,.334 Clevenger, Joyce 246 Clevenger. Lila 309 Clevenger. Paul 143.301,331,348, 361 Clevenger, Terry 358 Clifford, Dennis 106,129,3,50 Clifton, Mark 317 Cline. Dale 317.3.50 Cline. John .365 Cline, Susan .309 Clines, Verle 124 Clouse, Paul 363 Clutter, Ernest 143,145 Coatney. Valerie 330 Cobine. Pamela 301.332 Cochran. Marsha 364 Cochren. Brad 103,365 Cochren, Steven 237,372 Cofer, Marcia 317,371 Coffelt, Janet 317 Coffer, Susan 309,359 Cole, Rae 317,355 Cole, .Steven 301 Coleman. Becky .336 Coleman. Cynthia 317 Coleman, Demetrice 369 Coleman, Susan .309.3.55 Collier. Judith .362,364 Collier, Randall 280 Col lings, James .353 Ceilings. Robert 294,335 Collins, Herman 294 Collins, Sandra 317 Colton, Julie 317 Comer, Gerry 317 Communications 74 Conaghan, John 280,363 Condon, Steven .301 Conklin, Brenda 301 Connell, Kevin .363 Connell. Sheila 309.3.54.370 Conrad. Roberta 215 Constable. Jane 317 Conway, Susan 246,3.30 Conyers. Jon 348 Conyers, Mark 247 Cook, Caralyn 317 Cook, Deborah 193 Cook, Patricia 301,336 Cook, Sherri 317,370 Coomes. Jeffrey 309 Coon, Pat .337.371 Coonrod, Neil 317 Cooper, David 317 Cooper, Julie 317 Cooper, Leta 317,341,370 Corbett, Michael 124,331 Corkhill, Vickie 317 Corlett, Max 360 Corley, Leiand .309 Corley. Roger 212 Corneli.son, Mike .363 Cornelius Brothers Sister Rose 167 Cornell. Linda 318 Corrigan. Mark 143,318 Corrough. Craig 366 Costello, Don 124 Costello, Jane 244 Cotter, Robert 177 Cottle, Phyllis .309..341..3.52 Cotton. James .369 Cottrell, Anna 247,339 Coughennower, Debra 247,357 Coulson. Robert 280 Coulter. Ron 348 Counseling Center 183 Counsell. David 318 Courtney. Patricia 69,.354,.367 Cousins. Anne 318 Cox, David .301,337 Cox, Dennis 318 Cox, Dennis 73,145,225,337,370, 372,373 Cox, Gewndolyn 318 Cox, Kathi 280,311 Cox, Randal 124 Cox, Stephen 141,143 Cox, Valerie 3.38 Craft, Cynthia 247 Craft, Marcia 318,361 Craig, Robert 234 Craighead, Kenneth 237 Crain, Alberta .301 Crain, Roberta 301 Crater, Penny .309..3.36 Craven. Linda 1.39.140 Crawford. Deborah .309.336 Crawford. Dennis 363 Crawford. Mark .318 Crawford, Scott 348 Crist, Leroy 292 Critten, Roger 318 Cronbaugh. Karleen 318..364 Crone. Tim 103 Cronin. Mary 309 Cross Country 128 Cross. Kathleen .330 Cross. Teresa 309 Crossno. Virginia 287 Crossley, Terresa 354 Crouse. Nancy 318.371 Crowder. Rocky .301. .363 Crowley. Harold 255 Crowley, Susan .301 Croy, Robert 309,360 Crozier, David 294 Crum. Keton 340 Cue, Terry 301 Culligan, Jayne 309 Culver, Jeffrey 301.358 Cummings. Teresa 301, .334,3.38, 352.367 Cundiff, Deborah 355,3.59 Cunningham, Ira .344 Cunningham, James 355 Cunningham, .Joyce 301 Dai Dan Dan Dam Darn Darn Dam David David Davis, Davis. Davis, Davis, 1 Davis, 1 Davis. ( Davis, $ Davlov. Dawson, ay. Pal fan, .Joi Detrus, Di Hr. i liniaji, ( " ai. la ■ ' fllaCkii! Mla.Si,.». 384 Cunninfjham. ' Julie 309,345 A Hack, David 333 Daily. Patricia 225 Dairy 178 Dalbey. Marilyn 310 Dale. Deborah 290,3.54 Dallinger, .Judith .370 Daly, .Julianne .318 Damman. Doyle .3.32. .348 Daniel. Dan 3(19..360 Danielsen. .Stephen 318 Danner. Thomas l.W. ' lfiO Darnell. J ' amela 318.3.54 Darnell. Teresa 310..3.34.336 Darrah. Robert 215 Darvo. Mike .3.35 Data Processing 178 i:)at.son, J. B. 3,39 Daugherty. (lary :!66 Daughters of Diana 3fi7 Davidson. Deborah 357.3.59 David.son. Phil 336.3(;6 Davis. Barbara iilO Davis. Cynthia 318,.332,3,54 Davis, Ciary 216,.341 Davis, .Janice 1,55,318 Davis, Kathryn 310 Davis, Kathy .381 Davis, Marcia 301,3.36 Davis, Mark 310 Davis, Patricia 2;H) Davis, .Sheila 73,301 ,,334 Davlov, Ivan 33 Dawson, Sandra 318 Day, Patricia (i9,14(),145,301,3,55 Deal, Dena 301 Deal, Denise 225.337 Dean, .John 124 Dearborn, Deborah .301.368.369 Debaba. Aster 369 Debate 162 Debrus. Debbie :U5 Decker. Robert .318.348 Deckman, C.ary 280,345 Dedman, Laurie 318.370 Deering, Rose 299 Delong, Donald 310 Delta Chi 137,358 Delta I ' si Kappa 3.33 Delta Sigma Phi 137..361 Delta Tau Alpha .333 Delta Zeta 137,3.35 Dempsey. Timothy 2.56.365 Dencker. R. I.. 138.139.140 Denison. Moya 310.364 Denman. -Julie 337.371 Dennis. I ' aula 142.1 43. 145..301 Deo. Duane .3.31 Deo. Rosalie .341 Depalma, Pamela 301 Departmental Organizations .3.35 Derr. .Steven .301 Derus, Debra 318 Descheffer, Kenneth 294 Deshon, Ron 106,124„360 Deskin, Doug 157 Deltman, Donald 106 Devore, Klwyn 274 Devore, .Jean 301, 347, ,3.57 Devore, Mary 289,.3.36 Devore, Mary Sue 69,.301,.3,57 Devore, Ted 318,3.37,.348,,370 Deweerdt, Brenda 301 ,,3.57 Diachenko, Nick .301,350 Dial. David 268 Dickey. .Jacqueline 142 Dieker. Charles 101 Dierenleldt. Kverett 318 Dieter. Daniel 318 Diggs. Craig 124 Dill. Diane 221..334,.373 Dimig, Thomas .301.3.38 Dingman. Cherrie 247 Dingman. Randi 193„3,38.3,39 Dinsmore, Karen ,318 Dittmer, Phillis .301 Dix. Randy 1.57,.310„336,.366 Dixon. Amy .310 Dixon. -Janis 221 Dixon. Ross 247 Dixon. Randy 360 Dizney. Desmion 69,80, ia3 Do, Dan .342 Doan, Richard .301 Dodson. Kim .318 Dollen. Daria 310 Donelson. Kent 318 Donisi. Mark 246 Donleavy. .J. 1 ' . 1.52 Donovan. .James 1.57 Doong. (lodwin 342 Dorm Councils .348 Dorrel. Ricky .310 Dorrel. Sherry 318 Dass. Denise 318 Doty. Craig 280 Doty. Diana 246,.339.3.52 Doty. Patricia 299 Doud. Deborah 310 Dougherty. .John 208 Douglas. Edward 69.105.221.372. .37.3 Douglas. Richard 227.333 Douthat. Shari n 280..341 Douthit. Ronald 215,341 Dowden, .Judy 280 Dowdy, Katie 310 Downs, Bruce 36-3 Doyle, .John 275 Dozier, Leslie 369 Drake, .Jerry 69 Drake, -Joseph 2-56 Drake, Ronald .301 Drayson. Pamela 2.50. .3.30 Drbal. Douglas 160.318 Drewes. Lara 310 Dreyer. Kathryn 260 Dreyer, William 318 Driever, Delores , ' K)2 Drummond, -Jean 318 Drzycinski, Bruce 310 Duckwcirlh. Michael 3.58 Dudley. Brochous 3I8,.340 Dudley. Diana 310.368..369 Dudley. .Jane 197..332..333.340.373 Dukes. Danielle .310,.341,370 Dukes, Mary 318,371 Dulgarian, Mark 106,1.59.2,56,345 Dulgarian, Sydney 209.330,3.32, 339,345 Dummann, Pam 351 Dunagin, Miyori .302,339 Dunbar. Vida 218 Duncan, (lanne .302 Duncan. .John 272..333.342 Duncan. Kathryn 206,3.30,.334 Duncan. Vivian .369 Dunkerley. Mel .345 Dunlap. Ciregory 294. .335 Dunlap. Kay 344 Dunlap. Kenneth 280.331. .334 Dunlap. Mark 101 Dunshee. Debbie 357 Durham. Richard 358 Durlacher. Mark 2.56.366 Durley. Colly 3.30 Durongkaverojana. Surapee 302,,342 Duros, Steve 201 Duvall, David I45,225„346,.370,371 Dwigans, Corrine 318 Dyche, Lewis 160,253 Dye, Gladden 122,130,253 Dyer, C.reg 360 Dyke, Dorothy 228 Dykstra, Bryce 344 Eames, Marian 310 Earll, Linda 370.371 Earth Science. Department of 200 Easley. William 165 Easterday. Linda 318 Easterla. David 195 Eaton. Roger 124 Ebberl. Bryan 318 Kbbrechl. Mark 280..365 Ech ils, Martha 3.36 Echternacht. Lonnie 275 Eckermann, Doug 124,365 Eckerl. Opal ■204..3.52 Eckhardt. Craig 310 Ediger, Stanley 218,343 Edmonds, Deborah 280,3,57 Education, School of 2.38 Edwards. Anne .370 Edwards. Charles 318,336 Edwards. -Janice 318 Ehrsam. Pal .337,.370 Eilders. Richard 280 Eilers. Ann .310 Eishen, Kathrin .318 Eisiminger, Richard 107,-302 Eitel, -Ion 335 Elderkin, C.ary 333 Elba 32 Elders, Richard 193,331 Elementary Education, Deaprtment of 18,239 Elion, Willa 280,341,369 Elle Le Antes 368 Elliot. Darlene 318.371 Elliott. Cindy 310 Elliott. David 310.3.58 Elliott. Desa 318 Elliott. Linda 368,369 Elliott, Susan 318 Ellis. Debra 302 Ellis. Kaye 310 Ellis. Ronald 273,.340 Elmore. -loni .318 Embers 373 Engel. Marie 3.55 Engle. Russell 2.56 Englert. Rick 302,331 385 English, Department of 152,202 English Honor Society 3.30 Ensminger, Ed 365 Epley, Roger 18,266 Epperson, Debra 318 Epperson, Dell 310 Erdman, Dennis 294,335 Erickson, Judy 318,341 Errett. Linda 246 Erwin. Craig 335 Eshelman, Lynn 310,3,52,367,370 Espey, William 366 Esser, Fred 35,238 Estabrook. Dee 318 Flstell, Roger 365 Euken, Randall 124,302,3.50 Evans, Georgeann 140,141,142 pjvans, Laurie 318,371 Evans, Michael 369 pjvans, Ray 363 Evers, Randall 345,348.351,3.53 Ewart. Bradley 194 Ewart, Marv Beth 330 f Faber, Connie 206 Fairchild, Deborah .302 Fairman, Nancy 310,336 Falat. Patricia 364 Faller, Robert 280,331 Fantasticks 22,40 Farmer, Karen .302..369 Farnan. Barbara .302 Farnan, Michael 332 Farquhar. Edward 198 Farquhar, Lyle 310 Farr, -Janet 221,334.370,373 Farr, Paul 73 Fasse, Linda 310,346,364 Fast, Nancy .302 Faust, Michael 280,331 Fee, Cynthia 318 Feese, Dorothy 197,332 Feil, Wayne 310,.335 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 350 Felton, Mary 206 Felumb, Kirby 319 Ferdig, Robert 294,361 Ferguson, Dwayne .341 Ferguson, Pat 310,337,354,370 Ferguson, Miller 230 Ferguson, Steve 360 Ferrell, Beverly 310,369 Ferrell, Phyllis 302,369 Fichter, Mark 310,363 Field, Polly 3.59 Field. Rosemary 299 Fields, William 338 Figgous, Doris 118,369 Financial Aids 177 Finch, Rhimda 368,369 Finck, Carolyn 237,.338 Findlay, Thomas 302 Findley, Robert 275 Fine, Ulva 206 Fineran. Kathie 206 Finner, B. F. 339 Fischbach, Fred 189,339 Fischer, Rita 221 Fisher, Carolyn 187 Fisher, Cheryl 302 Fisher, Dianne 319,3.54 Fisher, .ludy .302,339 Fisher. Maria 262 Fisher, Michael 247 Fisher, Sharon 193,369 Fisher, Sheryl .355 Fitzgerald, Charles 193,3.58 Fitzgerald, Patricia .302,3.59 Fitzmaurice, Larry .365 P ' itzmeyer. Robert .302 Fitzpatrick, Larry 302 Flaherty, Daniel 319 Flanagan, Maureen 302,336 Flanagan, Richard 254 Fleeman, Albert 310 Fleming, Mike 280,.363 Fleming, Nancy 338,343,.367 Fleming, William 45,212 Fletchall, Wanda 260 Fhck, Connie 310 Flippin, Harlin 319 Florea, Stephen .302 Flynn, Carolyn 310 Fogal, Carroll 186 Foley, Cynthia 302 Foley, .Jack 103,339,363 Folkers, Barbara 302 Follett, Thomas .360 Fominyen, Martin 280,.342,369 Food Services 178 Foray, Thomas 310. .342 Forcucci. Albert 37o Forcucci, Frank 1.39,302,338 Ford, .Jean 2,59,346 Ford, John 215 Ford, Loretta 319,.341 Ford, Sharon 118,369 Foreign Language Department of 209 Foss, Karen 319 Foster, Joseph 365 Foster, Robert 15,35,174 Fothergill. George 297,335,343 Fowler, (liles 165 Fox, Cheri 357 France, Carol 319 Francis, Mary 3.55 Francisco, Herb 335 Frank, Ann 69,290,354,372 Frank, Michelle 236 F rank, Michele 280,354 Frankenfield, Laurie 310 Franks, Candy 310 Franzmeier, Joyce 319 Fraternities 64 Frazier, Paul 69,310 Frede. David 319 Frederick, Deborah 354 Frederick, Robert 139 Frederick, Stephen 278 Freel, Stephen 1.57 Freemon, Debora 369 Freer, Peggy 319 French, Terry 331,3.50 Frenette, Charles S. 297,361 Freshmen 316 Friday, Tim 366 From, Lorna 247 Fry, Carol 45,202,331,.341 Fuhrman, Carol 319 Fuhrman, Fletcher 350 Fulk, Joann 260 Fuller, Patricia 354 Fulsom, Ralph 234,140,142,144 Fulton, Richard 229,343,341,144 Funkhouser, Charles 268 Furness, Betty 152 Furst, Ken 73,310,.360 t Gabbert, Diane 319,359 Gabel, Cynthia 319 Gabel. Gloria .302 Gabel. Melody 1.30. 131, 260,346,.347 Gage, Janet 310,.334 Gagliardi. James 310 Galbraith. Ruth 299 Gallagher, Catherine 302,332,352 Gallagher, John 336 Gamble, Kristen 302,.339 Gamble, Thomas 319 Garnet, Terrilee 319 Gamma Sigma Sigma 137 Gangestad, Colleen 247 Gardner, Evelyn 247,3.39 Gardner. Mark 319 Gardner. Mary 310 Gardner, Michael 280 Garreau, Lloyd 344 Garringer, Becky 262 Garrity, John .302,365 Gartin, Bradd 310,360 Gass, Debra 319 Gates, James 242 Gates, Paul 254 Gay, Cathy 364 Gayler, George 45,213 Gee, Debra 310,367 Gee, Michael 366 Geib, Beverly .302,334 Geib, Gary .341 Geiger. Glen 73,106,280,343,372, 373 Geiger, Vance 267 Geist, Rebecca 299 Geography, Department of 211 Geology Field Trip 24 George, Debra 302 George, Howard 263 George, Kathy 319 George, Paul 335 Gerdes, William 279,343,345 Gerhardt, Mary 310,334 Gerh, Ronald 319,331,.351 Geshuri, Yossef 263,345 Geyer, William .344 Gibbons, Michael 124 Gibson, Roy 124 Gibson, Stanley 197,344 Gieseke, Richard 101,302 Giliberti, .Joseph 142,143,302 Gilkerson, Edward 319,345 Gill, James 319,370 GiUe, George 270 Gille, Pam 319,355 Gille, Susan 298 Gillespie, Barbara 352,356 Gillespie, Sherry 247 Gillespie, Virginia .302,339,352, 370,371 Gillham, Gloria 69,247,3.57 Gillham, James 302..366 Oilman. Regis .367 Gilmore, Robert 273 Ginestra, Robert 365 386 Gingrich, Barbara 206 (!inn, Rebecca 319 CJinthen, Michael 319 Gittins. Rex 280,331 Gladstone, Susan 319 Ciladstone, William 302 Gleason, .lames 243 Glenn, Mark 366 Glenn, Richard 283 Glover, McKinley 118,1.38,143,283, .369 Gnagy, Allan 217 (!oad, Graig 20. ' j Goad, Mary 20.5 Goalby, Deborah 193,334,3.38,339 Goehring, Donald 319 Goering, Roberta 2.50,.330 Goettl, Thercse 310 fJohring, Marie 310 Goldsey, Lucinda 319 Goldsmith, Gary .366 Golf 101 Goltry, Betty .319 Gomez, Rick 344 (Jonzalez, Nilda 196 Goodale, Robert 189 Goodell, Linda 189 Gooding, Phil 36.5 Goodner, .Ian .3.57 Goodner, Rick 262,3.39 Goodwin, Mary 334,.3.36,339,373 Gordon, Kathleen 319 Gordon, Richard 297,3.35 Gorsuch, Anna 244 Gotschall, Flandy 319 Gould, Sara .319 Governing Organizations .348 Grabe, William 302,.360 Grahau, Myles 195 Grace, Charles 310 Grace, -Jim 319 Grace, Sally 69,.302,.3.38,3.39,3.52 Gracey. Danny 302 (iracey, Laurane 310 Graduate Studies, School of 188 (Graduation 108 Grafton, Catherine 246,3.39,3.52 Graham, Avis 244 Gram, .loseph 206,330 Grant, Robert 310 Grantham, Deborah 262,.351 Grashoff, Debra 310 Graves, .loan 246,339 Graves, Marcia 364 Gray, .laneth 302 Gray, Sheryl 302 Greco, Tony 31 1 Green, Del mas .369 Green, .Jim 366 Green, Mary 319,370 Greenan, Mary 236.338 Greenleaf, Amy 364 Greenstreet, Maria 319 Greenwood, David 319 Greenwood, Sharon 319 Greenwood, Timothy .302.3.58 Gregg, Dorothy 31 1 Gregory, Gary 1.59,3I9,.369 Gregory. Robert 254 Gregory, Kay 311 Greiner, Ernest 106 Greve, .lanis 367 Greve. Pete 199.340,366 Griffin, p:dward .319 Griffin. Gary 302.3.58 Griffin. Rodney 210 Griffin. Thomas .302.3.58 Grimes. .John 211. .344 Grimes. Linda 246 Grispino, Frank 18,267 Grote, Karen 319,364 Groteluschen. Helen H. 290 Groves, Beverly .319..332 Groves. (Jregory 369 Gru bbs. Barbara 302 Grube. Frank 132.331.341 Gruber. -lanelle Marie 1.55 Gryder. Ronald .319 Guess. Gayle 311. .370 Guess. Lorna .302.37 1 Guidance, Department of 251 Gumm, .Steven 302, .366 (iunder.s(m, Mark .319 Gustafson, ( " beryl 283 Gute, Daniel 302 Guthland, David 199,.366.340 Guthland, Belle 299 Gutzmer. Marvin 218 Gymnastics 161 1 Ha Nu 311. .342 Hackbarth. Iris 247 Hackney. Oynthia 311 Hader. .lanet 319.3.36 Hadley, Randall 319 Haer. Gary 302 Haering. Paula 311 Haertl. Vicki 319 Hagedorn. Mark 248 Hageman, Lee 191 Hagen. Kenneth 262 Hague, Denise :U 1 Hague, -lohn K. 201 Haigler, Vonda 338 Haines, Dick .344 Haines, Ron 346 Haines, Thomas .302 Hainey, Rex 124.365 Hainline, Frederick. 273.3. 3 Hainline. Rose 319 Haider. -lames .344 Hale, Michael 160..366 Hall, ( vnthia 311 Hall. Karen 183 Hall, .lohn Dean 201 Hall. Marlene 299 Hall. Patricia 303 Hall. Robert 28.3 Hambro, l onid 151 Hamilton, .lodie 319 Hamilton. Randolph 361 Hamilton. Sara 311.3.54 Hamilton. .Sonia 319 Hamlet 139 Hammer. William 1.59.303 Handke, A. Frederic 278 Handke, Lillian 204 Hand ley. Ann .3.54 Handley. Patrick 73.221. 3.34..373 Hangley. Steven .3f)0 Hanna. Marc 311.366 Hanna, Susan 3.59 Hanrath. Donna 303..341 Hansen, Gayle 303 Hansen, Cheryl 311 Hansen, Dennis 131.1.39.236 Hansen. Kd -ifW Han.sen. Jerry 279 Hansen. Rodney 311.. 53 Hantak. Frank 124 Harbaugh. Glenn .303 Harbin. Yolanda 369 Hardy. Gaye 247.3.54 Hardy. Randall 311..348,360 Hare, Patricia 319 Hare, Thomas .303 Harker, .lohn .303 Harleman, Deborah 311,352 Harman, Les .366 Harmegnies, Gene 69,1.59.215 Harmon. Brent 142,303 Harms. Carmen .334 Harover. Phyllis 298 Harper. Clifford 303..331 Harper. Patricia 31J.354..367 Harpst. Mark 319 Harr. .lohn 213 Harrington. -lanice 371 Harris. Clintcm 319 Harris. Clyde 311.360 Harris. Daniel 319 Harris. Dennis 69..303.332 Harris. -James 236 Harris. Patricia .3()3..369 Harris. Ronald 124 Harris. Sheila 319 Harrison. David 49 Harrison. .Steven 193 Harri.son. Wendy 311 Harrold. .Jimmy 311 Hart, Alan 311 Hart, Charles 311. .348 Hart. Frances 299 Hart. .lames .303.3.34 Hart. Kalhy 237 Hart, Randal 311. .335 Hart, Richard 194 Hart. Roger 335 Harter. Michael .303.340 Hartley. Bobby 319 Hartley. .Jacqueline 247.339 Hartzell. Donna 247 Harvey, Audrey 311 Harvey. Maynard 247. .369 Harvey. Melvin 1.57, .369 Harvey. Valerie 247 Haskins. Terry 369 Hauser. .Stanley 273 Havner. Charles 31 1 Hawker. Cynthia 303 Hawkins. Beth 319 Hawkins. Michael .319 Hawkins. Nancy .334 Hawkins. Richard 124.320 Hawley. Charles 214 Hawley. Darell 297 Hayes. (Jary 334,366 Hayes, Myra 344 Hayes, Phil 182 Haynes, Richard 311 Hays. Randall .303..348 Hazelwood. Dennis .335..344 Hazen. -lames 197 Health Center 183 Healy. Dale .303 Heath. Katherine 214 Heath. Lisa 299 Heckman. Terry 193..338 Hedge. William 124.3.56..369 Heemsbergen. Bob .303 387 Hefley, Denise 320,371 Heggy, Leroy 193 Hegwood, Robert 283 Heil, Michael 283,363 Heim, John 320,337,370,371 Hein, Lizanne 320 Heithoff, Gayla 303 Heifers, Mark 360 Helm, Jeannine 311 Helzer, Cynthia 320,3.30 Hemenway. Henry 267 Henderson, Charlotte 250,330,334, 373 Henderson, Clarence 212 Henderson, -lane 320 Henderson, Lucian 369 Henderson, Steven 124,369 Henderson. Suzanne 341,3.57 Hendren, Roger 303,360 Hendrix, Teri 320 Hennegin, Roderic 273 Hennig, Ulf 104,105 Henry. Bob 177 Henry. Bonnie 246.359 Henry, David 311,343 Henry, Doug 358 Henry, Peggy 303,334 Hensiek, Jimmy 272,340 Hensiek, Pat 344 Hensley, Richard 225,337,367 Herbert, Ramona .336,.367 Herndon, Linda 1.55,311, .339 Herring, Linda 311,340 Herring. Mary 311,371 Herring, Mary 320 Herring, Susan 311, .3.30 Herrman, Les 320,345 Hester, Denise 320,3.59 Hester, Diane 311 Heuwinkel, Gary 366 Heyde, Gary 124,360 Heydon, Norma .338 Hiatt, Regina 299 Hiatt, Teresa 246,339 Hibbs, David 311 Hickey, Paula 197 Hicks. Clyde 320 Hiensiek, Jim 3.33 Hieronymus, Ronald 1.39,148,141, 142,143, 145,237,.372 Higbee, Alexia 320,355 Higginbottom, Carlean 320,.369 Higginbniham. Harlan 198 Higgins, (layla 193 Higgins, Robert 246,3.58 Higgins, Terri 311..338,3.59,.364 High Rise Residence Halls 137 Hildebrand. Greg 118,369 Hildreth, Alan .370 Hildreth. Aria 145,.320 Hill, Constance 320 Hill, Donna 320 Hill, Garney 237,.330 Hill, Gary 303,3.58 Hill, Nanci .303,352 Hill, Richard 272,333 Hill, Rita .369 Hiller, Alan .303,.363 Hiller. Julia 311 HilHx, Virginia 192,338 Hills. Rich 311 Hillyard, Leah 142,237 Hinckley, William 266 Hindery, William 106,129,372 Hineman, Janette 347 Hines, Bruce 311 Hinkie. Elizabeth 161.320,.3.56 Hinrichs. Norman .303,.3.53 Hinshaw, Candy 320 Hinshaw. (!eorge 233 History, Department of 212 Hjelle, Mark 215 Hobbs, Daniel 320 Hobbs, Gayle 334,3.39 Hobbs. Jerry 256 Hochard, Mary 247 Hoefer, Jerry 303 Hoffecker, David 311 Hoffelmeyer, Michael 272,365 Hoffelmeyer, Sally 283,341 Hoffman, David 142,225,337 Hoffman, Viola 303,347 Hogan, Nancy 320 Hogeland, Rojeane 311 Holaday. Connie 311 Holder, Michael 320,348 Holland. David 320,370,371 Holle, Carol 320 Hollingsworth, Renee 303 Holman, Donna 311,3.32 Holmes, Jean .320,355 Holmes, Maria 311 Holt, Ronald 320 Holthus, Sharon 320 Hombs, Kevin 124 Home Ecomonics, Department of 286 Homecoming 131 Homedale, Patrick 197,332 Homes. Kevin 320 Honeyman, Fred 138,139,143 Hong, Siu Man 335 Hooper, Claudia 364,368 Hoover, David 331,3.38 Hoovler, Karen 3.38 Hopen, Deborah 311 Hopkins, Debra 247 Hopkins, Stephen 211 Hopper. John 214,363 Hopper, Mike 3.58 Horn, Theodore 365 Horner, Channing 208, .353 Horner, James 69,1.39,141,145 Horseman, Bonnie 247 Hosman, Raymond 337 Houghtaling, Judith 320.364 Houghton, Floyd 270,.340 Hougland, Richard 311,3.53 House, Nina 334 Housing 183 Houston, Richard 186 Howar, Rozanne 364 Howard, Cynthia 320 Howard, Dennis 283 Howard. Diane 118,237,330,369 Howard. Randall .360 Howard. Raoul 369 Howell, David 215 Howell, Gary 106 Howey, Henry 222,337 Hubbard, Neal 69,272 Huddleston, Jacque 320,359 Hudek, Bob 344 Hudnall, Bette .359 Hudson, (nng 336 Hudson Hall 137 Hudson, Mary .303 Huelker, Monique 320 Huff, Kathleen 247 Hughes, Carl 365 Hughes, Donna ,303,.3.38 Hughes. Tracy 283,368,369 Hughson, Kenneth .303 Huitt. Samuel 209 Hull, Lynn 334 Hull, Mary Beth 311,341 Hull, Mary 215 Hull, William 283,331 HuUinger, Pam 320,362 Humanities and Philo.sophies Department of 217 Humar. .Susie 320,3.55 Hummel, Dee 361 Hummert, Henry 124 Humphrey. June 206,334 Humphrey. Tina 3.54 Humphreys, Guy 101 Hung, Thien Tran 342 Hundlev, Donna Sue 290 Hundley, Janet 320 Hunnacutt, .Sharon 320 Hunsicker, Lana 311,371 Hunt, Elena Lorain 290 Hunt, Heywood 1,57,. 303,. 3.50 Hunt, James 273,365 Hunt, Jennifer 303,332 Hunt, Katherine 311,.3.39 Hunt, Myra 334 Hunter. Violette 204 Huppert. Rebecca 2.36,338 Hurley, Linda 320,364 Hurst, James 214 Huseman, Collene 290,3.57 Huseman, Peggy 344, .362 Huseman, Roger 363 Hutchens, James 363 Hutchens. Mary 311.371 Hutchinson, Russell 159,311 Hute, Darrell 3.38 Hutton, Douglas 130,3.58 Hvde, Arthur 124 Ibbotson, Don 189 Iglehart, Robert 156,353 Iguodala, Frank .342 Imes. Johnie 276 Importance of Being Earnest, The 140 Imonite. David 104.105.342,369 Individuals 170 Industrial Arts, Department of 292 Industrial Arts Club 335 Ingels, Bobby 303,365 Ingle, Josephine 220,343 Ingle, Russ 344 Inglehart, George 344 Instructional Materials Bureau 186 Inter-Fraternity Council 183 International .Students Organization 342 Intramurals 114 Ireland, Susan 357 Irving, Deborah 311, .368,369 Ismert, Mary 303,359 J Jablonski. Art .366 386 Jackson. Brenda 290.369 Jackson. Carolyn 311,.341.362 Jackson, Cynthia 1.31. .303,346.364 Jackson, Janet 193.3.38 Jackson. Mary 208 Jackson. Mary .303..332,368.369 Jackson. Marylyn 369 Jackson. Michael 320 Jack.son. Peter 292 Jack.son. Rodney 312 Jackson. Ronald 103 Jacobs, Diane 260,333,334 Jacobs, James 227,34.5 Jacobs, Jane 320 Jacobsen, Steven 73, 303,360, .373 James, Bruce 283 James, Cynthia .303,338 James, .lohn 3. ' )() Jandl. Rusty 320 Janky. Donna 187.330 Jaques. Timothy 66.R9.206..372,37.3 Jardon. Julia 312.338.341.364 Jardon. Louise 303 Jarvis. William .360 .lavor. Paul 344 Javor. William 189,283 Jenkins, Carl 369 Jenkins, Stuart .366 .lenninfjs. Mary 260 Jenninfjs. Paul 360 Jennings. Randall :t66 Jennings. Richard .312 Jenninfjs. Tomothy 320 Jensen. Deborah 260,334 Jensen, Diane l. ' S, ' -),260,347 Jensen, Cordon 331 Jensen, Kimberley 193 Jensen, Randall ' .i Jensen. Ronnie 303 .lenson. Donna .320 Jessen. William 278 .lewett. Mike 4. ' .20. ' ) •limmerson. Debra ii20 .Jincks, Danna 247 Jincks, Deanna 362 Job, Michael 14.5.,303,361 " Joe Toker Daze " 73,96.116,343 Joffrey 11 Company 148 John, Marcia 299 John.son. Arnold .320 Johnson, Barbara 320.3.54 .lohnson. Bernard 320.348.369 Johnson. Bruce 3.50 .lohnso. Christopher :!20 Johnson. Deanna .303.338 Johnson. Debra .303 John.son. Cail 312 Johnson. Cregory .360 Johnson. James 2.50.3.30 Johnson. Karen 142.145.236 Johnson. Kathryn 312,371 Johnson. Kathy .312.3.52,3.55 Johnson. Kimelin 368.369 Johnson. Marcia 297,337,.352 Johnson. Marcus Finle 283 Johnson. Nancy 312.370 Johnson. Ralph 273.333.340..345 Johnson. Richard 283,.36.3 Johnson. Sheila 290..334..336 Johnson. Steven 320,370 Johnson. Susan 312.351..352 Johnson. Timothy 312.3.58 Johnston. Deborah .320 Johnston. Morion 320 Jones. Barbara .370 Jones. Brenda 290 .lones. Cathy 321,3,57,.368 •tones. Connie 29(),3.34,.339 Jones, Cynthia 312 Jones, Darlene 290 Jones. Deborah 1.54 .lones. Karen 247 Jones. Kathy 246,.364 Jones. Ken .321.371 Jones. Margaret 312,341 Jones, Mary 321,3.38 Jones. Paul 203 Jones, Paula 246,.3,39,3.51 Jones. Rego 332,340,344 Jones, Roger 321 Jones, Sam .334 Jones. .Susan 312 Jones. Thomas 312 Jones. Waller 293 Jordan. Mary 321 Jorgen.sen. Dean 231 Jorgensen. Debbie 312 Judkins. Kerri 364 Judo Club 345 Juniors .3(X) •lurshak. Stephen 303.345 Kahler. Kathy 236,.338 Kalley. Filleeans 362 Kangethe. Kdward 342 Kangethe, Eunice :!42,369 Kanne. Ed 3.58 Kanne. Jeff 312 Kanne. Martin 336..3.58 Kanne. Ramona 206 Kappa Delta Pi 3.34 Kappa Omicron Pi 3.34 Karlsson. Christer 321.342,3.50 Karlson. David 365 Karr. Terry 2.56 Karslens. .Steven 370 Kasten. Diane 344 Kauffman. Mark 32! KDI.X KXCV 74 Keadle. -lames 321 Kealy. Tim 160,321 Kee. Mary 321,.340,.351 Keech . Ann 312..3.56 Keefhaver. Kathleen .370..371 Keeney. Richard 138.14.3.144.145 Keese. Scot I 225.337..370 Keever. Terri .312.334.:«6 Keim. Kenneth 342 Keirsey. .Shanda 370 Keiser. Kristin :W3.; ,55 Keith. John 1.38 Keller. Connie 303.339 Kelley. David .3.34 Kelley. Janet 1.55 Kelley. Margaret 2()6,;}30 Kelley. Ronald 273 Kelly. Barbara 321.3.56.368 Kelly. Teresa 246.3.57 Kemmerer. Kevin 321.3.50 Kemp. Christopher 230..345 Kemp. Connie 321 Kemp. Kathy 340 Kemper. Alvin 1.39,247,344 Kemper. Julia 260.3.33 Kempf. Joe 331.366 Kenley. Denice -321. .3.57 Kennedy. Carrie 247 Kennedy. Douglas 28;? Kennedy. Michael 124.229 Kenner, Jean 219.368.373 Kenner. Morton 219 Kennon, Jerry 199,340,.343 Kennon. Peggy 206,3.30..3.34..341 Kent. Rebecca 321 Kent. Scott 124 Ketchem. Nancy 73,260,3.33.372 Kharadia. N ' irabhal 279 Khatib. Nabil 312 Kiefer. Sally 312 Killian. Stephen 145,.312.346..371 Killingsworth, Robert 212 Killingsworth. Ruth 250 Kimble Duane 106.128.129..3.50 Kimm. Ann 321.1.55 Kincade. Brian 365 Kincade. Debra 321 Kincaid. Carolyn 193 Kinerim. Tom 3.35 King. David 62.312.334,.3,58 King. Debora 321.371 King. Eleanor 247 King. Shirley 197 Kinne. Dale 360 Kintner. Susan .339 Kirkpatrick. Craig 225,.3.37 Kirkpatrick. Susan 203 Kirkpatrick. Todd 345 Kiser. James 143,145 Kisker. Ellen .321 Kilelinger. Karen 334 Kitzmann. Karolyn 283 Kivurz. Joy 303 Kliebenstein. James 270.340 Klinkefus. Randy 247.3.34,.339,370 Kloepfel. Lawrence 312 Kluever. Patricia 2.50.3.30 Klug. Nancy 312..3.34 Knapp. Margo 199.336 Knepper. Karen 247.3.39.351,373 Knierim. Debra 1.55.321 Knipmeyer. Deborah 283.341 Knitll. Esther 243 Knittl. James 360 Knop. Clark 283 Knowlton. Dale 321 Knox. Connie .3:12 Knuth. Susan 312 Koch. Charles 187 Koch, Merl 297 Koenig. Michael .361 Koerble. Charles 251 Koestner. Kimherly 131.193.257 Kolbe. David 28.3.331 Konechny. Ronald 160..303 Kopp. Kelvin 321 Korinke. James 138.140,141.2.37 Koroch. Cathy .303,362,364 Korte. Karmen 370,371 Korte. Thomas 1.57 Kortemeyer, Lee 73,193,373 Kottman. .lennifer 304 Kracht. Michael 211.360 Kramer. Kris 304 Krantz. Sherry 2.50 Krause. Betty 367 Krejci, William 103 Kreud, Siggy .339 Kriegshauser. Deborah 321 389 Kroeger, Joyce 312,354,367 Kroeger, Susan 73,130,290,354.372 Krohn, Lyle 206 Krohne. Melvin 304,341,345 Krone, Barbara 321 Krueger, Lorie 321,336 KruU. Benson 366 Kuhljergen, Anthony 103 Kuhns, Rick 331 Kulczewski, Jerry 366 Kunkel, Cheryl 145,370 Kupka, Linda 321,336 Kurtright, Terry 312 Kurtz. Jon 2.56 Laber, Phil 3,38,3.58 Labrue, Isabelle 312 Labrue, Jerry 312,358 Lackland, Gail 321 Ladd, C.lenn 363 Laeupple. Linda 3.55 Lair. Lois 336 Lamanskv, Joseph 321 Lamar, Cheryl 304,334,343,352 Lamb. Linda 3 04,332 Lamb, Robin 304.354 Lambert, David 321,3.50 Lambright, Marcia 304,3.54 Lamme. Dennis 321 Lamp, Sue 321 Lancaster, Mark 124 Lancev, Larry 312 Landes, Adolf 198,343 Lane, Harry 2.56 Lane, Nancy 312..336 Laneville, Virginia 364 Lang, Sharon 321 Lanio, Debra 304 Lanio, Thomas .304 Larabee. Eldon 304,.340 Larison, Karen 321 Larmer. Ruth 244 Larsen. Carol 321 Larsen, Paul 227 Larson, John 273 Larson, Richard 366 Larson, Roberta 290 Lasley, Casey 340 Lasley, Lois 283,341,367 Lasley, Mark 335 Lasta, Robin 321 Latham, Cathy .304 Lathrum, Sandra 304,341 Laul ' fer, Mary .304 Laughlin, Jane 247.334,354 Lavoi, Gerald 233,363 Lawson, Janet 312 Lay, Mary 312,334 Layden, Debbie 321 Leadership Honoraries 372 Learning Resource Center 186 Leatz, Deborah 321 Leaver, Luann 312,:570 Lebois, Donald 1.57,304 Leckband, Russell 215 Lecklider. William 224 Ledbetter, Linda 321 Lee, Charles 2,55,.369 Lee, William 369 Legg, Thomas 363 Legler, John 297,335,,366 Lehmkuhl, Laurel 312 Lehr, Stanley 330 Leinbaugh, James 365 Lemar, Homer 262 Lemar, Homer 262,336 Lemon, Paul 103 Lemonds, Hayworth 365 Lemonds, Howard 124 Leone, Deborah 321 Lesher, Merle 268 Lesher. Terry .336 Leu. Linda 371 Levels. Derrald 369 Levis. Ron 278 Leviihead, Diane 206 Lewis, Carol 321„370,371 Lewis, Dale 297,334,335,339 Lewis, Debra 231,341,352 Lewis, Gary 338 Lewis, Jana 304,340 Lewis, Nancy 299 Lewis, Ramona 334 Lewis, Scott 103 Lewis, Teresa 355 Lewis, Thomas .334.3,58 Library Science. Department of 251 Lillard, Sally 283 Limhaisen, Mohammed 342 Linderman, Gayle .304,333.347 Lindley, Patricia 321 Lipowicz. Ed 334 Little. Rcmald 103 Littleton, Dennis 312,344 Littleton, Quinith 321 Littrell, Patricia 354 Locascio, Dominick 312 Lock, Dennis 273 Locke, Catherine 321 Lockett, Kathy 304,333,346 Lockhart, Marsha .321,370 Lockman, Rhonda 3.55,.367,.368 Lohafer, Brian 304,366 Long, Ann 312 Long, James 283 Long, Joyce 312 Long, Mvrl 227 Long, Owen 304,334,338,373 Lonn, Douglas 304 Lorensen, Fred 3,50 Lorschen, Mike 348 Lott, James 198,336 Lough, Jean 73 Love, Lawrence 369 Lovekamp, Kathy 312 Loveland, Norma 258,347 Loving, Diane 260 Lowe, James 2.30,341 Lowrey, Jane 140,141,143 Lucido, Patricia 196 Lucido, Phillip 196 Luecke, Lawrence 321 Luehrman, Mary ,332,334 Luff, John 366 Luke, Gerald 297,335 Lundquist, Barbara .304 Lunkenheimer, Luann 312,362 Lyddon, Janis 321 Lyles, Herman 345,369 Lyman, Linda 369 Lynam, Eileen 312 Lynch, Mary 354 Lynch, Pandra 321 Lynch, Sue 354 Lyons, Kathryn 312 Lytton, Robert 297,.358 Mack, Marcus 125,369 Macias, Luis 208 Mackintosh, William 360 Macrander, Julie 143 Maddick, James 124 Maddox, Cindy 356 Maddox, Mark 177 Madraliers .371 Madsen, Barbara 290.334 Madsen, Jeannie 321 Madsen. Wayne 297 Magill. Bonnie 257,354 Maharry. Fred 206,330 Maharry, Sandra 312,334,336 Mahr, Coralicia 369 Maitz, John 124 Majerus, Thomas 248 Maley, Steven 321 Malick, Rebecca 69,.304,357 Mallory, Bob 24,45,200 Mallory. Dowell 304,334 " Man of La Mancha " 145,.346 Manek, Kamal 342 Mann, Deborah 334,352 Mann, Randy 370,371 Mannasmith, Larry 140 Manning, Cheryl 304 Manring, Mary 290,3.56 Manring, Randall 211 Manrose, Luann 312 Manship, Ron 69,215,363 Marcum, Mary 321,3.54 Marcum, Terrance 360 Marks, Mary 260 Marquette, James 312 Marr, Theodore .344 Marrs. Shirley 304,3.54,367 Marsh, Susan 370 Marshall, Alan .304,353 Marshall, Edith 312 Marshall, Jean 336 Martens, Ann 312,.359 Martin, Alice 369 Martin, Donald 304,344 Martin, Gary 312,.361 Martin. Linda 69,304,367 Martin, Reginall 369 Martin, Sheree 367 Martin, Sue 367 Martin, Thomas 340 Marx, Christine 260,333 Mascuilli, Sam .366 Mason, Gary 363 Mason, Glenn 321,345 Mason, Richard 231,341,369 Mason, .Sandra 312 Mathematics, Department of 219 Matney, Christine 214,356 Mattes, Debbie 260,.333 Matthews, Ernest 369 Mattson, Jerry 312 Maudlin, Charles 321 Maurin, Susan .355 Mausly, Bill 3.53 Mauzey, Elaine 208 Maxwell, Dwight 200,341 390 May, Gary 369 May, Harold 344 May, Leland 206,3.30 Mayberry, Gail 3.57 Mayes, Rosemary 321,369 Mayfield, .Steven 333 Mays, Glen 369 McAleese, .Jerry 312 McAleese, Willis .3.50 McAlpin. Maria 321 McAndrews, Michael 312 McAtee, Michael 304 McCabe, -Jean 364 McC ampbell, ( )nnie .312 McCarrick, Ellen .3.57 McCarty, Greg 363 McCarty, Kathy 312 McChesney, Rickie 321,34.5 McClair, Annette 321,368,369 McClair, Robert 369 McClanahan, Gary .304,.361 McClure, Terri 248 McClurg, Cora 304 McClurg, Grace 322 McCluskey, Steven .369 McGomas, (Jary 339 McComb, Charles 366 McComb, Sue 1.55,3.32 McConkey, Kathy 140 McConneil, Cindy 304 McConnell, Steven .370 McCord, Connie 260,3.33,347 McCormick, Ellen 248 McCormick, Nicholas 3.58 McCormick, Noel 283 McCrary, Doug 366 McCrary, Gerry 322..369 McCrary, Doug 103 McCrary, Sandra 312,.368,369 McCrea, Dale 363 McCrea, Karen .339 McCrery, Karen .322 McCulley, Terri 322 McCuUough. .loanne .304,333,364 McDaniel. Melinda 290 McDaniel, Shari 3.57 McDaniels, Helen 260,369 McDaniels, Kimberly 312 McDermott, Monica 248 McDonald Donald .365 McDonald, Gary 221,3.34 McDonald, Gaylord " Mac " 131, .361 McDonald, Greg 124 McDonald, Merry 221 McDonald, Timothy 283,363 McDowell, Debra 313,362 McElwee. Barbara 322 McEntire, -James 297 McFarland, Donna 193 McFarland, -Joyce 344,.338 McFarland, Tim 248,.3.39 McGehee, Arthur 262 McGhee, -James 283 McGhee, Michael .366 McGhee, Sue 355.367 McGill, Katbryn 313 McGinness, Richard V. 272 McGinnis, -Jill 313 McGuire, -Sue 322 McCiuire, -Joseph 189 McGuire, Robert 221,-334 McGuire, William .3.34 Mcintosh, Carole 370 Mcintosh, Gilda 344 McKanna, Marilyn 299 McKee. -Jackie 322 McKee. Kathryn 242 McKee, Randall 229,.3.58 McKinley, Mitzi 322 McKinnon. William 334 McKnight, Susan 248,3.57 McMillan, Marilyn 322 McMillen, Sherry .304,.3.55 McMillian, Dale 322,345 McMullen, Doug 304,.366 McMullen, Kenna .322 McNarie, Alan 51,313,.343 McNeal, -James 124 McNeil, Bart 103,2.56 McNeil, Michael 283,369 McNew, Paul 304 McOsker, Stella 313 McPheeters, Terre 322..371 McQuerrey, Kathy 313 McQuinn, Tim .366 Mead, Bruce .304,.363 Mead, Dennis 322 Medlen, Barbara .322 Medley. Martha .345 Meeker. Dean 164 Mees. -John 35,2(» Meikle, Merry 322 Mei.senbach, Mary 313 Mekmanee, Prasong 304,:i42 Melekoglu, Tayfun .342 Melvin, Gene 351 Melvin, Orville 214,334 Men ' s Physical Education, Department of 252 Mendenhall. Debra 313,3.36 Meng, Dave 335 Meng, Denise 322 Meng. Melvin .304 Menousek. William 3.35.360 Mensing, .Susan 31.3 Merrick, Irma 2.58 Merrick, Patricia 3.54 Merriett. -Jesse 2.56,344 Merriett, Theresa 364,368 Messengers 351 Messick. David 73.341.360 Met calf. Gail -343 Meyer. Barbara -304 Meyer. -Julie 322.334 Meyer, Patricia Lee 225 Meyer, Paul 45,2.53 Meyers, Wendel 217 Michal, Gail 248,3.39 Middleton. Gerald 124.1-59,313 Midland, Dale 206 Mientel, Debbie 231 Mier. Mary -Jo 107 Mikkelsen. Cynthia 313.,3.38 Milbourn. Ix)n 237.366 Miles, Robert 69..304,.369..373 Miller. Betsy 3,33 Miller. Charlotte .322,334 Miller, David 366 Miller. Gayle 313.3.34.370.371 Miller. Gordon 14.5.3,37.370 Miller. -Joan 248 Miller, Kenneth 283..331,344 Miller, Kevin 101,283,.331 Miller, I.eon 188 Miller, Mark 283 Miller. Marsha 322.3.56 Miller, Nancy 31.3,345 Miller, Norman ,369 Miller, Pam 299 Miller. Peggy 286.3,36 Miller, Rich 69,-304 Miller, Richard 1,59,313 Miller, Rosalie 322 Miller, Russell 2.56 Miller, Ruth 224 Miller, Sarah 313.336 Miller, Scott 361 Miller. Stanley 231,345,,369 Miller, Stephen 124,305 Miller, Vicki 313 Miller, Virginia 305 Millikan Hall 1-37 Mills, -Jerry 322 Milner, Ryland 101,2.53 Milner, Vicki 1,55,322 Miner, Galen 209,322,-373 Miner, Nancy 313,-364 Minnesota Dance Theatre 148 Minnick, Diane 313 Minor. Susan 305,336,.352 Minter. Kenneth 195.332 Misemer. Mona 3.38 Mitch, Patricia 289 Mitchell, Byron 140,224,.3.37..370 Mitchell, Corinne 287 Mitchell. Frances 140.224 Mitchell, Nancy 3,55 Moberg. Steven ,322 Moburg. Dale .305,331 Mock, Rita 305 .Model I ' nited Nations .343 Modlin. Steven 305,335 Moffett. Bruce 231 Mofid. Abbas.s 272,342 Mofid. Shohreh 313.342 Mohr. Gary 215 Moles. Mark 145 Monagnan. Allyn 36.5 Monczynski. Barbara .322 Monks, .Jamie .305,336 Monteil, Marilyn 248.334.3.54.373 Montera. Frank 305.366 Montgomery. Robert .365 M(H)re. Brenda 305 Moore. Coleta 368 Moore. Daniel 189 Moore. Deborah 322 Moore. Dennis 193 Moore, Gary 343 Moore, Mary 248 Moore, Nancy 322 Moore, Rebecca 248 Moore, .Steven .322 .Moorman. Scott 313,360 Moran. Fam 145.3.38 Morgan, -Jill 140 Morgan, Kathryn 248„3.39..351 Morga n. Sally 305,,336 Moriguchi, Yasuhiko 313,,342 Mork, Steven 322.-345 Morri.s. -Jane 313.364 Morris. Mike 45.254 Morrison. Mary 305 Morrison. .Steve 101, .3.50 Morrow, Kathy .357, .367 Morse. Lincoln 2:i5 Moss, Earle 25,224 Moss, -Janet 107 Moss, Martha 276 Moss, Ron 220 Mothershead. Harmon 212 Mothershead, Phillip 322 Motley, -John 237,363 Motsinger, Bob 248 391 Motsinger, Bud 353 Motsinger, Channing 305 Motsinger, Kathleen 209 Moulton, George 103 Mueller, Irene 194 Mueller, Sondra 336 Mull, Sandra 45,161,258 Mullen, Denny 283,331 Mullin. Martin 143 Munn, Kathy .3n5,.337,370 Murphy, Joe 297,365 Murphy, Kathryn 187 Murphy, Steven 141,143.145 Murphy. Thelmon 369 Murray, Kenton 283 Murtha, Carolyn 313 Musgrave. Nancy 248,343 Music, Department of 223 Musical Organizations 370 Mussalem, Keith 124 Musser, Ronnie 106,124 Mutum, Dawn 370,371 Mutz, Harrison 305 Myers, Joni 357,367 Myers, Kathleen 32 2 1 Naden, Beth 313, 3,57 Nagel, Michael 297,335,344 Nagle, Jean 230 Nagle, Robert 216 Nally, Michael 322 Napier, Gail 322.364 Narakko, Jukka 105 Nash, William 365 Nauman, Rita 344 Nebola, Cheryl 305 Nedilnycky, Raymond 305 Neely, Robert 211 Nees. Greg 322.337.351.370.371 Nehe, Robert 248,3,58 Nelsen, Michael 305 Nelson, Art 366 Nelson, Bertie Nelson, Brenda 370 Nelson, Dean 141 Nelson, Diane 313 Nelson, Mike 358 Nelson, Orville 142,237 Neth. Mary 313 Neve, Steve 337,370,371 New, Richard 242 Newberg, Gregory 322 Newberry, John 366 Newcomer, Patricia 187 Newell. Larry 283 Newman Center 79.350 News and Information 177 Nguyen, Le 342 Nichols, Marietta 305 Niehaus, Nancy 322.336 Niehaus, Patricia 305 Nielsen, Bob 366 Nielsen, Craig 366 Nielsen. Susan 248,330,339 Nielsen. Shirley 322 " Night Thoreau Spent in Jail. The " 142 " Night Watch " 144 Nissen, Norval 193 Nissen, Ronald 256 Nitzschke. Karen .305,362 Nixon, William 3.36 Noble. Craig 157 Noland. Susan 322.336 Nolker. Martha 313.354,367 Noonan, Joyce 313 Noonan, Susan 322 Norris, Timothy 322 North Complex 137 North Complex Council 348 Northwest Missourian 68,74 Nothstine, Donald 278 Nothstine, Sue 194 Novak, John 366 Novak, Patricia 305,3.38,3.56 Nunez, Carlos 3.58 Nuss, Gregory 337,370 Oaks, Melinda 322 Obermann, William 340 Oblinger, Carl 217 Occhipinti, Carmela 355 Oconnor, Gary 283 Odell, Charles 142 Odell. William 340 Odor. Carolyn 305.339 Odowd. Ann 313.341 Getting, .Sandra 305 " Of Mice and Men " 1.38 Off Campus Life 55 Ogboh, Michael 313,342,.369 Oguin, John 124,369 Ohalloran. Timothy 305.331 Ohara. Terry 189 Oke. Okeremute 322.342.369 Okelo-Odongo. William 313,342,369 Olateru-Olagbegi, Stephenson 305, 340,342,369 Olive, Mary 322 Oliver, Debbie 322 Ohver, Timothy 322 Oliver, Wayne 313 Ollerup Danish Academy Oloff, Kathryn 305 Olson. Cheryl 322 Olson. Sandra 305 Olson, Sheila 141.143.144 Olson. Vickie .305,3.59 Ontjes, Robert 35 Oomens, Fred 210 Oram, Connie 290.336,362 Orchesis Modern Dance Club 137. 346 Organizations 328 Oriley. Carole 248 Orris. Gail 313.345 Osborn. Deborah .305.352 Oshel. Rickie 272.348 Osman. Michele 197 Ostertag. Kent 206 Otte. Jeff 360 Otto, Susan Elizabeth 143,183,313 Overstreet, Jerold 366 Oviatt, Ronald 124 Owens, Deric 313 Owens, Randy 365 Owens, Rebecca 161,261 Owens. Willie 283.331.345.369 Oyler. Timothy 313 " Ozark Mountain Daredevils " 116 t Padgitt. Dennis 270,340 Padilla, Frank 365 Pallo, James 313,335 Pallo, Nancy ,322,341 Pallo, Pamela 322,336 Palmer, Patrick 313 Panhellenic 183,3,55,368 Pannkuk, Stuart 197,332 Pape, Beverly 193.338 Papini. Mike 124.159 Parker. Kelvin 369 Parker. Kenneth 73.305,369 Parker. Teri 322 Parkhurst, Victor 323 Parks, Randall 305,363 Parman, Cheryl 323 Parman, Penny 283,341..364 Parmelee. Bruce 292..3.35 Parrott. Norma 131.283..334 Parry , Makio 345 Parson. Judy 336 Parsons. Nancy 215 Parsons. Timothy 272 Pasternak. Karen 305,355 Patel, Rita 189 Patience, Wayne 237 Patterson, Donna .305 Patterson, Paul 1.56,254,.3.50 Patterson, Philip 283,.331 Patterson, Sharon 3.38 Patton. Gary 124.323 Paulsen. Debra 313 Paulsen. Doug 337. .370 Pawling. Lynda Elaine 290 Pawling. William 199,340 Pawlowski, Deborah .305,3.55 Payne, Delynda 305,355 Payne, Julie 250,.330 Payne, Robert 323 Pearl. Belinda 330,334,341,352, 373 Pearl, Terry .334,341 Pearse. June 323..336 Pearson, Dwight 366 Pearson, Shirley 248,339,351 Pearson, Theresa 368,369 Pederson. Glen 294.335 Pelzer, Patricia 323 Pence, Roland 323 Pengraft, Doug 103 Pennington, Terry 313,361 Penni.ston, William 101,221,334 Pepper, Stuart 145,217 Performing Arts and Lecture Series 146 Perry, Karen 339 Perry, Matthew 69,283,348,372 Perry, Rodney 348,361 Perry. Steven 323 Perry. Thomas 323 Persaud. Dhanieraj 342 Pete. Michael 323 Peter. Steven 313 Peters, Jane 248.352 392 Peters, ■leffrey 215 Peters, Mark 124 Peters, Stephen 1.59,313,369 Petersen, Charles 220 FMersen. -lames 215 Petersen, Larry 276 Petersen, .Sharon 193 Peterson, Barbara 248 Peterson, Bruce 69,305,.33 1,360 Peterson, Cynthia 69..3.55 Peterson, Doug .360 Peterson, (!ary 283,344 Peterson, Sherry 338 Petry, Don .35,69,178.179 Pettefjrew, Mark 101.2.56 Pettegrrew, Pat 101,360 Pettijohn, Lyle .3()5,.3.35 Pet t Ion, Barbara .330 F ' etty. Brian 323 Petznitk, Thomas 305 PeuKh, Phyllis .323 Pl ' annenstiel, Marian 73, .370 Pteilfer. Steve 124,.335 Phi Mu Alpha Sinlonia 3.37 Phi Mu 137 Phi Sif;ma Epsilon 1.37.357,360 Phillips, Cecelia 313,3,59 Phillips, Charlotte 313.336 Phillips, Luann 1.57,313 Phillips, Mary .305,.3.59 Phillips, Randy 210 Phillips Hall Council 348 Physical Kducation Department 252 Physical Plant 178 Physics Physical .Sciences, Department of 227 Pi Beta Alpha 137,.331 Pi Delta Epsilon 3.34 Pierce, David 69,283 Pierce, Mark 305 Pierce. Merry 249 Pierpoint, Kay 323 Pierson, Ann 305,345 Pierson, Dwight 189,339,344 Pierson, Margaret 306.3.36 Pierson. Marvin 273 Pierson. Michael 313 Pigg. Ladonna 357 Pille. Diane 249 Pine, Randall .348 Pinkerton, Kathryn 339 Pinkins, Jimmy 157,369 Pinnick, Donna 313,334,.3.56,368 Piper, Diana 201,346 Pippert, Sandra 323, .336 Pittman, Lee 323 Pittman, Paul 306,371 Piveral, Vane.ssa .32!) Placement 177 Piatt. Ronald 219 Plummer. Helen 196 Ply. Michelle 357,367 Plvmell, Beverly .306,.336 Plymell, Charles 139,140.141.209, 332 Poe, Corothy 313 Poe, Steven .365..371 Poggensee, Charles 348 Political Science Department 229 Pollard, Robin 323.,340 Polley. Mary 249 Polley, Sid 297,.3.35 Pollock, Laura .306 Polman. K.C. 3.39 Pontious. Paula .364 PfX)le, Becky 344 Poole, Thomas 283 Pope, Barbara 283,341 Pope. Cathy .323,341 Portwood. Kathleen 161.306.367, 371 P(Kch. Mary 209,334,332 Posch. Stephen 313, .340 Poslon, Mary 2SH).364 Pott holt, Scott 32.3 Powell, Daryl .3(Ki,.36 0 Praiswaler, Doug .339 Prat her, Brenda 306,362 Pralher, Cynthia 314„36a,.369 Pratt. Billie 1.5.5.323 Pratt. Stephen 344 PreMed Club 1.37.336 Preston. Mary 249.364 Pretz. dreg 124 Preus. Laurie 290 Price, Alan 323 Price, .loann 336 Price, Vincent 146 Priest, Curtis 103 Proctor, C.ayla 314, .332 Progressive .lazz (Iroup 371 Protzman, .lohn .365 Prout, .James 344 Province, Lawrence 103 Preus, Lori .3.36 Pruitt, Dave 337,.370,371 Psychology, Department of 262 Psychology Club 3.39 Puck, Perry 160,314,363 Puett, Becky 306,339 Puett, Charles 69.323 Pugh, Connie 306,367 Quarnstrom. Andrew .365 Quier. George 268 Quinn. Mary 249 Quinn. Richard 262 Quinn, Robert 3 ' _ ' 3.3.38 1 " R.K.D. .Speedwagon " 116 Rabenold. Dick 370 Raflis. .lane 314.3.52 Ragan. Chris .360 Ralston, Thomas 197,.336 Randall, Marcus 1(M;..306 liandall. Nelson 106.314 Ranes. Randall 256 Rannells. Mark 370,.371 Rannells, Richard 19.3 Rasmussen, I iuis 160 Rasmus.sen, Michele 314 Ralashak, Larry 1.59..323.3.50 Rau. Michael 336 Rauscher, Denise 306..3.30.. 39 Ray, David 215,344 Ray, (lary 314 Ray, Stanley 32.3 Rayhill. Michael 323 Raymer, -hidilh .3.30.344 liaymer. Rick 3.39 Read, .lanelle 314 Read. Monte 1.59.360 Reardon, Mary 197..332 Reardon, .Steven 285 Reasoner, Raymond 314 Redd, lames 2.55 Redig. Linda 221,3.34.373 Reed. .Ian 346 Reed, .lohn .323 Reed, .ludy 314 Reeves. Sherri 1.54.2.59 Registration 1 10 Reich. Sallie .306..34 1.352.3,59 Reidlinger. Robin 323.358 Reimer. Douglas 273.348 Heine. Mary 285.334 Reinman. Allen 335 Reis. .John 236.3.58 Reis, Thomas 323 Religious Organizations .3.50 Remley. Ronald 306 Renander. Betty 314 Rennack. Terry 139.306..334 Rentie. JXivid 314.348..369 Rentie, William 306,.369 Resident A.ssistants 183 Reynolds. .James 73.273..340.373 Reynolds, Marcia .314 Reynolds, Steven 365 Rhed, Pamela 306,3,30.,332 RhcKies. Dennis 306 Rhodes, Steve 124.36.5 Rhodus, .loan 323 Rice, Donna 145,261,333,346,364 Rice. Linda 21 4,-345 Rice. Michael 323,345 Rich. Marie .3f 4 Richards, D ebra 2iK),3fr4 Richardsim, Beverly 323 Richardson. Karis 69,371 Richardson, F ' eter 262 Richardson, (Juenlin 124.369 Richey. Burton 2.52 Richey. Rodney .314 Riddle. Kalhryn 2.57.347 Riddle, Linda .306.,3.55 Ridge. Arthur .306 Ridge. .Jacqueline 306..3,39 Riek. Norman 105.331 Riggs. Kevin 306.331 Riggs. Richard .366 Riley. Barbara .3.36 Riley. Kathy306 Riley. Larry 262 Riley, Linda 249 Riley. Michael 10.3.366 Riley, Nancy 240 Riley, Sandra 2iK) Riley, Ward 226 Rinas, Douglas 124,366 Rinas. Margaret .3.37.3.52.367.371 liinehart. Terry 306 Rineman. Allan 297 Rineman, Patricia 221,.3.34 Ringold. Howard 292 Hingsdorf. Karen 249 Ringsdorf, Thomas 273, .340 Hischer, Clus 262 Rissler, William 199.340 Rivers, Charles 203 Rix, Gary 314..361 Roberson, Nova 306,357..367 Roberts, Dan .314,.348 Roberts, Dianne 323„345 393 Roberts. Patrick 314 Robertson, Donald 191 Robertson, Donna 314 Robins, Sandy 344 Robinson. Arthur 369 Robinson, Robert 306 Robison, Ronald 323 Roche, Tim 306 Rock, Alan 323 Rodasky, Edwin 1.38.140,141,144. 230,372 Roddy, Pat 363 Rodenburg, Richard ,306 Rodman, Jacqueline 306 Rogers, Ellen 314 Rogers, Jeanne 355 Rogers, Michael 323,340 Rogers, Sandra 249,339 Rogers, Sarah 371 Rokiski, Deborah 314 Rold. Pamela 249 Rolf, Glenn 351 Rollen, Deanna 323,336 RoUert, Geoffrey 306 Rooney, David 103 Rooney, John .306 Rooney, Mike 365 Rooney, Rosemary 367 Root, Guelda 323,.345 Rosenburg, Dale 198 Ross, Chris 323,340 Ross, Larry 103,.360 Roth, John 361 Rounds, Ward 223 Rounds, Elizabeth 140,222 Rouse, Sheila 323 Roush, Carol 249 Routh, Richard 306,360 Rowlette, Annie 289 Rowlett, Jacki 323 Rudder, Sarah 323,336 Rudy, Curt 3.58 Ruggles, Wesley 159,256 Runde, Renee 323 Runnels, Janie 118,161,323,369 Rupp, Tim .360 Ruse, James 211 Rush, Court 366 Rusk, Randall ,335 Russell, Dennis 124,365 Russell, Kathleen 323,3.54 Russell, Linda 306,.354,370 Russell, Stephanie 336 Rutter, Kenneth 124 Ryan, Jolene 323,3.55 Ryner, Larry 370 S.A.A.C.S. .340 S.M.S.T.A. .3.39 Sadler. Lynda 323 Sager, Michael 314..340 .Saint Louis .Symphony Orchestra 1,50 Salewicz. Ed 363 Salfrank. Nancy 314 Salmond, Ron 3.58 Saltmarsh, Patricia 145,314 Salvato, Margaret 323 Samothrace 1.37, 331, .341 Sander, Becky .306 Sander, Debra 145,.306,337,370 Sanders, Cyndie 314 Sanders, Deanna 236,367 Sanders, Harold 297..366 Sanders, Ivan 268,.345 Sanders, Mark 344 Sanderson. Dean 285.348 Sandford. Donald 222 Sanford. Margaret .371 Sandford. Mary 222 Santoyo. Donald 323 Sater. Larry .306,336 Satyavelu, C. K. 342 Saucerman. James 203 Savage, Dean 18,239 Saville. Margaret 249 Saville, Martha 314,.336 Saxton, Vickie 314 Sayre, Thomas 45,192,3.38 Schaaf. Pamela 323 Schaeffer. Michael 1.59 Schaffuer, Keith 345 Schantz, Thomas 3.38,.345 Schartel Peter 323 Schauper, Cynthia 261,333 Scheer, Frank 331 Scheer, Glenn 1.59,336 Scheer, Linda 285 Scherer, Fred 323 Scherrer, Cynthia 352 Scheuch. John 343,371 Schieber, David 340 Schieber. Linda 323 Schieber, Marilyn 323 Schildknecht. Randall .360 Schlange. Ernestine 306„351,.352 Schler. Larry 285 Schlorff. Rebecca 324 Schmaljohn, Russell 192,.338 Schmitz. Michael 306 Schmitz, Nancy 261.333 Schmitz, Sam 211 Schnack, Sheryl 371 Schneider, Nina 243 Schneller, Mary 314 Schnur, Elizabeth .306,.332,334, .336,373 Scholastic Honoraries .3.30 School Life .50 School of Practical Nursing 298 Schooler, Alan 2.56 Schrier, Stephen 285 Schroer, Leann 324,371 Schuler, Cynthia 314 Schuler, Janet 236,3.30,.372 Schuler. Warren 272 Schultz, Leellyn 249 .Schumann, Sandra .306 .Schuster, Frank .365 .Schuster, Jerry .365 .Schuver, Dave 338 Schuver, Michael 324 Schwartz. Barbara 249 Schwartz. Faye 324,.370 Schwartz, James .306 Schwartz, Sandra 324, .346, .364 Schwarz, Kathleen 73„372 Schweizer, Scott 189 Scott, Alan 340 Scott, Billy 96 Scott, Christina 371 Scott, Esther 369 Scott, Gary 324 Scott, James 214,.344 Scott, Jeanie .306 Scott, Jonathan 314 Scott, Jonathon 272 Scrivens, Michael 324 Seales, Neil .365 Seals, Jeri .306,3.55,362 Seals, Joyce .306,.3.30,334,355,362 Searcy, Jennifer 261 Searcy, Kathy 324 Searcy, Steven 324 Secondary Education, Department of 18,266 Security 178 Sederburg, Ilene 314 Seela, Rozann 225,371 Seifert, Meg 333 Seifert, Philip 106,157 .Seipel, Betty 299 Seipel, Debra 370 Seipel, Eugene 272 Seipel, Mark 335 Senne, John 324 Service Organizations 352 Setser, Sherrill .352,.367 Sexton, Victoria 347 Shafar. Michael .365 Shaney, Gaylen 314,332,338 Shanklin, James 279 Shannon, Jack 324,370 Sharar, Leann 334 Sharp, Robert 314 Sheddrick, Glenn 285 Sheddrick, Lynn 285 Sheffield, Susan 1.55,.333 Sheldon, Lynn 3,58 Shelton, Bradley 324 Shelton, Joyce 314 Shepard, Mark 285 Sherbo, Paul 145 Sherman, Peggy 3.38 Sherwood, .Susan 364,367 Shestak, David 138,143,235 Shew, James 324 Shewmaker, Margaret 290,.3.36,.341, 345 Sh ields, Kristin 211 Shikina, Seiji 342 Shikina, Yuko 342 Shineflew. Diana 314.370 Shipp. Ricardo 124.369 Shoebrook, Mary 324 Shoemaker Carol 290 Shonk. Gregory 314 Short. Janet 285,.3.55 Showalter, Stephen 272 Showers, David 183,332,336 Shupert, Danny 285,331 Sickels, Vickie 314 Sickman, Lee Roy 314,361 Sidney, Larry 285,331,.369 Siebels, Susan 324 Sielaff, David 1.59,3.50 Siemsen, David 285..361 Sifers, Judy .306 Sigma Alpha Eta .3.38 Sigma Alpha Iota 337 Sigma Phi Dolphins 346 Sigma Sigma Sigma 137,3.57 Sigma Society 137,352 Sigma Tau Gamma 137,365 Silliman, Marvin 183 Silk, Peggy .306,.3.30 Silkett, Marcia 314 Silner, Jeff 370 Simington, Nineven 369 Simmon, Dale 178 394 Simmons, Herbert 241 Simonson, Arthur 219 Simpson. Barbara 339 Simpson. David 371 Simpson, Tarry 261.347 Siska, George 33.5 Siu Man-Hong 342,345 Sivers. John 215 Six. Patricia 314.355 Skarin. Steven 314,361 Skinner, Fred 2.56 Skinner, Sharon 3.54 Skipper, Darrell .306,:m Sklenar. .lohn 285,331 Skripsky, Harold 285,344 Slater, Oavid 203 Slattery, Charles 208 Sleister, Kathleen 314 Slemons Rebecca 306 Sloss, John 159 Sly. Connie 290 Small. Dwain 35,184 Smay, John 223 Smeltzer, Jim 226 Smetana, Gale 324 Smith, Arniece 368,369 Smith, Barbara 19.3 Smith, Brenda 314,359 Smith, Carol 249 Smith, Cat hey 261 Smith, Deni.se 290,249 Smith, Diedra 369 Smith, Donna 69,.!06 Smith, Kdward 273 Smith. Gary 273 Smith, James 361 Smith, John 256 Smith, Joyce 139,142,143,145 Smith, Kenneth 324,370 Smith, Kim 3.54 Smith, Kitty 370 Smith, Leslie 197,332,372,373 Smith, Mary 249 Smith, Michael 106,369 Smith, Nancy 3.54.366 Smith. Sylvia 3.36 Smith. Reggie 314,369 Smith, Robin 69,124,324 Smith, Stephen 297,335„343 Smith, Susan 314,3.54.366 Smith. Sylvia 324,330 Smith. Teresa 237,338 Smith. Terry 372 Smith. Valerie 314 Smock. Diane 290 Snavely, Trudi 237 Snead. Carol 306.338 Snead. James 297.335,339 Snead. Roger 348 Sneller. Kri.sta .337.3.52,371 Snider, Deborah .306.3.52 Snodderley. Herb 324 Snodgrass, Darla 324 Snodgrass, Michael 69,.360 Snowden, Wendell 220 Snyder. Christie 324 Snyder, Janice 140.141.145.314 Snyder. .Sherris 314 Snyder, .Stan 14.3 Social Organizations 354 Sociology Ant hropology. Department of 231 Solheim. Jerome 220 Sommer, John .345 Sonaike. Berniece 342 Sonaike. David 342 Sonntag. Marvin 297..335..344 Sonnenmoser. .Stan 106 Sophomores 308 Sorenson. Frances 314,352 Sororities .59 Sothman. Vaughn 273,.333 Souders. Donna 314.3.39 Sours, David 297.335 Southard. Martha .324 Sowers, Kenneth 277 Spaen, David 335 Spainhower, Jack 297 Spainhower, Joe 370 Sparano, Michael 306 Speas, I ' atti 3.30 S|)ecial Award 27.3 Special Interest Organizations 342 Speech rheatre Department 232 Spencer, Greg 358 Spencer. Tim 160 Spencer, Vicki 324 Sperry. Trudy 141,324 Speigel, Gary 273 SpieU)usch, M«ry 324 Spillman. Sherry 225.371 Spoon River Anthology 142 Sponsler. .layne .324 Sprague. Richard .314 Sprague, Terry 197.332.336 Sprenger. Gregory 297,.i63 Spurgeim. Charles 324 Spurlock. Peggy 314 Staashelm. April .324 Stallings. Marcus 157 Stamm, Joann 45,244,352 Stanger, Diana 25,307.3.34 Stangl. Teresa 324.370 Stanley, Anita 324,336,357 Stanley. James .306,334..3.35 Stanley. John 314 Stanley. Sara .307.341.357,367 Stanton, Cheri 324 Stanton. Leola 298 Staples. Donald 285.331 Stapleton. Phyllis 307..338 Stark. Jeffory 285..331 Stark. Richard 331 Starke. Raymond .3.30 Starkey. Walter 324 Stearns. Randall .360 Steck. Fred .366 Steele. Cinda .307.3.30,332.3.34 Steele. David 340 Steele. John 215.344 Steeples. Kenneth 10.3. 56.3.50 Stein. Jared ■ ' 5.1.39,141,2.35 Steinbrueck. Diane .307.3.39 Steinleldt. Terry 273.361 Steinhoff. David 103 Steller. Nancy .307.337,.370 Stephens. Barbara 249 Stephens, Kathie 307 Stephens, Terry .307 Stephenson, Roger 307 Sterrett, Paula 261 Stervinou, Jeannine 314,362 Stevens. Catherine 324,3.57,367 Stevens, Gwen 324 Stevens. Joe 307 Stevens, Terry 36.3 Stevenson. Janice 161 Stevenson. Marvin 307 Stewart. Dale .324.331.370 Stewart, James 1.57 Stewart, Mary 324 Stewart, Terry 3.58 Stewart. Vicky 324,.3.54,368 Stingley. Randy 315 Stinson. Fred 324 Stobbe. Leonard 324 Stockbridge, Cynthia 324 .Stocker. James 334.344 Stockton. Debra .324 Stoffa. Howard 285 .Stokely. Nancy 364 Stokes, Stephen 124,324 Stokka, David 307..3,38 Stonum. Wilma 315 Storer. William 285.331 Storey. Pamela 140.141.142.144 Stotts. Chervl 324 Straight, Donald 272..340 Strait. Steven .307 Strange. David 2.37..3.30 Strange. Wes 124.366 Strauch. John .307..340 Strauch. Mary 324 Strickland. Donald 103 Strickler. Thomas 324 Strobel. Dewey 69.307..334,.348 Strong. Chip 365 .Strong. Franks 101 Stuart. Deborah .307 .Slucker. William .344 Student Activities 183 Student Senate 66.183 Student Teaching 16 Student Uniim 183 Student Wives 344 Stump. Ronald 297.3.35 Sturdevant. N ' elinda 324 Sugg. Susan 1.55.315..333 Sullivan. Timothy .360 Summa. Debra 324,344,.352 Summa. Floyd 227 Summers. Kathleen 324 .Sumner. Thomas 124 Sumnick. Sara 324 Sunkel. Mary 275 Sunkel. Robert 191 .Suplee. (lene 337 Susenburger. Jack 344 Sutjipid. Sugmid .342 Sutphin. Mary 324 Sutton. Keith 272. .340 Swan. Susan 285 Swanson. Harold 209,369 Swanson, Janet .307 Swanson. Thomas 370.371 Sweeney. Mary .324 Sweety. Mary .3.36 Swenson. Karla .307. .3.54 .Swift. Ron 106 Swimming 160 Swinford. Joyce 307 Sybert, Lyie 145,370 fl Tabello, Khamis 342 Tackett. Dianne 290 Tackett. Natalie 206..368 Tackett, Renee 315 Tackett. Roland 2.56 395 ' Tackett, Scott 197,;«6 Townsend. Norman 2.58 Vansylke. Carolyn 315 Warner, William 106,2,56 Tackett, William 263 Townsend, Ozzie 348 Vanvelduizen. Curtis 325 Warren, Mary 221 Tan Tai-Hwa 342 Toycen, Beth 249 Vanveldhuizen, Thomas 297.363 Wasem, Jimmie 102.254 Tankersley, Holly 354 Toycen, Susan 315 Vanvoorst. Philip 192 Wass, Charles 366 Taraba, Jerriann 261,347 Track 106 Vanzomeren, Wayne 262 Waters, James 285 Tau Kappa Epsilon 130,137.355.366 Track. Women ' s 107 Vassar, Jan 345 Watkins. Katherine 249 Taylor. Diane 69,307,3,57 Trammell. Teresa 325 Vaughan, Sheri 249 Watkins. Linda 337.370 Taylor. Paul 307,340 Travis. Sherri 325 Vaughn. David 103,285 Watkins. Mary .307.345 Taylor, Rolfe 297 Treese. Kd 315.3.37.370,371 Vaughn. Valerie 315 Watkins. Robert 73,285,365 Teig, Timothy 315.366 Treese. Stephanie 315 Vawter. Ted 69..307 Watsbaugh. Doug .361 Temple, Paul 226 Treese. William 271.351 Veatch. Paul .307 Wavada. Margaret 315 Tennis 104 Troutz. Robadeen 315 Veseen. Becky 315 Weathermon, Rosalie 290,336 Terhune, Michael 324 Trowbridge, William 203 Vets Club 344 Weaton, James .360 Terrill. Julia 315,352 Truman, Jean 140,141,142,207 Vigneri, Thomas 343 Weaver. Arden 138,235,351 Teymoori. Ellahe 342 Tucker, Douglas 228 Villa, Ilario 157 Weaver, Jean .336 Thaller, Roberta .307 Tucker, Rita 315 Viola, Robert 315,361 Weaver. Lisa 325 Tharadra. Khalid 342 Tuggle, Marilyn 325 Virden, Stephanie 336 Weaver, Norma 290 Thate. Dan 363 Turley. Brenda 307.334..364 Virgo, Carol 325 Webb, Kent 237,.338,365 Thate, Charle.s 30.35,180.182 Turner. Linda 334 Vocations and Professions. School Weber. Mark 211. .365 Theatre 232 Turner. Myra 325 of 269 Wedemeier. Fred 325 Theta Mu (lamma 334 Turner. Rebecca 249 Voggesser, Luanne 325 Weems. Nancy 249 Thieman, Craig 315 Turner. Sue 315.,334..3,36 Voltmer, Darrel 315 Wehr. James 160.315..358 Thierjung, Phillip 324 Turner, Terry 307 Vonbon, John 348 Weibert. Micahel 124.1.59 Thiesen, Thomas 272 Tutt, Robert 272,340 Voss, John 315 Weichinger. David 370 Thinosib, Greg 366 Tyler, Leanne 145.325,346.364 Vrooman, Debra 145 Weichinger. Theodore 227 Thomas, Chandler 325,343 Weiderholt. Martin .331 Thomas. Robin 315..354 (Wk WMImK Weirich. Andre 216 Thomas, Terri 189 III Wu Weigand. Dorothy 204 Thompson, Barbara 261, .333,347, Wf WWf Weiler. Kurt 325.331 3.57,372 JBSi Weil. Norman 192 Thompson, Brent 370 Welander. Douglas 285.361 Thompson, Cheryl 325 Uehling. Steve 315,340 Waddingham. Vicky .307 Welbourne. Jane 325.346 Thompson, Donald 124 Uhls, Debbie ,307 Wade. Pam 3,54 Welch, Ben .336 Thompson, Gary 315,360 Ulsh, Adrian 106 Wade. Stanley 268 Welch, Cheryl .332.,3,55,.3,59 Thompson, Harold 369 Uncapher, Carol 206 Wahl, Bruce 315..334 Welch, William 106,129 Thompson, Janice .307 Union Board 22,70,116 Wake. Bruce 183.353 Welchans, Connie 315..341.364 Thompson, Jennifer 325,355,367 Urtz. Frank 83,183 Waldo. Donald 325 Welchans. Judy 347 Thompson, John 140 Ury, Gary 344 Waldron. Gayle 334 Welcher. Gary 3.37.370 Thompson, Joseph 124, ,363 Uthe, Norma 315,352 Waldron. Jan 307,334 Weiler. Randall 285,3.58 Thomp.son, Kenneth 293 Waldron, Joyce 289 Wellerding, John 106.128,129..3.50 Thomp.son. Linda 325 Waldron, Richard 325 Wells Library 186 Thompson. Mark 348 (nm Walker, Dorothy 259 Welsh. Terry 193 Thompson, Ronald .369 wf Walker, John 208 Wenberg. Leland 340 Thomsen. Maren 371 n Walker, Patricia .325 Wendt. Susan 249..334,3.39 Thomsen. Mark 315 B Walker. Wanda 263.3.39 Wenig. Deborah 325 Thornton. David 124,325 Wall. Bruce 344 Wennihan, Charla 261 Thornton, Wallace 315„331..345.369 Vanbusirk, Janet 3.55 Wall, Donald 206 Wennihan. Rick 344 " Thurber Carnival. A " 146 Vance, Reggie 1.39,140,145 Wallace, Hugh 285 Wenski. Mary 3.36.373 Tice. Willard 1.56.2.53 Vancleave, John 105 Wallace, Rose 204 Wenski, Nancy 290 Tiehen. Jane 315.364 Vanderslice. Lonnie 3.55 Walrod, Leann 357 Wentz, Susan 352 Tietjens, Judy 325 Vanderslice, Nannette 325 Walsh, Kri.sti 370.371 Wertz. Randall 285..3.58 Tiffin, Patricia .307,338,364 Vandewynkel, Johnetly .307 Walsh. Patricia 197,332 Wesley. Joyce 118.369 Timm, Linda 299 Vandyke, Patricia 45,205 Walston, Michael 366 Wesley. Keith 3(i9 Timm. Robert 209,345 Vandyne, Peter 335 Walter, Craig 370,371 Wesley. Phyllisa 315 Tobin, Marli .325 Vanfossan, Teena .325 Walters, Vic .337.370 Wesley Student Center 79 Toland, Mark 370,371 Vanguilder. Mike .348 Walton. Thomas :i69 Wessel. Paul 3,58 Tolle, Jenelle 249,354 Vangundy. Nanette 215 Wampler, Randy 325 West. Dolores 2.50 Tompkins, Dwight 145,315,334,341 Vanice. Bettie 241 Wandel, Tim 358 West, Donna 315 Tooley, John .325 Vanness. Caryl .347 Ward, Gary 366 West, Janell 325 Torndike, Kdward 339 Vannostrand, CJeorge Ann 337 Ward, Patsy 325 West, Regina .315 Torpey. Nancy .357,.367,.368 Vannostrand. Kevin 3.58,141 Ward, Paul 365 West, Veronica 261 Tower 74 Vanoort, Douglas 315,.360 Ward, Paula 315,337,371 Westbrook, Richard 315 Tower Choir 370 Vanoosbree, Patricia 1.55 Wardlow, Floy 315 Weston, Donald 249 396 " Wheat " 116 Wheat. Steven 307 Wheeler, David )i71 Wheeler, Dean 28. ' ,.331 Wheeler, Eldon :!07 Wheeler, Rodney .307,3:11 Whelan, Theresa 324 Whipple, Valerie 31. ' J.3. ' -)2 Whitaker, George 14.3,31. ' ) White, .lannifer 31.5,.3W» White. Kathy .307,332 White, I ' atti 31.5 White. Phil 104,l(). ' ' i.ll«,l. ' ' )0 White. Terry 28.- White, Yana 32. ' " ),336 WhitehiU. .lolene .364 Whitmore K. L. 263 Whit my re. Randy 363 Whitney, Cilhert 222 Whitsitt. Carol .32. ' 5,362 Whit son, Karen .347 Widenian, Lisa .32. ' ), 3.36 Widger, Calvin 210 Widnian, Rosanne 307 Wiederholt, Darrell .307,.33. ' ),344 Widerholt, Marlin .307,.335 Wiedmier, David .31. ' ), 34. ' ) Wienstroer, Theodore 31. ' ),,3.38 Wiftnall, Andy ;t07 Wilcox, Cliffiird 32. ' -) Wilcox. .John 307,331 Wildman, William 164 Wiles, .lennil ' er 32. ' ).3. ' )4 Wiles, Melanie 307,3. ' -)4,.367 Wiley, Danny 273,333 Wiley, Linda 290 Wiley, Mark 360 Wiley. Wesley 137,.369,37.3 Wilkerson, Jay 19.3 Wilkin.son, Cindy 31. ' -),3. ' -)l Wilkinson, Darryl 124,31. ' -).334,3. ' S() Wilkinson, Mable 299 Wilkin.son, Mary 315 Wilkinson, Virginia 249, .3.39 Wille, Sandra .32.5 Williams, Bradford 124 Williams, Brenda 32.5 Williams, Cindy 325 Williams, David 1.59,315 Williams, Debra 370 Williams, Edward 273 Willi.-ims. Kmelda 277 Williams, Gary 348 Williams, Gregory 124,369 Williams, .lack 225,370 Williams, Kenneth 325 Williams, Leanne 346, .3.55 Williams, Marvin 369 Williams, Mary 137,307,364 Williams, Michael 124.130,2.50,3,50 Williams. Michael 285,369 Williams. Otealet .307..369 Williams, Richard 369 Williams. Sharon 51.307,334 Williams, William 277 Williams, Willis 3.37,370..371 Williford, Sherry 244 Willis, I ' amela .325,.364 Willis, Richard 315..340 Willoughby, Steve 103 Wills, Deborah 249 Willsie, Robin I06,.307.363 Willson, Darrell 145,370 Wilson, Truman 165 Wilmarlh, -loy 2,58 Wilmes, Ken .340 Wilmes, Marilyn .3,34 Wilmes, Marlene 332..352 Wilmes, I ' aul .«)() Wilson, Annette 325 Wilson, Cheri .3.57 Wilson, Darrell .337 Wilson, Debra 3I5,.3( 4,369 Wilson, Diane 231,341 Wilsim, Glenda 370,371 Wilson, -lohn 103 Wilson, .loyce 261.333 Wilson, Michael 335 Wilson, Richard .325 Wilson, Roger 343 Winburn, Steven 315 Winegardner, Thelma 325 Wingate. .Joseph I03.122.124,.369 Winkel|)leck, .lames 297,.335,363 Winkler. Linda 249.3.30,339 Winters, Lisa 3,38 Wirlh, Marion 251 Wise, .lanct .315 Wise, I ' hillip .315.360 Wise. Sally 161,32.5.347 Wissinger, Michael 325 Wissler. .lim .3.58 Witt. Leonard 307 Witt, Richard 124 Who ' s Who 372 Wnuk. Deborah 315 Wohler. .leanne 315 Wohlford. Kdward 273.333.340 Wohllord. .loyce 3.37.370 Wolf. Beverly 325 Wolf. Deborah 315 Wollisch, Norman 206 Women ' s Intramural Council 247 Women ' s Physical Kducalion Department of 2.56 Wood, Betty 241 Wood, Dale 2I5,.370 Wood, David 307,366 Wood, .lames 285,.331 Wood, -loyce .337,370 Wood, Lowell .365 Wood, William 297,335,363 Woodburn, Don 365 Woods, David 358 Woods, -lanet 315 Woods, .lohn .361 Woolsey, Ronald 106.307,366 Words, -luanita 368.369 Worley. George 1.58.2.53.3.50 Worley. Michael 3.50..370 Wormsley. Vanes,sa 325 Worth, Mark 3f)6 Wrather, Charles 278 Wray. Dana ,307 Wray. Marcia 315 Wren. Marvin 142 Wrestling 158 Wright. Buford 189 Wright. David 124.315.360 Wright. Gerald 241 Wright. Gregory 124.285 Wright, lo Klhel 315,369 Wright, ' irginia 315 Wulbecker, Mike 103.,3.5() VVunder, Br ian 142,3,30.,366 Wutke. Michael 325.3.50 Wvnne. Patrick 45.195.3.36 V Yadusky, Brenda 344 Vang. Richard 342 Earmark. Vicki .325.3,55 Vates. .Ion 325..337,370,37l Yates. Patti .325 Yates. William 215 Yellon. Debra 315 Yepsen, I ' homas 315,.358 Yocum, Cynthia 307 Yocum, Linda .325 Yocum, I ' hillip 273 York, Camille 138,315.,367 N ' oung, David 325 Y ' oung. Kdwina 2, ' i7,369 Young. Janet 249,.355 Young. Monica 3t)7.339 Young. Randall 325 Young. Ron 340 N ' oung. Terry 285 Yowell. Andrew 285.365 Ytell. Deborah 307.337.370,371 Zillner. Lawrence 251 Zimbelman. Diane 325, ,34.5 Zimmerman. Karen 206..330 Zimmerman, Paul 27.3 Zisen, Mike 344 Zuniga, Giberto 342 Zuniga. Rodolfo .342 Zackula. Kimberly 325 Zapf. David 199.3.36,.34() Zarr, Toni .307,3.34,.336 Zech, Patricia 364 Zeiger, John 189 Zellhoefer, Paul 105 Ziegelmaier, .James 297 397 TOWER STAFF Editor — Owen Long Copy Editor — Kristy Gamble Photography Editor — Ellen Burton Assistant Photo Editor— Dwight Tompkins Business Manager — Jerry Hoefer Advisor — Muriel Alcott Copy Staff Debbie Carver Shiela Davis Kathy Duncan Jeannine Helm Cathy Jones Alan McNarie Denise Rauscher Photography Staff Mark Degginger Greg Gomerdinger Mike Harter Dennis Moore Nancy Musgrave Brian Powell Dave Sours Jay Wilkerson Photographs are lettered from left to right, top to bottom. Page number only means that all pictures on that page are by that photographer. ELLEN BUKTON: 96, I08a, 109, 129a, 145, 210bc, 212, 213, 214, 215, 218, 219b, 228, 230b, 267a, 268c, 337, 341, 370. SHIELA UAVIS: 53ab, 71ac, 72a. GREG GOMERUINGER: 8d, 52ab, 80,81,84b, 117a, 125b, 132ab, 153b, 155, 169, 175b, 195abc, 198ce, 203bdf, 217, 219acd, 220, 221, 226c, 358, 359, 363, 366, 367. MIKE HARTER: 23c, 60, 65b, 68b, 102, 103b, 104a, 106b, 107a. 126, 194. 195d, 196, 198abdf " . 200. 226ab, 227, 251. 346. OWEN LONG: 1, 2, 3, 4a, 5, 7b, 8a, 12, 23abd, 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31,36. 37b. 38.39. 44. 46.48b. 50. 55a. 57bc. 58. 59a, 62, 64. 66, 67, 68, 71, 78, 79, 88, 99c. 106a, 110, 111, 124, 132d, 133b, 135cd, 136a, 139, 140, 141, 147, 149a, 150, 152, 153. 162, 163, 164b, 165b, 170, 172, 174, 175d, 179. 180. 184. 188. 191, 192. 238. 239. 240a. 241abde, 243c. 244abcde. 253b, 263a, 269, 326, 329a, 330, 338, 339, 343d, 345b, 362, 368, 369, 372, 374, 375, 4(K). ALAN MG NARIE: 52c, 53c, 79a, 128, 340a. DENNIS MOORE: 41, 42b, 48c, 117c, 137, 165a, 182, 190,208, 240b, 243b, 266bc, 267c, 274, 275, 276ab, 277, 278c, 331, 333a, 350c, 351b, 352. NANCY MUSGRAVE: 8b, 37a, 43, 73, 115a, 132e, 203eca, 217b, 218d, 267b, 268a, 329b, 334a, 354, 355, 364,365,371. BRIAN POWELL: 3h, 6a. 7a. 19, 20, 21, 108b, 125a, 135b, 148a. UAVE SOURS: 6b, 22b, 103a, 107b. 114b. 115b. 117bd, 118, 119, 186, 187, 250ab, 292, 294. 1)WU;HT TOMPKINS: 4b, 6a, 8c, 22a, 59b, 61, 63, 65a, 72b, 83, 85a, 86, 87, 99ab, 101, 123, 129b. 138, 142, 143, 165, 166, 168, 175ac, 205acd, 243a. 252, 253acdefgh, 254, 255, 258, 259, 268d, 270, 271, 332, 334b, 335, 343b, 345b, 351a, 356, 360, 361, 368a. D TOWER 74 D NORTHWEST MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY D MARYVILLE D VOLUME 53 I ' OIUME S3 - ;.T. M ' ' ■ ' v.J , ■ ' :: ' . m 4V-: • ' ■ ' ,• ■ " ? ; • ■ • .r


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

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

1971

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

1972

Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

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

1975

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

1976

Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.