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

 - Class of 1975

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1975 volume:

David C. Sue E. Sundberg 422 West Thompson Maryville, Mo. 64468 816-582-7320 v 3[ I t [Z. NORTHWEST MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY, MARYVILLE VOLUME 54 w m u — u (O i Underclassmen ' 4 Opening Remember 74? Springtime, looking forward to summer vacation and facing a jobless job market? Opening 5 There were a lot of things happening. Streal ing, Tol er Daze, classes, graduation, good tinnes and bad times. 6 Opening Opening 7 J 8 Opening Summer ended, fall semester began. Remember homecoming, foot- ball games, autumn in Maryville, walking to classes, and waiting for winter. Opening 9 f«:fc _. - 10 Opening i; ' t t«$ l Fall ended and winter came with all its rain and snow. Remember how classes continued, no matter how cold it was? Opening 11 But winter time can be fun. Remembe snowball figh skating, be games, r -ie favorit ies? 12 Opening Opening 13 %l Look back at 74 and 75 and remember the times you had. 14 Opening Opening 15 Contents 1 Snow White a Dick Gregory 21 Fred Storasica Joe Toiler Daze Streal ing Construction 30 Graduation 32 Art Club Sale 34 Summer School 38 England " SO ' was am Fair " sc bo cir b CO ani cti Sr " Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs " was the presentation of the Speech and Theatre Department ' s Good-time Players for their annual Children ' s Theatre. Although " Snow White " is an old story, right out of Grimm ' s Fairy Tales, this Snow White was probably different from any version the children had ever seen. Snow White was very much alive (as was Witch Hex), but the dwarfs were little wooden-headed marionettes with human voices coming from " somewhere. " These little workmen bobbled all over the stage, fas- cinating their young audience. Everything from the fairy tale costumes to a coloring-book play program was designed to appeal to children. During the intermission, Mr. Shestak talked to the group, and was told by several little critics that the play was enjoyable, Snow White was pretty and that Witch Hex was sure to get hers. They were right each time. SW Directors — Mr. David Shestak and Jim Korinl e Snow White Sue Berry Queen Brangomar Ellen McCormicl Witch Hex Joyce Smith Sir Dandiprat Bombas Marty Mullin Prince Florimund Steve Cox Berthold Don Jackson Beggar Woman Beth Otto Seven Dwarfs Doc Richard Keeney Sleepy Debi Ambrose Sneezy Marty Carey Bashful Paula Dennis Grumpy Ernie Clutter Happy Jane Lowrey Dopey Reggie Vance Maids of Honor to Snow White Rosalys Pat Day Astolaine Pam Storey Amelotte Julie Macrander Ermengarde Karen Johnson Guinivere Renee Runde Christabel Miyori Dunagin Lynette Jan Snyder Ursula Diana Piper Courtiers Dukes Bob Bailey, Randy Evers, Marc Talkington Duchesses Char Busse, Mary Hutchins. Carol Uncapher Flunkies Brenda Blanchard Barb Farnan Voice of the Mirror Jim Korinke Little Brown Bird Jim Korinke Snow White 19 « 0) o Q Dick Gregory, the foremost propo- nent of equality among today ' s blacl activists, visited NWMSU and said, " You, tlie young people of the world, must give sanity bacl to an insane nation. " Not only was Gregory ' s speech pertinent to today ' s happenings, but his subtle blend of humor, shocking truths, and dynamic personality made him a favorite with the audience. Gregory spoke for equality — equality for all races. He ex- pressed his hope that one day all people could be considered equal, and he expressed the belief that today ' s youth must be strong proponents of equality. Throughout his talk he berated people for looking down on fellow human beings; he also explained: " My last child was a little girl, and I named her Miss. Now, anytime any one calls her they have to say Miss Gregory. " This brought a howling cheer from the audience. After his speech he entertained several students at a Harambee House question-answer period. There he discussed the deaths of President Kennedy and Martin Luther King, the unrecognized and unbelievable power of the CIA, and the roll of today ' s youth. " You know, I don ' t ever have to worry about assassination, because I always tell the truth. It ' s when I quit telling the truth that I have to worry. " BA 20 Dick Gregory Frederick Storaska " Miss, what would you do if a man were trying to rape you? " " I ' d stab him with something, an ink pen or something. " " Sir, what would you do if a woman tried to stab you with an ink pen? " " I ' d kill her. " Frederick Storaska, respected authority on the subject of rape, quoted the above dialogue to emphasize the fact that there are only two weapons which would guarantee a woman absolute safety from a rapist— a bazooka and a flame— thrower. Through eight years of study, Storaska has developed a method of self-protection for women under the threat of rape. Her number one defense — her own mind. Her number one decision— to be raped or not to be raped. " Whatever you try, if it doesn ' t work, you need to be alive and conscious to try something else, " Storaska emphasized. Above all. the victim, as contradictory as it may sound, must try not to pose a threat to the rapist. Gaining his confidence may save her from actual rape, or at least will lessen her chances of death or great physical harm. Using volunteers from the crowd of over 800 who packed the ballroom for the lecture on March 27, Storaska demonstrated techniques of disabling an assailant if all other attempts to thwart his attack fail. The volunteers were easily persuaded to come up and help with the demonstrations. Storaska ' s style of presentation had the audience leaning forward to hear every word, and breaking into frequent laughter at his often humorous approach to a serious topic. SD Frederick Storaska 21 The weekend of April 26, NWMSU hailed spring 74 with the annual " Joe Toker Daze " party weekend. Union Board scheduled various activities beginning at 5:00 p.m. Friday night and ending at mid- night on Saturday. ) but by 4:00 p.m., the skies had cleared, and the festivities began with a dance in the Armory from 9-10:30, with Lobo performing from 10:30-12:00. Though turnout was not heavy, everyone who did attend enjoyed the dance tremendously. Saturday, the weather was sunny, warm, and beautiful. Afternoon activities began with the Bearcat Derby, held on College Avenue near the Phi Sig house. Out of six entrants. Chuck Fitzgerald won 1st place for $60, and La Rue Sherman, driving for Alpha Omicron Pi, tied with John Reese for 2nd place, and received $20 each. DG 22 Toker Daze Meanwhile, 12 students entered the bicycle races. Bob Gradale pedaled the 4 miles first for a $25 prize. Union Board booked " Dr. Hook and the Medicine Show " for the Saturday night concert in Lamkin Gym. An optimistic crowd thronged the gym, only to be ir- ritated and disappointed by the Medicine Show ' s ribald, rotten showmanship. The debacle ended at midnight, but half the audience left before 11:30. And that was Joe Toker Daze. A weekend of changeable weather and unpredictable entertain- ment, it kept most of the stu- dents on campus — and happy. DG ' i m(B Tuesday, March 5, 1974. Stre aking, the act of running in the nude before unsuspecting observers, was in everyone ' s con- versation. The news media was soon reporting streaks at num- erous points across the country, mostly universities. None as yet at Maryville. But Tuesday night, in minds filled with reports of streakers, ideas were formulating. A male and female streaked around the college pond, in the dark and unnoticed. Trying out their wings, one might say. Wednesday, March 6. It was a warm day, the first in many weeks. Conversations still revolved around streaking tales, and after dark, NWMSU had its first full-scale streaks. Ten to fifteen males streaked around Franken dormitory, screaming to attract the atten- tion of the residents. Hudson Hall had another dozen streakers, with a crowd of about 100 spectators watching them play football and do cartwheels. Meanwhile, groups of streakers appeared all across campus , enough to cause one observer to comment that you couldn ' t look in any direction without seeing at least one streaker. 26 streaking I Thursday, March 7. After sundown the campus was mobbed with students milling around waiting for someone to streak again. They didn ' t wait long. The action was at Perrin and Hudson halls. Cars had been pulled up to provide lights for a nude male chorus line. An estimated sixty students paraded around sans clothing. Kansas City radio station WHB reported this as the record streak for a small university. (The University of Georgia captured the overall streaking record with over 1,000 streaking at one time.) Friday, March 8. Dean of Students Phillip Hayes released a bulletin stating that streaking was a violation of the Student Handbook rule that no student should call undue atten- tion to himself. The same day brought a drastic drop in temperature. There was no streaking that night, more because of the temperature and the usual Friday night exodus from campus than from any official warning. And that was the end of the streaking. There were a few more isolated incidences, but never of the magnitude of Thursday the Seventh. But NWMSU never really experienced a true streak. Dancing in a chorus line was more exhibitionism than streaking. Male students would stand in front of Millikan Hall and shout " Do you want to see a streaker? " When an affirmative answer was returned they would run behind the dorm, take off their clothes, then " streak " around the building. That ap- proach lacked surprise. It lacked finesse. A true streak involves a, pardon the expression, flash attack. Observers should have been unaware of an imminent streak. Then the streak should have ended almost as quickly as it began. But quickness meant that a streaker had to be in good physical shape. One streaker ran from Millikan, headed for Cooper Hall. As his friends, carrying his clothes, walked by the armory, they heard someone calling them from the bushes. The streaker had gotten tired and, once he stopped running, had become very conscious of his nudity. Streaking is already a past fad, taking its place beside the hula-hoop and gold fish swallowing. But by appearing and disappearing in just a few weeks, streaking was true to its very nature. OL streaking 27 i leto l " »spect( 28 Construction The sign was erected on College Avenue by the service drive between President Foster ' s residence and the college pond. It was bright yellow, and across the top, in bold black letters, was the legend: " The Air Conditioning of Golden Hall. " Below the legend were listed the names of the contractor, the architect, etc., like a glaring commercialized cornerstone. In the dark warrens of Golden before November. Further down College Avenue, the art students were having an un- official field day. The east side of Martindale Gymnasium was being demolished in order to add a new dance floor, classroom and office space. Much of the debris was soon recycled into avant-garde sculpture and brick-and-board bookshelves. The women ' s P.E. Department, mean- while, had moved into Perrin Hall for the duration. southwest of Phillips Hall, attempting to level it for a new baseball diamond and intramural athletic fields. Smaller pro- jects included landscaping around the student union, the installa- tion of ramps for paraplegic students, the construction of new sidewalks, and the replacement of damaged curbs and guttering. While no projects on the scale of Martindale Gym renovation are currently being contemplated, plans 3- - F ' . -v tk kZ_ V., ; .i ; " r ' l .. -Kr »-w Hall itself, students were slowly becoming accustomed to dodging the showers of sparks from arc welders and to finding coveralled bodies dangling half- in and half out of restroom walls. Teachers, after rescuing their books from amidst the stacks of pipes in their offices, gathered in the lounge to discuss their joy at the prospect of teaching in a cool classroom, even though it soon became apparent that the job would not be completed Other renovation projects, less prominent but almost as extensive, were being carried out elsewhere. The floors of the Administration Building were completely retiled, while new offices were added on the fourth floor and five new home- economics kitchens were installed on the third. Renovation of Hake Hall was completed, and Wilson Hall was redecorated for use by Institutional Services and the I.S. Program. Earthmoving equipment battled mud all spring in the field are being made for such tasks as the replacement of the roof on Wells Library, the remodeling of McCracken Hall, and extensive safety programs including the installment of more ramps, stair rails and fire extinguishers at various locations. And somewhere in the uncertain future lies the possibility of a new football stadium. NWMSU, in 1974-75, may not have been a growing University. But it certainly wasn ' t a stagnant one. AM Construction 29 " ... and all the responsibilities and privileges thereof . . . " And so President Foster gave to the NWMSU spring graduates the responsibility of attacking the job market. Black- robed graduates responded to the occasion in manners that varied as widely as their views of the ceremony. Some, high-heeled and solemn, dutifully smiled as grandmothers ran rolls of film through their Kodaks. Others, blue jeaned and sandaled, flashed glimpses of Bud cans as their sleeves fluttered in the strong wind. a dluisulliiOiiL The ceremony, held May 11 in Rickenbrode Stadium, attracted most of the Spring 74 graduates and scores of friends and relatives who came to see sons, daughters, boy friends, and great-nieces-in- law end four years of studying in style. Speakers at graduation included President Robert Foster and Dean Leon Miller. Bachelor ' s degree candidates waited patiently as master ' s degree candidates individually received their hoods. The ones who had waded through eight semesters of tests, projects, and term papers stood and had their degrees conferred en masse. It was the protocol that counted, though, and the graduates, duly approved by the powers that be, were loosed, diploma in hand, to face the world. DR 30 Graduation Graduation 31 32 Art Club Sale Art Club Sale 33 34 Summer School Cutoffs, cows grazing in front of the health center, 700 cheerleaders yelling at the top of their generous lungs during a 7:30 a.m. test, and riding a 10-speed for evening entertainnnent trecause Union Board disbanded in May . . . sunnmer session was different. The profs wore sandals (some with socks, yet) and grew beards; the students sunbathed in front of the Union between classes. The atmosphere was relaxed — tension cropped up only at final time, which, unfortunately, came twice during the 10-week session. Summer session 1974 was attended by a motley student body. Students came to the NWMSU campus for a variety of reasons. Some, anxious to graduate early, earned twelve hours credit in lieu of a summer ' s wages. Middle-aged teachers returned to pick up the college hours required by their contracts. Girls from St. Louis and their Iowa boyfriends who couldn ' t bear a three-month separation found mutual summer classes the best solution. They all came — and 1974 ' s summer enrollment was the largest ever. Perhaps the most abundant in residence at NWMSU were the campers: basketballers, V_ l Summer School 35 36 Summer School church groups, vocal and instrumental music students, and cheerleaders. These groups, swarm- ing to campus for week-long sessions, combined learning (there are, as summer students know, 342 high school cheers) and fun. They " played college, " living in the dorms and eating with the real collegians in the cafeteria. The " real " students, meanwhile waded through trumpets and bobby socks and endless basketballs on their way to semester-crammed-into-five- weeks classes. Student counselors for the camps still receive an occasional post card from campers. And the professor and student who became friends over Den cokes still admit they know each other. Summer session cancels the lie-around-the-pool summer that many students look forward to. But it ' s a chance for a different kind of semester. Maybe one that ' s as relaxing in its own way as a week on the beach. DR Summer School 37 When the Alumni Take a Trip, They Really Pick a Diily NGLAND I i0 Ijodeii " alymni li mf D(,Cafr took ad ' smoyd ' and the tliestot attliel Ilieyat Mdiini loyring in the 1 llieitii m Pari! The style oighl wasi Some of them had no luggage. There had been an extra 90 minute wait in Chicago. It was 7:00 Missouri time and they had averaged three hours of sleep. But the 150 NWMSU alumni and students did not care. They had finally landed in London. It was the beginning of the annual alumni trip which is coordinated each year by Bob Cotter, director of alumni activities. For the first time students were encouraged to take advantage of the tour to earn credit in English or humanities. The classes, led by Dr. Carroll Fry and Dr. Gary Davis, took advantage of London and its surroundings to study the British and the growth of the city first hand. But studying was a minor concern of the trip. For the first week the students lived in the dorms at the University College, London. They attended classes in the mornings and spent the afternoons touring and shopping on their own I in the London area. The itinerary for the second week was even less structured. Those who were most interested in the British Isles visited castles and villages in northern England and Scotland. Others crossed the Channel for a three day spree in i Paris. The final festivity was a medieval- style banquet in London on the night before leaving Europe. It was with mixed emotions that they boarded the return flight. The long-awaited had ended, but the excitement of sharing it with friends and relatives at home would last forever. KG Photos by Carrol Fry England 39 r Contents 43 Moving In 44 Street Dance ' 6 Registration 48 Rush 50 IRC Picnic 52 Attending Classes 54 Pure Prairie League 56 Intramurals 58 Campus Life 60 Campus Recreation 62 Dorm Life 66 Off Campus Life 70 High Tor 72 Black Homecoming 74 Student Hangout 78 Homecoming 86 Miracle Worker 88 All Nite Party 90 Ski Trip 92 Spring Semester 94 Tower Dance 96 Black Week 97 Light Up the Sky 98 Debate 100 Performing Arts o thu u mary ville ? Classes will be starting in a few days, but right now they are the least of your worries. Your pro- blenn is trying to get all the things that make college life livable back into your dorm room or apartment. Moving into the dorms involves waiting for elevators that never seem to come, countless trips back and forth to the parking lot to unload an over-stuffed car; and then the heartbreaking experience of realizing that your room won ' t hold all of your treasured be- longings. For the student living off-campus, moving is a totally new experience. Once he arrives at his apartment, he realizes that he has forgotten the necessary items of life, like furniture, cooking utensils and food. But, after some careful planning and some quick trips to the Salvation Army store and the grocery store, he can settle back in the comfort and privacy of his own place and listen to the neighbors arguing next door. DT Moving In 43 44 Street Dance Usually after 5 p.m. the streets of downtown Maryville are filled wit h wandering high school students. Not on the cool night of August 29, the last night of summer ' s freedom, for unexpectedly there was dancing in the streets. What could have happened? The Maryville Chamber of Commerce sponsored the first of two back-to-school dances. The first, a street dance featuring " Thrush " from Kansas City, brought throngs of students from the campus to enjoy free cokes, music and a chance to mingle. Some packed the streets and talked or danced while others lounged on the courthouse lawn and just listened. The good sounds of " Thrush " were the kick-off for parties later. LJ Street Dance 45 ;, -.- ' 46 Fee Payment mieintt; After registration is over and students have started to be- come acquainted with new classes and teachers, there is one final obstacle to surmount — fee payment. Paying fees is never fun, but long lines and a multitude of colorful computer cards make for a long, confusing wait. It is a time to help each other. " Where do I go next? " " Is this the right line? " With a little pointing along the way, everyone eventually pays their fees. MW Fee Payment 47 48 Rush Afterwards you read about it in the Missourian. You see the end product— pledges, but what really goes into it all? Formal rush for sororities starts in the spring with party plans, setting up rush rules and gather- ing rush information to be sent to high school seniors. It continues on through the summer with planning and mailing out rush packets, and in the fall it all happens. The second and third week of school are spent rushing. The rushees attend at least one party each evening beginning with the Panhellenic tea. Parties are complete with cos- tumes, decorations, skits, songs, and refreshments. Themes range from Pizza Hut to the Roaring 20 ' s. Between parties a time is held aside for studying. This quiet time or silence is observed as a period when rushees and rushers can say no more then a casual hello to one another. After two weeks of parties and open houses, bids come out. Each sorority makes a list of girls to be given bids and then the girls sign a preference sheet as to what sorority they choose. One representative from each sorority helps match bids to preference sheets which of course results in pledges. Open rush starts soon afterwards with less rules and restrictions. It Is a time of more personal rushing where sorority members and rushees get to know each other on and individual basis. DC r Rush 49 50 IRC Picnic IRC Picnic Inter-Residence Council sponsored the first get-together of the year— a picnic, for all students, Aug. 29. Through the cooperation of Food Services, more than 600 students were served a picnic supper on the lawn between Phillips and Franken. This was the first year such a picnic was held. At dusk, two movies were shown on the cafeteria wall. They were " A Man Called Horse " and " Cheyenne Social Club. " MW IRC Picnic 51 52 Attending Classes A stack of books sits expectantly in the corner. A neat notation of a research assignment quietly demands attention. Tests, classes, term papers . . . there is an apparently endless list of responsibilities which a college student must assume. It is often tempting to just ignore them, but assignments stubbornly refuse to disappear. A student may procrastinate as long as he dare. He may wring his hands, give his teachers dir- ty looks, and turn to other stu- dents for deliverance or comfort. Sooner or later he must turn off the TV, and open the books. That is what a college education is all about. Earning a college degree requires work. It means spending long hours at the library, shifting through journals and books. It means going to classes when you have other things you would real- ly rather do. The only comfort is when you wake up at three o ' clock in the morning, and hear your roommate wearily pecking away at a typewriter. Then, you know that you are not alone. MW Attending Classes 53 Pure Prairie wliat? Such was the initial comment of many NWMSU stu- dents when they learned of the group bool ed for Union Board ' s back-to-school con- cert. As the foreboding date of Friday, September 13 approached, Pure Prairie League was publicized as an up-and-coming bluegrass group which the record companies had picl ed to be the next to hit the charts. KDLX played cuts from their albums, yet students still won- dered exactly what to expect. Curiosity was high on the evening of the concert; unfortunately, however, it had not been high enough to entice many of the suit- casers to stay on campus for the weel end. The band was noticeably disappointed at the crowd of 400 which waited for them on the floor of Laml in Gym. They tried to make the best of the situation, and presented a talented performance of original bluegrass inter- spersed occasionally with banjo numbers. The crowd was responsive and bluegrass fans received the treat which they expected. Even those who were not fanatics for their type of music ad- mitted that Pure Prairie League was a talented group and that they put on as good a show as could be expected. KG I ' ll l ( - • fa■?. • I • 56 Intramurals Intramurals ended as the Phi Sigma Epsilon Chodes defeated the Wild Bunch 24-0 for the all school championship. Student fans and the Phi Sig fraternity sat in Rickenbrode Stadium shivering from cold for the big game " under the lights. " Intramurals are for everyone, whether an ail-American or a second string benchwarmer. Most intramural teams are made from a variety of fraternity or sorority members, ineligible football players, dormitory floors, friends and drink- ing partners. Other students are busy planning and perfecting such sports as baseball, ping pong, track, swimming, basketball, wrestling, and volleyball. Then there is always the student who simply watches and cheers. DC Intramurals 57 58 Recreation When NWMSU students found that the pressures of school life were getting too much for them, they sought relief in many ways. Favorite escape measures included tennis, air hockey, bowling, pool, fooseball, and pinball. For the more adventurous students, the Rubberized Raft Regatta was a welcome challenge. Dances in the Union ballroom, featuring bands such as the Broadway Clique, and the movies, games, and reduced prices of the All Nite P.A.R.T.Y. were also well-received. SW Recreation 59 60 Recreation Recreation 61 D orm Life I am Joan ' s room. Working closely with the telephone room and the bathroom I help main- tain Joan as an active co-ed on NWMSU ' s campus. My main parts consist of two closets, two beds, two dressers with mirrors, two chairs and a long counter-top table for Joan to study at. I am shared by Joan and her room- mate. Both girls are basically the same. Joan keeps my closet stuffed full of clothes, boxes, and, oc- casionally, her boyfriend. Once the RA came in and found him in there after hours. He looked funny cringing between Joan ' s pink dress and pin-striped over- alls. The RA got mad and made him leave. I guess Joan realizes my closets aren ' t very good places to store people. I can usually tell what sort of day she has had just by the way she treats me. When she ' s mad at Joe she slams my door, sits down hard on my bed and usually kicks my drawers. When she ' s in a good mood she keeps my door open. Sometimes I ' m almost overloaded with people. The girls gather to discuss, console, counsel, and comfort one another. They talk continually. Men are the main topic. They discuss dates they ' ve had, hope to have, and maybe never will have. As of yesterday I ' ve provided the setting for the announcement of two engagements, eighteen break-ups, and thirty-one dates. The room down the hall reports a slightly higher rate of success. I have one special feature im- portant to both Joan and her room- mate — my intercom. Although it looks insignificant, it sure means a lot to the girls. My intercom lets Joan know she has a phone call or a guest and keeps her informed of the hour: " In five minutes this hall will be closed to all male visitors. Please escort the men down. " A lot of plans hinge on the communication from the intercom. When the girls leave for the sum- mer, I seem strangely quiet. No one runs in with news of a long awaited date, Joan doesn ' t come in dripping water on my floor from a water fight in the halls, my closets are void of clothes, my drawers of papers, books and other living supplies. I guess I miss Joan. I hate to admit it, but I ' m looking forward to fall . . . DM 62 Dorm Life I i I Dorm Life 63 64 Dorm Life D orm Lif 1 am Joe ' s room. Working closely with Joan and Joe ' s car, I help maintain Joe as an active guy on NWMSU ' s campus. My main parts consist of two closets, two beds, two dressers with mirrors, two desks, and two chairs. I am shared by Joe and his roommate. Both guys are basically the same. Joe isn ' t a neat person. His bed is never made, and dirty clothes always clutter my floor. The dust on my dressers and desks gets very thick before Joe decides to clean. My closet is an object of dispair. Six pairs of shoes, three boxes, a tennis racket, baseball glove, basketball, and dirty laundry fight Joe ' s clothes for space. Thank God Joe has a finite sup- ply of underwear; else he ' d never wash the dirty clothes. Joe ' s always fun to be around, except when he and Joan have a disagreement. I always know when that happens because when Joe walks in, he slams my door hard, then sits down and stares at the TV without turning it on. Joe and Joan always make up the next day. Sometimes Joe brings another girl up, and I think, " Boy is he gonna catch it when Joan finds out, " but she never does. On Monday nights, Joe ' s color TV, his popcorn popper, and I host eight or nine guys for the Monday night football game. For three hours, they pound on my desks, jump on my floor, and cuss at the TV while gobbling down five or six batches of popcorn. It ' s really a good time. I rarely get 8 hours sleep. Joe has an 8 o ' clock class five days a week, so I can only sleep in on weekends when he does. He always keeps me up late. Last night, he came in drunk at 2 a.m. from a kegger. The night before, he played cards in the lounge till midnight. The two nights before that, he stayed up late to study for a test. Last weekend, Joe snuck Joan upstairs after hours. I couldn ' t get back to sleep for an hour; then, I woke up again at 4:30 a.m. when Joe took Joan home. Joe ' s a great guy to live with. I hope he comes back next year, but he ' s talking about pledging a frat, so I may get stuck with some goofy freshman. I sure hope Joe comes back. DG Dorm Life 65 Ten minutes after 8 o ' clock and you climb out of bed, realizing tfiat you ' ve just missed part of your eight o ' clocl class. Next, there is the frantic running around, grabbing clothes, books, and brushing your teeth. Then, outside to start your car, dodge the Maryville traffic, search for a parking spot, and run into the classroom just as the class is dismissed. Oh well, you ' ll make it next time. But your troubles have just started: the phone, light, cable TV, rent, heat, and trash bills have to be paid because it ' s the first of the month. You ' re not only a student, you ' re a homemaker. All the University calls you is an off-campus student; you ' ve called it many other things, from a pain-in-the-neck to a wonderful experience in freedom. Somehow all the experiences combine to make off-campus life. Why would a student move off-campus, and relinquish the convenience and security of the dorms? Some say that the dorms are a hassle, others just want to be on their own, and some students live at home. For the student who is out on his own for the first time, living off campus can be an experience that he will not soon forget. Being faced with the bills, land- lords and loneliness are obstacles that must be overcome if he is going to be a successful off- campus student. Once the obstacles have been conquered, the student then be- gins the process of establishing an off-campus social life. Now that he has his own place, he can have parties and not be bothered by an R.A. or hall director. So, he calls up his friends that live in the dorm and invites them over for an evening of booze and fun. But then there is another obstacle, no one can find the place or they didn ' t want to drive all the way across town to sit around, drink, and watch T.V. Once again there is another adjust- ment that must be made. (Continued P ge 68) y Landlords and laundromats 66 Off-Campus Life in- ice, he round, ts I Off-Campus Life 67 But with all the problems in- volved, off-campus living offers the student an opportunity to know himself in a way that dorm life could not. He realizes that he must meet his respon- sibilities and if he doesn ' t, someone will shut off his lights or cable T.V. He learns to budget his money, or he winds up with an empty refrigerator and no money to buy groceries. He learns to share with his room- mates and how to get along with landlords. Then, when his friends finally figure out where his place is, his parties are successful. Friends drop by, and at night it is quiet for studying or being with someone and not being restricted to visitation hours. Yes, it is all part of off- campus life. Some love it, some hate it, but it ' s really what you make it. DT 68 Off-Campus Life I Off-Campus Life 69 70 High Tor Many strange elements came together in Maxwell Anderson ' s " High Tor, " the first play of the fall semester. A romantic comedy in three acts, " High Tor " was comprised of crool s, ghosts, and lovers, and it colorfully illustrated the disparity between the aggressive materialism of the present and the sweet simplicities of the past. A rugged set, seven elaborate costumes of satin and lace, and a steam shovel that could lift 380 lbs. were among the creations that required endless hours from the Speech and Theater Department in their attempt to present fantasy in a believable way. The efforts were worthwhile, for " High Tor " was technically and artistically impressive. SW Director Dr, Ralph Fulsom Student Director Pam l loran Van Dorn Jim KIser Judith Debbie Vrooman Art J. Biggs Ernie Ciutter Judge Skimmerhorn Marty Muiiin Old Indian Joe Aipough Lise Joyce Smith Captain Archer David Clausen Pieter Jim Horner 1st Dutch sailor Duane Smith 2nd Dutch sailor Gary Hennerberg 3rd Dutch sailor Don Jackson DeWitt Mark D. Moles Elkus Jon Kruse Dope Rich Miller Buddy Ernie Straub Skimmerhorn Senior Gary Hennerberg Patsy Jim Horner Budge Don Jackson High Tor 71 72 Black Homecoming •MEC MIblC " It isn ' t just a beauty pageant, " explains O.T. Williams, the current president of Brothers and Sisters Together. " The Judges also base their decisions on talent and how the girls present themselves . . . and on Black Awareness. " This year ' s theme for NWMSU ' s Black Homecoming Pageant was " Ebony Woman. " Eight Girls and their escorts gathered on the night of October 25 to compete for the title of the B. S.T.-sponsored event. The winner was Miss Vanessa Clark. The first runner-up was Miss Ronny Byas, while Miss Edna Balleu and Miss Ronnie Ewing tied for second runner-up. Miss Clark, 20, graduated from Lincoln High School in Kansas City. She is currently a sophomore at NWMSU, with a major in special education. AM Ebony Woman ' Black Homecoming 73 74 Student Hangouts A successful college campus can in no way be limited to the four corners of a campus. At times students feel a need to get off campus, and do so by going to one or more of the so-called student hangouts. Weekends start on Wednesday night at the Pirates Cove with Ladies Night. For students who can sleep late on Friday mornings, the Place is the Thursday night spot. Then, there is always the Pub or the Palms for Happy Hour, a beer, or a get together with friends. For those students who prefer not to pickle their minds with alcohol, there is the Dairy Queen, Duffer, or Hitching Post. No matter what the objective: a beer, or a midnight snack, students can always be found, just hanging out. DC Student Hangouts 75 II ■ ' ■■ — ■ ' ■ ■— i-r; urirlr ITf 76 Student Hangouts Student Hangouts 77 M ♦ K M I N H I I H I X H l M I I H I I H H ' H I H I ( M H I I N H I I H H ' H H _H M I ni M I H I H H I M N I • II X ' ni i I • 4 •• H | l H I »♦••• I m {! 1 i Z K [ •jjj; ; Homecoming — that strange custom that brings swarms of people to i laryville for a weel end each fall. Alumni, students, future students, and townspeople line the streets for Saturday ' s parade and pacl the stadium for the big game. The variety show draws hundreds to the Administ- ration Building on the three nights preceding the big day and weel enders fill the gym for a concert by a big-name group. I 4aybe no one knows why the tradit- ion began, but the gala week- end is enjoyed each year by thousands. The theme for the 1974 Home- coming, " Box Office Biggies, " was aptly portrayed through a wide variety of skits and single acts at the Variety Show on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday nights. Highlighting each evening ' s performance was the presentation of Homecoming Queen Sally Grace and her court: Pam Apollo, Kathy Morrow, Mary Williams, and Jo Ethyl Wright. DR I The 1974 Homecoming Variety Show satisfied most students ' expec- tations in that it presented costumes, songs, jokes, and good- natured bravado. Mac McDonald and Dan Estes from KDLX-KXCV were Masters of Ceremonies, and they alternately clowned, threatened, and ad-libbed their way through introductions and comments. If the Variety Show was not very different from past shows, then it should also be remembered that it was consistent with Homecoming spirit: it glorified Coach Gladden Dye and his Bearcats and soundly smacked any real or imagined foe of the mighty football ' Cats. There were many imaginative pre- sentations. The Phi Mu ' s offered a very convincing version of Peter Pan, and their Tinkerbell elicited laughs from even the other girls on the stage. Orchesis gave a striking and creative dance routine called " Sound Effects " where the dances synchronized peeps, chatters, groans, squawks, and some unidentifiable sound effects with their movements. By audience response, " The Wizard of Gwid " was the hands- down winner of the skits. Pre- sented by Sigma Tau Gamma, this was crude, noisy, and a lot of fun. From the dainty costumes of the Sigma Sigma Sigmas to the stage brawls of the TKEs, the Variety Show lived up to its name. SW Homacoming 79 Unexpected sunny and warm weather resulted in a tremendous crowd at this year ' s Homecoming parade. An estimated 20,000 witnessed 2,700 participants riding in jalopies, parading as clowns, or performing with a band unit, all portraying the " Great Motion Picture " theme. Besides the traditional elements of the parade, there were several other aspects of Homecoming: Overhead in the cloudless sky a formation of airplanes flew past, and on the ground tragedy struck as two parade watchers were struck by a care- less jalopy driver. The many hours of work on floats, clown outfits, and house decorations were rewarded that evening during the concert when the winners were announced. 80 Homecoming Homecoming 81 82 Homecoming The afternoon was sunny and warnn. Not a sign of a typical Home- coming raincloud was in sight as students, parents, and alumni filled Ricl enbrode Stadium. Homecoming Queen Sally Grace and her court were presented in a pre- game show, along with the high school band winners from the parade. Halftime entertainment was provided by the Marching Bear- cats doing a medley of Beatles ' hits. The final score of the Homecoming game was not what Bearcat fans hoped for, but the game was not one to be soon forgotten. After allowing SWMSU a touchdown on their first possession, the Bear- cats came back to tie the game. An interception In the third quarter again gave the Bears the lead, but the Bearcats fought back with two quick touchdowns to lead 21-14 with five minutes left on the clock. Two plays later the Bears led 22- 21, but the ' Cats were not finished. A long ground drive ended in a field goal with a minute left. It was with awe that the excited crowd watched the Bear ' s receiver return the ensuing kickoff 94 yards for a touchdown. The game ended 50 seconds later, Bears 28, Bearcats 24; an exciting contest with an almost unbelievable ending. DC Homecoming 83 House Decorations: Greek Men; 1 Tau Kappa Epsilon 2 Phi Sigma Epsilon 3 Delta Sigma Phi Greek Women: Alpha Omicron Pi Independents: 1 Samothrace-Pi Beta Alpha 2 Pre-Med Club 3 High Rise Residence Halls Floats: Greek Men; 1 Delta Sigma Phi 2 Delta Chi 3 Phi Sigma Epsilon Greek Women; 1 Alpha Sigma Alpha 2 Sigma Sigma Sigma 3 Alpha Omicron Pi Independents; 1 Industrial Arts Club 2 (tie) All Christians, High Rise Residence Halls Parade group clowns: Greek Men; 1 Tau Kappa Epsilon 2 Delta Sigma Phi 3 Delta Sigma Phi Greek Women; 1 Aloha Sigma Alpha 2 (tie) Sigma Sigma Sigma 4 Phi Mu Independents 1 (tie) American Home Economics Association Alpha Psi Omega 3 (tie) American Home Economics Association Sigma Society Parade Individual clowns: Greek Men; 1 Phi Sigma Epsilon 2 Delta Sigma Phi 3 Phi Sigma Epsilon Greek Women; 1 Sigma Sigma Sigma 2 (tie) Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Sigma Alpha Independents; 1 High Rise Residence Halls 2 (tie) High Rise Residence Halls Math Club 84 Homecoming I t.l Strange as it might seem to some students, many of the fresh- men who enter NWMSU each year have never been to a rocl concert. For those in this category in the fall of 1974, the Blood, Sweat and Tears concert provided a good introduction to the genre. ks « Rm Blood, Sweat and Tears itself proved to be a good candidate for the title of archetypical Rock Band; the loss of lead singer David Clayton-Thomas and the addition of a brass section had robbed the band of its distinctive sound, but not its quality, leaving it with a highly competent anonymity. Their renditions of past hits sounded like imitations of the old Blood, Sweat, and Tears, but those imitations, like the new numbers, were very well done. Ironically, this did prove to be the last concert at Lamkin Gym. It was not, however, beer cans and cigarette butts which prompted the exile of any future concerts, but the discovery of structural damage in the gym itself. Blood, Sweat, and Tears thus became the last rock band to attempt to raise the roof of Lamkin Gym. The next group might have succeeded. AM i I Homecoming 85 I -- 86 Miracle Worker Superb acting, directing, and a famous story blended together to make William Gibson ' s " The Miracle Worker " a success with NWMSU ' s theater audience. Director David Shestak and technical director Arden Weaver both tried to give an old and familiar play a new clarity and emotional emphasis through the use of an innovative set, dis- tinctive costumes, a narrative soundtrack, and periodic film clips. For the most part, these devices worked beautifully, and audiences were impressed. However, the power and tenderness of " Miracle Worker " would have to be attributed to the fine performances of Sue Berry, as Helen Keller, and Cindy Markham, as her teacher, Annie Sullivan. With tremendous physical endurance and dramatic characterization. Miss Berry and Miss Markham portrayed the terrific struggle between Helen and her teacher, as the little blind, deaf, and mute girl fought for her darkness, and the young, idealistic teacher fought for her enlightenment. Chairs were overturned, clothes were torn, voices rose and fell during the three-act play. But at the end, when an exhausted Helen Keller and her teacher hugged each other in mutual triumph, the applause testified to a job well-done. SW Director — Mr. David Shestak A Doctor Don Jackson Kate Kathy Middlestadt Keller Marty Mullin Helen Sue Berry Martha Jackie Protzman Percy Steve Moss Aunt Ev Marty Carey Photos by Jeff Cain Miracle Worker 87 The student union " rocked around the clock " November 16 as Union Board sponsored the annual All Night Party. Activities began at 9:00 with a KDLX remote. Reduced prices iured prospective customers into the games area w hile Union Board members were kept busy selling sandwiches and tacos at the snack bar. The Student Senate office was turned into a fortune telling parlor. Tarot cards revealed the fate of many students throughout the evening. Rock and roll fans were treated to a dance by Duane Dick and the Jive Five In the ballroom. The music was basically 50 ' s with a hint of the modern. Following the dance the den was refilled with students waiting to see " Where Does It Hurt " and " Butterflies are Free " . When the last movie ended most students agreed Union Board had done a good job at providing entertainment for a Saturday night. DIVI 88 All Nite P.A.R.T.Y. It tiappened €ne Night I I Ski Trip " I think that the hardest part of skiing is getting off the ski lift without falling down or running into another skier. " " No, for me it ' s learning how to turn without tumbling down the mountain. " Learning to ski has its difficult moments, but 45 NWMSU students and their trip directors discovered skiing can be one of the most enjoyable experiences of a life time. After leaving Maryville be- hind in a snow storm, riding all night in a bus, waiting out several rest-stops, and eating breakfast in Denver, the ski slopes of Winter Park were a welcome sight. For many first-time skiers, merely standing up on skis seemed to be an accomplishment. For the more advanced skiers, the first day provided an opportunity to limber up and test their old skills. Beginners had a day filled with falls, spills, and frustrations; but following a day of ski lessons, they began following in the tracks of some of the more advanced skiers. Skiing wasn ' t the only activity that the group indulged in. Every night was filled with card-playing, popcorn-eating, sleigh-riding, or tubing, and general partying at the Yodel Inn. After six days of skiing and good times in the Colorado mountains, the hills of Maryville seemed a little smaller. DT 90 Ski Trip Ski Trip 91 { 92 Spring Semester Then Came Spring Semester Spring Semester 93 94 Tower Dance Once again this spring none of the important people on campus awaited the event of the year with anticipation. Formals weren ' t made or rented. Big name bands weren ' t contacted and given a chance to play. The preparations for the big event weren ' t nearing completion. And then it didn ' t happen. Over 1,000 students didn ' t attend the Tower Dance. They didn ' t jam into the Union ballroom, waiting, listening eagerly to hear the M.C. announce the 1976 Tower Editor. Also unannounced were the new members of Blue Key and Embers. Union Board was not praised for making decorations and not taking the votes which didn ' t give the honor of Tower Queen to Ima Turkee, freshman student not from Butte, Montana. That night the 1,000 lucky non- partiers didn ' t dance until the sun didn ' t come up. All in all, a good time was not had by those who didn ' t attend. NB Tower Dance 95 MACK " College is looked upon by many as the chance to expand and learn about other cultures and people. During Black Week, from Feb. 2 through Feb. 9, you will have an opportunity to enhance your know- ledge of MSU students with an African ancestry. All residents of Maryville and MSU students are invited to attend all the activi- ties. Let us together lift the veil of apathy and boredom that has caused our school to be termed ' Suitcase U. " ' This invitation to the " Black Week " activities was made by Reggie L. Smith, a junior broad- casting major at NWMSU. Harambee House and Brothers and Sisters Together jointly spon- sored the events that began on Sunday, Feb. 2 with the S.O.S. Social Club presentation of " A Special Group. " Tim McClendon, an artist who has received national recognition, made his appearance on campus sharing his artistic ability with NWMSU students during " Black Week. ' McClendon displayed an exhibit of his work in the Union and also presented an evening show in Charles Johnson Theatre. His show, " Soul Zodiac, " was a presentation of models representing each of the zodiac signs and wearing clothes and jewelry he had designed. One of the highlights of the week was the appearance of actress Ramona Austin. She gave a drama- tic presentation of " New Seed, " 96 Black Week which is her original one-woman show based on the black experience as seen through Afro-American and African literature. Other events throughout the week included a showing of the movie, " Sounder, " a remote presented by the Omega Psi Phi and Q ' Dets, and a semi-formal dance featuring " The Intersanction of Fantasy. " The " Black Week " activities came to a close on Sunday, Feb. 9 with a soul dinner that consisted of greens, chitlins, black-eyed peas, corn on the cob, cornbread, chicken, and other dishes. BW Black Week 97 The first play of the spring semester, " Light up the Sl y " was the project of NWMSU ' s chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary theater fraternity. With 40 ' s costumes and high- strung personalities, the cast attempted to portray the tension that accompanies the opening night of a new play. The cast surprised their aud- ience with a chorus of " There ' s No Business Like Show Business " at the end. it was an apt way to finish a play about theater people. SW Director . . . Ralph E. Fulsom Gloria Obermeyer . . . Irene Livingston Carleton Fitzgerald . . . Don Jackson Sidnay Black Jon Kruse Frances Black Joyce Smith Stella Livingston . . . Norma Hohfeld Peter Sloan Steve Cox Owen Turner Marty Mullin Tyler Rayburn .... Steve Adams Irene ' s secretary . . . Pat Day an Illinois businessman Jim Kiser a masseur Ernie Clutter three shriners Stanley Forrester Mark D. Moles Joe Alpough a cop Randy Kindred ( I I 1 98 Light Up the Sky Having won over 30 trophies from fifteen tournaments, the debate team is one of the most successful groups at NWMSU. " Nation-wide competition has real- ly exposed this university to the rest of the country. " said Mr. Lincoln Morse, debate coach. " We travel extensively, participating in tournaments in Colorado, Tex- as, and California, competing against top-notch schools like Harvard. All of our teams have at least a 65% win record which is very good. " The debate team has won the state championship for the past two years. There are 16 debaters which form eight teams. This year, ten of the team members are freshmen. " Universities across the nation have tried to recruit our de- baters, but they say they will stay. For example, Charles Johnson, a freshman, is an out- standing debater from Wyoming. He has better than an 80% win re- cord, " said Mr. Morse. This year ' s topic was " The power of the presidency should be cur- tailed. " Each member has re- searched the topic, building files with seven to eight thousand pieces of evidence. A tournament usually has six to eight rounds, each round lasting an hour. Teams alternate negative and affirmative stands each round. Only four teams from a school may be taken to a tournament. This season ' s record has qualified the NWMSU team to compete in the Midwest Regional, consisting of ap- proximately 35 schools from Okla- homa, Kansas, Texas, Arkansas, and Louisiana, as well as Missouri. MW Debate 99 100 Performing Arts 5 1RTS To contribute to the con- tinuing education of students, faculty and friends of the University, the performing arts and lecture committee endeavored to schedule a v aried program of dance, drama, music, and film, including a lecture by Floyd McKissick. McKissick, one of the few spokesmen of Black Republicanism, is involved in the planning of Soul City, North Carolina, a projected multiracial community of 44,000. Five musical presentations de- monstrated classical music through varied artists. The Intercollegiate Ensemble is comprised of professional musicians well known in the f id- west and includes Donald San- ford, violinist, and Mary Jane Sanford, pianist, members of the department of music at NWMSU. The traditional event featuring the Kansas City Philharmonic presented " And God Created Great Whales " in a special, involving taped recordings of the songs of humpback whales and orchestra. John Perry, a teacher not only in private studios but in his workshops and master classes, brought music to realization through his per- formance at the piano. Featuring medieval and renaissance music, the Syntagma Musicum touch to music was new to most onlookers. The two singers and four instru- mentalists from Holland performed on authentic ancient instruments including recordeers, shwan, sack- but, gemshorn, and crumhorm. Martha and Bill Longmire, vocalists rounded off the musical presentations. In addition to their December evening performance, the Murray Louis Dance Company gave lecture- demonstrations and dance technique classes during their half-week stay. The Company ' s choreography explored modern existence in life ' s eternal quests, contrasted to the style of the Nancy Hauser Dance Company performance in February. The Hauser Company consisted of nine dancers under the direction of Nancy Hauser, a former pro- fessional dancer in New York. The Performing Arts and Lecture Series hosted two theatrical per- formances. The National Shakespeare Company, a repertory touring com- pany, performs on college and university campuses across the United States and Canada. With emphasis in bringing Elizabethan theater to life with clarity and understanding, the Company present- ed " The Two Gentlemen of Verona. " Another repertory touring company from Dallas, Texas, the Alpha- Omega Players, enacted the comedy " Where Are You Going, Hollis Jay? " This performance marked the third consecutive yearly appearance in NWMSU ' s Performing Arts Series. The International film series included the Marx Brothers ' comedy classic " A Night at the Opera, " with Groucho ' s stateroom sequence and Harpo ' s backstage chase (1935). " A Hitchcock Festival " presented three suspense-thriller films of the renowned master: Ingrid Bergman starring in the spy- intrigue " Notorious " (1946); " Strangers on a Train " starring Farley Granger and Robert Walker brought itself to a climatic fight on a moving merry-go-round (1951); and " North by Northwest " featuring Cary Grant and Eva Marie Saint (1959). The Bergman Festival included a selection of the most highly- acclaimed earlier films (1956-1963) by the renowned Swedish Director, Ingmar Bergman. Selections in- cluded " Wild Strawberries, " " The Seventh Seal, " " Through a Glass Darkly, " " Winter Light, " and " The Silence. " CJ Performing Arts 101 Tl Contents 105 Tennis 106 Golf to si) 108 Baseball 110 Track 8t Softball 112 Football 118 Marching Band 120 Cross Country 122 Gymnastics 124 Women ' s Basketball ° ' 127 Men ' s Basketball 130 Swimming 1 32 Wrestling Ji NE ' NNIS For the fourth consecutive year, Coach John Byrd guided his Bear- cat tennis squad to a spot in the top ten NCAA finals competition. In 74, NWMSU tied Rollins College for sixth place in the national division II tournaments at Irvine, California. At the MIAA championship matches, hosted by CMS in Warrensburg, NWMSU made a clean sweep of the seven-school tournament. The ' Cats tallied 54 points, NMSU being their nearest contender with 16 points. On the road to the NCAA play-offs and the MIAA title, the 74 team captured three tournament championships. On an eight-day road trip south, the Bearcats conquered the Florida Tech Tour- nament. Two weel s later, NWMSU defended her 1973 title at the NEMSU Invitational in Kirksville, Missouri. Finally, in late April, the ' Cats defeated three other schools to win the SWMSU tourna- ment in Springfield, Missouri. Nigerian junior David Imonitie, (14-9), at the No. 1 spot in the six-man singles line-up, won the No. 1 singles championship in the MIAA conference. St. Joseph senior Phil White (16-6), No. 2 singles man, defended his 1973 conference title as No. 2 singles champ. Imonitie and White compiled a 16-4 record together as the No. 1 Bearcat doubles team. Iowa freshman Norm Riel (17-5) at No. 3, Australian sophomore Paul Clarke (18-5) at No. 4, Ni- gerian freshman Steve Olagbegi (17-5) at No. 5, and Swedish freshman Chris Karlsson (15-5) at No. 6, completed the NWMSU singles squad. Riek and Clarke teamed as the No. 2 doubles duo (18-2), and Karlsson and St. Joseph senior Ed Douglas played in the No. 3 doubles spot (9-1). DG Tennis 105 GOLF In a ten-match schedule which began in late March, Bearcat golfers, guided by Coach Ryland Miiner, chalked up a 3-5 dual record. NWMSU placed sixth in the MIAA conference games, 15th in the nineteen-school Heart of America tournament hosted by CMS, and 17th in the thirty- school Missouri Southern tour- nament at Joplin. Five golfers lettered in 1974: Kevin Miller, Mark Pettegrew, Tom Lewis, Steve Morrison, and Chris Martin. DG 106 Golf ■■ w- «- Golf 107 Baseball The baseball Bearcats concluded 1974 with 27 wins and 13 losses, the best team record Maryville has ever achieved. In the MIAA conference, the team finished 5- 5 and tied for third place, losing three of the five con- ference games by one-run margins in extra innings. NWMSU fielded an excellent ' 74 team. Centerfielder Bill Babcock and shortstop Steve Wheat received all-conference distinction. The Bearcats boasted first-rate pitching with freshmen Bob Peterson (5-0) and Art Albin (4-1), and juniors Gus Curry (4-3) and Bill Aten (6-2). All four will return for the 1975 season. A seven-game winning streak in late March and ten wins in April highlighted Coach Jim Wasem ' s third season. All but three of his 74 squad return next year, and NWIVISU anticipates a super season in 1975. DG 108 Baseball Baseball 109 a Q ?ORTS 110 Spring Sports Women ' s Men ' s Women ' s Softball Track Track ) Heavy spring rain hassled the 74 NWMSU girl ' s Softball team. Seven of the eleven scheduled games were rained out. A freshman team member commented, " The majority of the team were freshman, and we were only able to play together four times before the state tour- naments. " The Bearkittens carried a 1-3 record into the MAI AW tour- nament in Springfield. Though victorious over SEMSU in the first conference game, the ' Kittens lost by double elimination to ML) and NEMSU in the following two games. The girls boasted staunch fielding power but weak batting ability caused many losses. Left fielder B. J. Pratt and center fielder Vicki Milner provided a strong outfield, and Lu Anne Philips fielded well at second base. Freshman Cindy Williams headed the pitching staff. Catcher Rose Bishop and Vicki Milner were the Bearkitten power hitters. The women ' s softball team ended the 1974 year with a 2-5 record. The 40-member team of 1975 includes 12 returning athletes determined to improve. According to Coach Debbie Jones, the 1975 state championships will be held at NWMSU. GG I Returning athletes include: Sue Sugg LuAnn Phillips Rose Bishop B. J. Pratt Vicki Milner Cindy Williams Debbie Andrews Vicki Brubaker Sue McComb Elise Austin Theresa Merriott Debbie Johnston i- Bearcat track did not fare well as a team in ' 74, but many of the 21 team members ran well individually. Senior Bill Warner broke the school record for the 100-yard dash with his 9.4 time. Sophomore John Wellerding was MIAA champion in both the indoor and outdoor 880-yard dash. Junior Bill Glad- stone broke the school record in the 440-intermediate hurdles (time: 55.4). Junior Ron Musser placed second in the MIAA long- jump competition. NWMSU achieved two third places in MIAA; sopho- more Dave Lancaster in javelin, and freshman Russ Brownrigg in the pole vault. Dennis Clifford, Duane Kimble, and John Wellerding were the only three distance runners for the Bearcats. Clifford took first in the three mile at the all-Mis- souri meet. Track has never been strongly emphasized at NWMSU, and Coach Richard Flanagan, directing the track and field program his first year in 1974, was working to change that. Flanagan has recrui- ted 53 boys so far for ' 75 track, compared to a 21 -member squad this year. Initiation of a combined football-track scholarship pro- gram also kindles speculation of a much inspired Bearcat track team in ' 75. DG The 1974 women ' s track team cap- tured the title of M.A.I.A.W. State Champions. Ann Kimm, one of seven returning members, placed eighth in the 440-yard hurdles at the National Championships held at California State College in Hayward. Coach Debbie Jones is eagerly anticipating a winning season in 1975. GG The seven returning athletes include: Ann Kimm Maria McAlpIn B.J. Pratt Vicki Milner Rose Bishop Lu Phillips Vicki Brubaker Spring Sports 111 112 Football I For the first time since 1939, the Bearcats own a solo football crown. The 55-mennber team captured the MIAA Conference title with an 8 -2 record. In four of the ten games, the outcome was decided inside the final minute. In his four years as head coach. Gladden Dye led NWMSU to a tie for first in 1972 and the conference championship this year. The season began with three solid victories. After defeating Kearney State 12-8 in the season ' s opener, NWMSU blasted Kansas State-Pitts- burg 13-0 and William Jewell 40-3. Football 113 FOOTBALL 114 Football The " Cats hit the road for their next three games. In Minnesota, NWMSU trailed Mankato State 27-0 at halftime; the ' Cats rebounded with 20 points in the second half, but still lost to the Indians 34-20. In Jefferson City, NWMSU conquered Lincoln in the last minute of the game 21-20. At CMS, the ' Cats barely thwarted the Mules 7-3 when Randy Baehr intercepted a pass on the Bearcat ' s five yard line with 15 seconds left In the game. At ' 74 Homecoming, SWMSU defeated NWMSU 29-24 when, in the closing seconds, the Bears ran the kick-off return 94 yards to victory. But the ' Cats got used to the last minute pressures and rebounded to subdue SEMSU 28-27 and NEMSU 13- 10 in the final minute of both games. In the final game of the season, the Bearcats beat UMR 41-7. Football 115 FOOTBALL 116 Football I n 74, Coach Gladden Dye credited the Bearcats ' powerful defense as the key victory factor. Six play- ers always guarded the line: Kenny Rudder, Steve Carrier, Doug Rinas, Don Costello, Randy Baehr, and Ron Musser. Quarterbacks Russ Brownrigg and John Beeson shared the guidance of the Bearcat offense. Steve Miller and Brad Williams alternated at the fullback slot. Tailback Claude Arnick set the school one-game rushing record with a 290-yard total against UMR. Wide receiver Mark Christian grabbed 29 passes for 427 yards. Five seniors on the front line made the offense go: John O ' Guin, Randy Euken, Roger Eaton, Wes Strange, and Doug Ecker- mann. Steve Stokes scored on five of his thirteen field goal attempts. Randy Baehr received the MIAA Conference ' s coveted Most Valuable Player award. Baehr, John O ' Guin, and Randy Euken made 1st team, All Conference for their second consecutive year. Ron Musser made 1st team. All Conference for the first time. DG I Football 117 ■♦♦•f-f ■♦♦ ' ' ■♦■♦■ ■♦♦ ■ ■•♦♦ ♦ ♦ xxtxt ■♦♦ ■♦■♦ •♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦« ♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦» ■♦♦♦♦♦■■ " A short time for practice " was tine tlieme of this year ' s Marching Band. Band members, totaling about 140, came to school a week early to practice marching and playing. With many new members, the Marching Bearcats went through a hectic, leg-aching three weeks of " the concentration camp " to prepare for a rewarding trip to St. Louis. The Bearcat Band per- formed at the first home football game and added to the team ' s spirit by doing selected cheers and yells. Then, one performance later, the band traveled to Busch Memorial Stadium for the St. Louis Card- inals-Philadelphia Eagles foot- ball game on Sunday. On Saturday they played for the Ford Aummalt High School football game as an extra practice. They also spent some time sightseeing. Sunday morning, with only an hour for field practice time, they I peric " Prei accoff astlie ances. direclii lirymi ;hs lorTw 118 Marching Band Nay imait It ly performed their program entitled " Prescription for an Energy Crisis " for a crowd of about 46,000. The twelve Bearcat Steppers and the flag bearers accompanied the band to St. Louis, as they do in all band perform- ances. The program, under the direction of Dr. Henry Howey and drum major Bob Still, included such songs as " A Bicycle Built for Two, " " Steam Heat, " and " Baby It ' s Cold Outside. " LJ Ilj I ? Marching Band 119 CROSS COUNTRY 120 Cross Country Men ' s Coach Earl Baker ' s cross-country team posted a 2-4 record in dual meets last fall and finished fourth in the MIAA, but the season was brightened by the performance of John Wellerding, a junior from Amelia, Ohio. Wellerding took first place in five of NWMSU ' s six dual meets and was selected All America for his performance at the NCAA Division II meet at Springfield. Other top performers in cross country were a pair of fresh- men, Mike Cregen, Clarinda, Iowa, and Vernon Darling, Oak Grove. JL Women ' s Coach Debbie Jones ' women ' s cross-country team, in its first year of intercollegiate competition, won the MIAA championship and finished eighth in the NAIA cross-country meet. The Bear- kittens were led by Ann Kimm, a sophomore from Norway, Iowa, and Yvonne Rieman, a freshman from Lander, Wyoming. Cross Country 121 Women ' s Gymnastics The eleven members of the wo- men ' s gymnastic team are coached by Sandra Mull. NWMSU sponsored three meets this year as well as attending several others in Mis- souri, Nebraska, and Iowa. Some of the women did do some tumb- ling before attending college, but most have become involved in gymnastics since coming to Mary- ville. GG NWMSU Opponent Second First Second Third Seventh State iVIeet Beginners division Intermediate division University of Nebraska Invitational Iowa State Invitational 59 79 University of Kansas Dual Meet The members of the Gymnastic Team are: Janice Stevenson Jo Ethel Wright Betty Acosta Rhonda Parrish Martha Wenski Sally Wise Janie Runnels Sheri Brown Kathy Portwood Kathy Davis Lorie Krueger 122 Women ' s Gymnastics cs Women ' s Gymnastics 123 Wonnen ' s Basketball Giving credit where credit is due, the NWMSU Bearkitten basl etball team is going places. Under the coaching of Sherri Reeves and assis- tant Deb Jones, the girls have proved that they l now what they ' re doing by setting an 18-5 record at Tower deadline date. Speaking of going places, the varsity team spent four days in Tampa, Flor- ida, during the holiday break, play- ing three Florida teams and even taking time out to visit Walt Disney World. The coaches are pleased with the team ' s attitude and spirit as well as the support received from the administration, especially President Foster and Miss Magill The JV team finished out the season with a record of 9-0. Pat Acord Janet Allen Laurie Amend Rose Bishop Mary Bourne Janet Cooksey Jan Davis Betty Grieser Cindy Hardyman Linda Herndon Ann Kimm Linda Martens Vicki Milner Linda Painter Luann Phillips B.J. Pratt Sue Sheffield Paula Sloan Robin Sticken Sue Sugg Irish Van Oosbree Diane Withrow 2 124 Wonnen ' s Basketball WMSU Opponent Team 74 26 Kansas City Dusters 69 65 Claremore Junior College 61 62 Southwest Missouri State 71 61 University of Missouri 58 66 Kansas State University 92 27 Graceland College 32 40 John F. Kennedy College 96 40 University of South Florida 115 20 Rollins College 99 62 Flagler College 79 60 University of Missouri (Colunnbia) 79 40 Northeast Missouri State 57 61 Central Missouri State 75 34 Northviiestern College 55 58 Wayne State College 67 36 Midland Lutheran College 74 70 University of Northern low a 77 44 Tarkio College 66 48 University of Missouri 80 50 Northeast Missouri State 104 19 Missouri Western College 64 29 University of Kansas ' Turkey Tournament ' ' Florida Trip Women ' s Basketball 125 126 Women ' s Basketball nC ' -«. MEN ' S BASKETBALL The 1974-75 basketball Bearcats had a disappointing season, in- cluding the loss of five games in a row. Under Bob Iglehart, head coach, and Paul Patterson, assis- tant coach, the Bearcats had an overall season record of 6-15, and an MIAA record of 2-8, at the Tower deadline date. Though this season ' s performance by the Bearcats was not what NWMSU had hoped for, there is always next year. NWMSU Opponent Team 96 79 Nebraska Wesleyan 65 61 William Penn 70 72 Evansvllle 51 114 Florida 92 73 John F. Kennedy 69 67 Missouri-Kansas City 66 77 Grand Canyon Invitational 61 102 Grand Canyon Invitational 62 92 78 81 MIAA Tournament 105 94 63 70 Missouri-Rolla 85 91 Southeast Missouri State 55 67 Lincoln 96 100 Central Missouri State 68 65 Southwest Missouri State 73 94 Northwest Missouri State 80 87 Southeast Missouri State 60 71 Missouri-Rolla 93 105 Southwest Missouri State 99 104 Central Missouri State Men ' s Basketball 127 128 Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 129 ( SWIMMING 130 Swimming Though Tim Spencer and Randy Hamstra set new school records, ;he 1974-75 NWMSU swim team had a ecord of only 2-4 at the Tower jeadline date. Facilities available are poor, there are problems of recruitment and lack of interest, but Coach Lewis Dyche is pleased with the nard work put in by his team and is proud of the spirit and attitude they have shown. In his opinion, this year ' s prospects for quali- fying swimmers to compete in the MIAA Championships are bright. MC NWMSU Opponent Ninth Grinnell Relays 45 66 Central Missouri State 62 53 KSC, Pittsburg 43 69 Florrisant Valley 32 80 Southwest Missouri State 51 62 Washington-St. Louis 72 35 St. Louis University Mark Bergerson Dan Brandon Randy Hamstra Tim Kealy Ron Konecny Rick Spencer Tim Spencer John Ward Jim Wehr 131 Swimnning WRESTLING Crippled severely by five serious injuries, the NWMSU wrestling Bearcats did their best to l eep their heads above water. Since its origin in 1957-58, the Bear- cats wrestling team has never fallen below the .500 mark. At Tower deadline date, Coach George Worley ' s team had a season record of 7-6. Because of the injuries, five JV starters have been starting on the varsity squad, but the team as a whole has, in their coach ' s opinion, done a great job with the handicaps they have had to overcome. He also noted that NWMSU wrestling had an extremely tough schedule against quality competition. MC Tom Anderson Jim Elliot John Murphy Rick Bean Mike Geneser Mike Papini (injured) Dave Bebb Mark Hagedorn (injured) Alan Price Randy Bretag Bill Hammer Monte Read I Kevin Brooks (injured) Greg Hammer Gary Sambursky s Dary Bunch Joe High Mike Schaeffer Duane Burcliett Russ Hutchinson Glenn Scheer Rocky Crowder (injured) Bob Klein Mike Singleton 2 Dave Danilson Willis McAleese John Wax , 2 Tom Danner (injured) Tim McGinnis Dave Williams 4 Mike Ebner Jerry Middleton Glen Zenor 1 132 Wrestling NWMSU Opponent 19 21 Seventh 8 28 Eighth 42 5 32 6 24 12 18 21 29 6 Seventh 9 24 24 21 21 18 46 2 19 29 5 32 Team Graceland Nebraska-Omaha Tournament University of Nebraska-Omaha NWMSU Tournament Concordia Midland Lutheran Southeast Missouri State Northeast Missouri State Wayne State Kohawk Tournament University of Nebraska-Lincoln Peru-State Fort Hays State University of Missouri-Rolla Lincoln University University of Missouri-Columbia Wrestling 133 Contents 137 Off Campus Services 1 38 On Campus Student Work 140 Counseling Center 142 Health Center 144 Union Board 148 Student Senate 152 Campus Media 1 56 Off Campus Work 158 Tivoli 160 Harambee House 162 Religious Life 164 Campus Security " To assist those who seek self- improvement " is the motivating force which sends NWMSU faculty and staff members to various lo- cations in our area to operate numerous off-campus programs. Each semester nine to ten graduate level courses are offered in St. Joseph, where approximately 150 students attend night classes for credit. These " Professional Growth Courses " also attract nearly 200 graduate students in the North Kansas City area. The course offerings are usually selected by popular demand and, according to Dr. Leon Miller, dean of Graduate Studies at NWMSU, " These courses offer a tre- mendous service to the people in our area. " One particularly successful pro- gram is the University ' s Degree Completion Program offered at Fort Leavenworth for students in business administration. Members of NWMSU ' s department of business and economics travel to Leavenworth, Kansas, to give officers an opportunity to com- plete advanced degrees at the same time they are assigned as students at the prestigious Command and General Staff Col- lege. In December, thirteen Army of- ficers, who started the graduate program at NWMSU while they were enrolled during the 1973- 74 academic year, received the master of business administration degree. Since no state funds are avail- able for off-campus programs, they are completely self-support- ing. Sites are chosen according to the number of requests. There must be 25 or more students inter- ested in a particular course, and they must live too far away from Maryville to commute. The past year math Improvement courses were held in Eagleville, Bethany, Parkville, Platte City, and Smithville. NWMSU also held off-campus courses in Shenendoah and Creston, at the request of local insti- tutions, to teach courses not offered there. BB Off Campus Programs 137 138 On Campus Work On Campus Work " I work for money " ... " I am financing my education " . . . " It ' s the only kind of financial aid I could qualify for " ... " I have to have spending money " . . . Various comments from NWMSU students give some Insight into the ideas and opinions of working students. There are several hundred students on campus who hold down some type of job in addition to their classes. The jobs vary from janitorial work in the dorms, grounds keeping, cafeteria work, office clerking, painting— the positions are almost endless. CJ On Campus Work 139 Webster ' s Seventh New Collegiate Dictionary defines a counselor as: 1: Advisor 2: Lawyer; specif: one that gives advice in law and manages cases for clients in court, 3: one who has supervisory duties at a sumnner cannp. Luckily, the two new counselors at NWMSU do more than adhere to pre- scribed rules such as these. We ' d be in trouble if our counselors spent their time in court or in camp. David Sundberg and Rick Long are the kind of counselors who defy description. They do give advice, and they have been known to help out at camp (at the Senate-IRC- Union Board retreat at Camp Geiger, they were invaluable), but they do much more. They are amiable human shock absorbers for the rigors of college life, and many students have learned that when things look bad, help is as near as Cauffield Hall. Although Dave and Rick are prepared to talk about any student problem, they find that their counseling sessions usually involve questions about academics, or simply personal counseling. This doesn ' t, mean that they tie anyone onto a couch and psychoanalyze him. It does mean that they will sit down with that person and let him talk. Then, as Dave Sundberg phrases it: " They really find the answers themselves. We just help them ask the questions, and then we point out the contra- dictions and ask If they can be dealt with. " doing posic alsoir jnpeo Earoio Eatflio Ijusl ' 140 Counseling Center Thanks to these two men, students at NWMSU do find answers to their questions. They come back from Cauffield talking about how much better they feel, about how friendly and perceptive the two counselors are. At a time when many students feel they can ' t trust anyone, it ' s reassuring to know that two guys behind the beards are doing more than just filling positions in an office. They ' re also making a place for themselves in people ' s minds and hearts. Earning money is one thing. Earning friendship and respect is something else, and no one is sure just how Dave Sundberg and Rick Long make It work. It just works. SW I Between September and May, most students visit the healtli center for some type of medical treat- ment. There, they may see a nurse or Dr. Dizney. Students receive either free or low- priced treatment, depending upon the type or extent of the illness. Dr. Dizney, along with two regis- tered nurses, handles cases which vary from sore throats to sprained muscles. In emergency cases, the patients are taken to St. Francis Hospital for a complete diagnosis because the health center, lim- ited by a lack of equipment, can ' t perform extensive tests. Econom- ically, the installation of a laboratory is not sound because of the resulting duplication of the local hospital. For those who become ill during the night, a pre-med student stays all night at the health center for consultation. If the patient needs immediate attention. Dr. Dizney is on call. The health center is closed on weekends. DM 142 Health Center to your heolth Health Center 143 UNION I Union Board has tried to involve all NWMSU students in campus activities. Many new events were planned during the week to entertain the " suitcasers " ; the Friday night movies in Horace Mann auditorium were designed to encourage the students to stay for weekends. Popular movies such as " Serpico, " " Paper Moon, " " Lady Sings the Blues, " and " Dirty Harry " were shown. Strangely enough, student interest centered around the " Schlitz Movie Orgy, " which packed the auditorium. Union Board ' s largest problem this year was, as always, student cooperation. The Board was constantly receiving complaints from students about a lack of interesting events. There was occasionally a brilliant suggestion for a project, but then no support for it. This apathy resulted in the failure of the Pure Prairie League concert, and has also caused a decline of interest in Joe Toker Daze. Union Board has improved over the years, but has exchanged its air of exclusiveness for an air of disorganization. Instead of being greeted with a haughty look, one now gets a preoccupied stare and a promise that the Union Board will do what it can. Committee members " have to deal with so many seemingly insoluble problems ' but, in the meantime, they will continue to work. Who knows? They might hit upon a miracle that will keep the parking lots from emptying every Friday afternoon. GG ]U)AK]) 144 Union Board Union Board 145 UNION J 1 146 Union Board Union Board recruited more than 100 committee members interested in improving campus programming this year. They split into four committees, making their job more challenging and placing more responsibility on the officers. Steve Jacobsen, co-chairman last year, succeeded Denny Cox as president; Marian Pfannenstiel became vice-president and Sheila Davis, secretary. Co-chairmen include Dann Flaherty, Ken Furst, Gerry Garrett, Lee Kortemeyer, Nancy Moore, Renee Runde, Tim Sommerhauser, and Patti Novak. A unique first for Union Board was a lecture on Men ' s Liberation given by Warren T. Farrell, author of The Liberated Man. Plans for Homecoming, the annual ski trip, the Friday night movies, a trip to Worlds of Fun, the twice-yearly All Nite P.A.R.T.Y., and the renowned Joe Toker Daze also kept the Union Board committees very busy throughout the year. GG Union Board 147 148 Student Senate Student politics at NWMSU reaches its climax in the spring, when the stage is set for the election of the next year ' s Student Senate and the president of the Student Government Association. The president will guide the Senate through the new year. In accordance with campus tradi- tion, political parties run the elections. The major characters put together the parties not to create issues, but to ease the rigors of campaigning. In 74 two parties appeared, the Action 74 Party and the Student ' s Party. Action ' 74 was headed by IVIike Snodgrass, and the Student ' s Party was headed by Rich Miller. For one week they campaigned by using signs, shaking hands, and meeting students, trying to get students to vote for them. After one week of campaigning less than ten per cent of the students voted. Officers elected were: Mike Snodgrass— President John O ' Guin— Vice President Sally Grace— Secretary. Fall ' 74 began with a Senate-IRC- Union Board retreat at Camp Gei- ger. At the retreat, the groups planned for the upcoming school year. It appeared that the Se- nate was headed for a good year with enthusiasm and a spirit of cooperation expressed by the senators. To improve Senate meeting procedure, an agenda was used to help in conducting Senate meetings and to encourage spe- cialized work within the vari- ous committees. This method was tried and, although it worked, the Senate did not progress at the lems. I m compi 4 level envisioned at the re- treat. Senators continued to co- operate, but due to conflicts, ec- onomics, and other personal prob- lems, many had to resign. New senators were appointed to fill their places, but it takes a new senator a while to adjust. To make the agenda system work and to aid the newly appointed senators, the Senate went through a restructuring at the beginning of the spring semester. It Is hard for most students to realize the importance of the Se- nate. It does not accomplish any- thing anyway. Or does it? Many projects of the Senate are complicated, involved efforts which take time. The pass-fail project is in this category. Since the Introduction of pass-fail in 1973, the Student Senate has worked long and hard to insure the continuation of the program. The Senate spent many hours gather- ing statistics and preparing argu- ments to defend the trial system. After gaining a semester ' s exten- sion, the Senate worked on propos- als to maintain the policy perma- nently. At Tower deadline, the Fa- culty Senate had not yet voted on the proposal. Legal Aid Is another proposal on which the Senate is currently work- ing. The Legal Aid proposal ar- ranged legal advice for student use in landlord-tenant and consumer- protection disputes, and for imme- diate advice for those who are ar- rested. The Senate currently is researching the need for an of- fice on campus. Some projects are of a continuing nature. Last year, the Student ' s Rights Organization compiled a list of available off-campus housing, including cost of rent and utilities. The Student Senate arranged this material in booklet form and distributed copies. This year the Senate is continuing the work. Working with Dr. Bush ' s office, the Senate participated in re- cruitment for the new school year. The " Welcome Class of ' 79 " project brought more than 200 high school students to campus to show what NWMSU is all about. Other Senate projects dealt with gathering information and distri- buting it to the students. Mis- souri Residency requirements for in-state tuition and voter regis- tration requirements are topics researched and filed in the Senate office. A Skilled Students Direc- tory was proposed but failed, due to lack of interest from the stu- dent body. A lot of Senate activity centers on committee work. The Senate se- lects students to serve on commit- tees and the student courts. A Health Center committee was cre- ated last fall. The student mo- tion creating this body authorized it to coordinate the health needs of the campus with the Health Cen- ter ' s services. The majority of the Senate ' s busi- ness is accomplished through the four standing committees. The Ac- ademic Affairs, Legislative Semi- nar, Student Affairs, and Student Information committees are the task groups which research and write Senate proposals. The Legislative Seminar handled the Senate ' s relations with Asso- ciated Students of Missouri, a fe- deration of student governments trying to facilitate cooperation. The Student Affairs Committee, in addition to new campus organiza- tions and money-making projects, continued work on Course Evalua- tion and sponsored a United Fund Drive. A public relations official was authorized to inform the students of Senate activities through news releases and personal contacts. Everyone has not approved of this year ' s Senate. Some have con- demned the attempts at reorgan- ization as unwise for removing the Senate further from the students. Some have condemned the Senate for too little organization, claiming sloppy procedures breed sloppy work. The Senate in fact has not always addressed itself to important cam- pus issues, nor has it been a tool of the Administration. Yet it has promoted the interests of the stu- dent body to the best of its abil- ity. s tudent Senate 149 Student Senate Officers Mike Snodgrass, President Jotin O ' Guin, Vice-president Sally Grace, Secretary Senior Class Gail Metcalf, appointed Tom Vigneri, appointed Frank Padilla, elected Mary Williams, elected Junior Class Jim Horner, elected Dwight Tompkins, elected Mark Pierce, elected Lonnie Fleetwood, appointed Paul Strain, appointed Sophomore Class Rob Smith, elected Karis Richardson, elected Pam Apollo, elected Vicki Turner, appointed Freshman Class Leo Brooker, elected John Moore, elected Crissy Schmidt, elected Off-campus Cliff Birdsell, elected Mary DeVore, elected Diane Taylor, elected Bruce Peterson, elected Bill Nash, elected Pat Day, elected Tom Yepsen, elected Jim Battalion, appointed Kathy Graham, appointed Willie Owens, appointed David Watson, appointed Dorm senators Debbie Brazelton, elected Greg Gomerdinger, appointed Linda Crossley, appointed Katie Gordon, elected Clint Harris, elected Mary Neth, elected Mike Wissinger, elected Monica Young, elected Activities of Senate Blood Drive Housing Survey United Fund Drive Recruitment Student rights Information Selection of Who ' s Who Homecoming elections Presidents Congress 1 150 Student Senate student Senate 151 i3]155QURli3( l iaX-fc XCtr 152 Media Maniacs They stay up all night, turning scribbles into stories. They get up at the crack of dawn, to broad- cast music, news, and moral support to a groggy morning campus. They carry tape recorders, cameras, endless spiral notebooks . . . and they never stop trying. They are the communication people. Burning the candle at both ends, and trying to bring a little order to a lot of chaos, the communi- cation people can be found all over campus. But, like all social animals, they congregate in a few accommodating places. Among these are the Northwest Missourian office, KDLX-KXCV and ITV studios, and the two little rooms in the Old Den that mysteriously grow a mEmmmrs yearbook every spring. And when the communications people get together they combine their needs to know and tell into everything from tiny classified ads to full- length yearbooks. It ' s true that the communications gang, the media-maniacs at NWMSU, are not known for their strict adherence to logical rules. Some of them have been known to miss classes and formal meetings, only to be found later, commandeering Lil ' Duffer commercials or playing pin-ball. Some of them get through the day on coke or black coffee; others make it on pure tension. But let the record show that what the campus communicators lack in organization, they make up for in spirit. They want to serve their audience. To this end, the Northwest Missourian ' s editorial page covered a wide variety of opinions from a wide variety of people. It ' s never easy; it involves research, special meetings, and extra hours of work. The Media Maniacs 153 Missourian ' s editorial policy is not a ticket to popularity with everyone all the time. But it is an honest attempt to present problems and solutions. With Mrs. Muriel Alcott as the new adviser, the Missourian tried for informative impact, as well as visual appeal. Innovative lay-out and photo essays and editorial cartoons by an enigma called " Alex " have brought favorable response. Although some people don ' t know who Alex is, almost everybody knows where he stands. His cartoons always seem to catch the right wing with its directions crossed. KDLX-KXCV is also a progressive force on campus. It wakes DECi mNiAa students up in the morning and, in many cases, is the last thing they hear at night, as a result of the popularity of " Static ' n Stereo. " " Static " , on KXCV from 11 to 1 on week-nights, is a creative transition from top 40 hits, news and commercials. It features progressive country and rock music, as well as audience requested music. The relaxed format, extra " air " in the broadcasting, and the huge variety of music presented, makes the show a favorite with students who need peace of mind as well as music. KDLX, the AM side of NWMSU ' s broadcasting team, offers fast pace, energetic broadcasting, and special highlights such as live remotes. These remotes, which have been broadcast from locations like Franken Hall ' s lounge and the steps of the Bell Tower, sponsor needy causes and offer everyone free albums, prizes, and great entertainment. Campus communications means being on trial before the public. It means presenting your work (and yourself) before the ungentle scrutiny of your peers and instructors. But the media can take its people into even scarier places than behind typewriters or microphones. One way to face the public in a literal sense is to go before a television camera, and many students at ITV do just that— every day. ITV became a separate unit from 1MB two years ago. It is a student-directed, student- oriented service that utilizes the talents not only of speech and broadcasting majors, but of I. A. majors, home economics majors, and theater people. From a humble beginning in a back room in Horace Mann, ITV has evolved into an audio-visual force that occupies 50 to 100 students during the semester. With video tapes twice a week and live broadcasts Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, ITV attempts to bring NWMSU the news directly from the students. When so much happens during the school year, it ' s inevitable that somebody ' s going to record it. And this is where Tower comes in, armed with photographers, copy people, and editors who have to leap tall buildings in a single bound. With Mr. Joe Loftin as the new adviser, and a much larger staff, the Tower has tried to prove that quality and deadlines can live together. The Tower, like the Northwest Missourian, KDLX-KXCV and ITV, has fairly simple guidelines for its hard workers. Everything should be done on time. Everything should be done right. And everything should be done well. Is that so much to ask? Yes . . . The campus communicators have their battlefields clearly marked. If they don ' t always win, it should be remembered that they never give up the fight. SW 154 Media Maniacs iTtr-TQWR The traditional college student devotes his time to classes, studies, parties, and various social activities, depending upon checks from home to pay his tuition and living expenses. But more and more NWMSU students are pumping gas, waiting tables, and sacking groceries, adding another role to that of the student— the role of the wage-earner. Why? " With the present state of the economy, it is a lot harder for many parents to put their children through school, " said Diane Taylor. She has two jobs, working at the Pizza Hut as a waitress and as a secretary in the chemistry department for a total of 37 hours a week. " Job opportunities are limited now, " Diane continued. " There is the added competition from the local high school ' s COE program. That makes the campus jobs very important. " Gary McComas is a married student who works 20-25 hours a week at Mutz Oil Station. " I am going to school on the G.I. Bill, but that doesn ' t cover all of our expenses. I got a job because I wanted to be independent. " Besides the advantages of financial inde- pendence, Mary Williams sees other reasons for working. " You tend to waste a lot of time if you don ' t work. I think that taking a job makes you a more productive person. " Mary works at the Place and the Cove 12 hours a week, and at St. Francis Hospital eight hours a week. She finds that by working, she has learned much about human relations. Male or female, single or married, the working student fits no discernable mold. Each has his own reason for assuming the added responsibilities of a job. MW si -I 1 156 Off Campus Work Not by bread alone. WINES Off Campus Work 157 158 Tivoli After being closed for months the Tivoli Theater was reopened last summer by two NWMSU students, Gregg Brunk and Brian Wunder. Brian, a broadcasting major, and Gregg, a business major, combined their talents in a joint effort to make the Tivoli a successful business venture. By presenting movies that are directed more toward the college population, the Tivoli has become a favorite of the students. DT Tlvoll 159 harambee iithei icas pas Set up I " betiiod tf stalled D: allotmeti ' I came a ' . on camp You walk into the meeting a little late. One of the people taking dues at the door give you an en- couraging smile and asks, " Got fifty cents, blood? " You find a seat in an unoccupied row; for some reason, no one else sits down in that row until most of the other seats are taken. There is a business meeting, in which many topics come up that you ' d like to comment on, if you weren ' t a lit- tle nervous about opening your mouth. Then a film is shown. It is the usual sort of film encoun- tered at a college club meeting: a dated documentary on a timely topic, opening with the gaily fluttering image of an American flag. The topic of this one hap- pens to be school integration. You laugh along with everyone else at the film ' s outdated truisms, but 160 Harambee House you do It a little self-conscious- ly. After all, it is talking about your people. There is a dance after the meeting. You find a seat on the sidelines and observe. Finally someone walks up to you, smiling broadly, and asks you if you ' d like to dance. You accept the invitation, of course; you ' ve never before seen the step they ' re doing, and you really aren ' t that great a dancer, anyway, but someone still yells a complimentary remark in your direction. A dance or two later you find yourself back in your chair again, meditating on the nature of walls. But you still feel a sort of ironic com- radery with the people around you, for you know that each of them has probably experienced what ' s happening to you many times. You are a White. They are Black. One way of coping with a barrier is to build within its confines. Blacks in America have been building for three centuries now; the culture they have built, though composing part of the bar- rier, itself, has enabled them to survive its social strangulation. But only in recent years has that culture even been recognized, let alone become an object of pride. Harambee House, established on campus three years ago, was foun- ded to further that recognition. According to one of the early promotional pamphlets, it was " to become a Black Culture Center that will help acquaint the col- lege community, students, admini- o«er. " A( I stration, and faculty alike . . . with the cultural identity of the Black Man and his role in Amer- ica ' s past, present, and future. " Set up in one of the old " quads " behind the North Complex and staffed by students on work-study allotments, Harambee quickly be- came a social center for Blacks on campus. But it has met with frustrating indifference in wor- king toward its original goal. " People, " comments one Black stu- dent, " are just too scared to come over. " Activities such as Black Week have been attended primarily by Blacks, and a drive to collect books and art works for the center has drawn little response. Perhaps Harambee ' s most successful venture as an emissary of Black culture was its cosponsorship, along with the Performing Arts Council, of a lecture by Black comedian-hu- manitarian Dick Gregory last spring (see page 20). As a social center for blacks, however, Harambee seems to be thriving. A number of Black soc- ial organizations have sprung up, using the house as a base of operations. Perhaps the best- known of these is Brothers and Sisters Together, which maintains an office at Harambee and spon- sors frequent social events on campus, including the annual Black Homecoming Pageant. Other groups include the S.O.S., Elle Le Antes, and the Omega Psi Phi fraternity. The goal of the S.O. S., according to one of its mem- bers, is " to bring about social unity for the college campus. " Omega Psi Phi ' s avowed purpose is to bring about " brotherhood through the strength of unity. " Elle Le Antes was formed to pro- vide social functions and ser- vices on campus. The activities of these groups and others like them supply the framework for a social life within the Black com- munity itself, without the fric- tion of breaking into an all- white fraternity. Most of these activities, like the organiza- tions themselves, are open to the general public. But they remain exclusively Black events for the same reason that few whites ever set foot in Harambee House: most blacks have to cross the barrier occasionally; Whites don ' t. Since there is no pres- sing need, very few Whites even try. Last fall the S.O.S. sponsored an interorganizational meeting— a " unity thing " , as one member called it— at the Union ballroom. The discussion ranged over a wide variety of topics, from bussing to language to the organizations themselves. The discussion of language, in particular, illus- trated some of the problems in- volved in being an Afro-American in White America. " The first thing they did when I came up here, " commented a broadcasting major, " was tell me, ' We ' re going to teach you how to talk. ' 1 would have made it in a Black station the way I was, but it ' s the White stations that have the better pay. We ' ve got to face it: this is a White world. " Others felt the need to defend their use of language which sounded " too white " before their peers. " I don ' t try to speak ' Black English ' and I don ' t try to speak ' White Eng- lish, ' " maintained one student. " I try to speak RIGHT English " . Another subject of debate was whether the organizations should have white members. " We need someplace to come home to, " was one girl ' s comment. We let white people in and then we get all this ' love ' and ' togetherness ' stuff. " It was, of course, a moot point. The Student Senate does not ratify the constitution of any organization unless it is open to all races. And there weren ' t any White volunteers eagerly waiting to join, any- way. In the end the discussion always came back to one word: culture. " Culture, " summarized Bobby Miles, the president of S.O.S., " is where it ' s at. And some people still don ' t think we ever had a culture. We were brought out of a savage environment . . . " But that culture does exist, and is very much alive and well at NWMSU, as a growing number of Black activities and organiza- tions will attest. For the first time. Blacks have become proud of that culture, even anxious to share it. " Black Awareness " now has a positive connotation, be- yond the old awareness that you are the only Black at an all- White party. Discrimination in its harsher forms still shows itself occa- sionally. Two African foreign students, sponsored in this coun- try by a Baptist organization in Springfield, have been frustrated in their attempts to join the local Baptist Church. A tradi- tional, though unofficial, anti- pathy still exists between Blacks and the established social fra- ternities, and Black students venturing uptown still get sub- jected to hard stares, if nothing else. " We realize, " comments one Black leader, " that we stand out. " But many groups on campus remain " segregated " simply because there happen to be no Blacks on campus interested in them. There are cur- rently no blacks on the TOWER, for example . . . which is why this reporter found himself sitting in the union ballroom one night, meditating on the nature of walls. You leave the dance a little ear- ly. As you walk home, you wonder why you didn ' t speak up at the meeting. After all, you did have something to say. And you can hardly accuse anyone who did speak to you in the course of the evening of displaying hostility. And total strangers usually sit on the sidelines at a dance, un- less they ' re extroverts, which you are not. At least part of the barrier was grounded firmly in your own recognition of it. You aren ' t going to apply for membership in the B. S. T. Nobody needs tokenism in re- verse. But there ' s no reason why you can ' t check out Black Week next year. And perhaps next time you won ' t be so much of a stranger . . . AM Harambee House 161 m ' ' ' ' i H A V ' ' ' • ■■ " ' l l 1? WHEW DOOR 1 H g IS CLOSED i Kj PLEASE wm DO HOT 1 yl DISTURB ■ 162 Religious Life I Remember abbath? ■udtMl Hall 9 ' 90 9rlS BtbU Hv j Mck ■ins fovmcR rim NntlM Qin-eh fv %iT ' . t««. tiih bb .3JfriSS. FTUttwi Ull Milv foil » (h e ' M of )M " r rvpKa Bltl fceirlMl Stu«f, -0 6iUV« W twBUw » rM)t» rick As the mind expands and questions formerly left unsolved are answered by education it seems logical that the mystery of God should diminish in importance. But, for many NWMSU students the exact opposite is true. Know- ledge serves only to solidify the notion that God is a vital part of today ' s world. The churches of Maryville open their doors by providing trans- portation to and from church, meals and discussion groups on Sunday nights, and Bible studies designed to relate to the life of a college student. On-Campus groups such as the All Christians and the Navigators gather in dorm rooms, apartments, and the Union for fellowship and investigative studies into the word of God hoping to add another dimension to their lives. Rallies are held to gain new members and to unite the existing group. Newman House, Baptist Student Union, and Wesley Student Center are all student oriented. They provide such services as coun- seling, Sunday worship, and recreational facilities. So, as students continue to explore their environment and to gain greater awareness of why they are as they are, the presence of God continues to grow for those who believe He really is. DM Religious Life 163 d: 164 Campus Security It is a 24-hour, seven day week, 52-week year security operation designed and controlled by the students. An eleven member staff enforces rules drawn up, rewritten and revised by student committees. The job of the student security officers is to reprimand violators of student-set rules. Student honesty makes the oper- ation work. It is the officers ' assigned duty to report the student who parks his car in a reserved lot or who fails to register, free of charge, his car on campus. Campus security involves more than merely writing out parking tickets. It is responsible for protecting approximately 5,000 people in a two-mile radius. Traffic is the least important part of security, yet it is the only contact most people have with the officers. Students have taken on security roles, and are paid for their work. Organizations request " crowd control " duty at athletic events. On a first-come, first-serve voluntary basis, students work as security guards at the games. Not much is said about the guy who parks in your parking space free because he has not paid $10 for a parking sticker, but let him find a ticket on his car, and something is said about the person who reports the problem. Students set up rules. Honesty vs. security. CJ Campus Security 165 I Contents 169 Board of Regents 170 Administration 178 Learning Resources 182 Secondary Education 186 Graduate School 188 Agriculture 194 Art 200 Biology 204 Business 218 Chemistry 220 Earth Science 222 Elementary Education 230 English 236 Foreign Language 238 Geography 240 History 244 Home Economics 250 Humanities Philosophy 252 Industrial Arts 258 Library Science 259 Guidance 260 Math 264 Music 268 Men ' s Physical Education 274 Women ' s Physical Education 280 Physics and Physical Sciences 282 Practical Nursing 284 Political Science 286 Psychology 292 Sociology Anthropology 294 Speech and Theatre 300 Freshmen 311 Sophomores 319 Juniors 326 Organizations 378 Index 400 Closing The Board of Regents represents NWMSU in the business world. I The six nnennbers meet periodically to approve university policies, purchases, faculty appointments and resignations. Each has credits of prominent individual roles— W.M.C. Dawson is president of the Citizens ' s Bank of Grant City; A. B. Vogt is a retired businessman; William Phares Jr. owns and operates Phares Oil Company; John Yeaman is judge of Circuit Court Six in Platte City; James Stubbs is an attorney; and E. D. Geyer is Dean of Trenton Junior College. But individual roles are abandoned at ' the Regents ' meetings which require parlimentary procedures and efficiency. District personalities are dis- tinguishable, although each member recognizes and understands the boundaries. Reactions and opinions seem to be agreed on by the members almost before they are issued; maybe this smoothness can be attributed to the " well- oiled agenda machine. " A. B Vogt John Yeaman Robert Foster W.M.C. Dawson Monica Zirfas James Stubbs E. D. Geyer William Phare s, Jr. Only an occasional break for an important telephone call interrupts the rhythm of business. Visitors view from the outside in, trying to keep abreast of the information apportioned by the agenda which only the board members acquire. Mrs. Monica Zirfas serves as the secretary and Dr. Robert P. Foster, NWMSU president, is a pillar of the board. DW Board of Regents 169 ROBERT R FOSTER To see Dr. Foster strolling leisurely across campus smiling and talking with students, one would think he hadn ' t a care in the world. He seems light hearted, and when a student takes advan- tage of the Open Door Policy to go in and consult with Dr. Foster, that student ' s problem receives top priority above all others. Is smiling and rapping the Presi- dent ' s entire responsibility? Hardly! Dr. Foster has been with NWMSU for 26 years. He first served as Registrar and was Dean of Administration from 1959-1964. In 1964 he became President of what was then NWMSC with an enroll- ment of 3,340. In the past 10 years Dr. Foster has seen his in- stitution grow and become a university. The high enrollments and readily available funds of the ' 60 ' s inspired the construction of four new dorms, two new class- room buildings, and a bell tower. With the inflation of the ' 70 ' s, enrollment has declined and emphasis has changed from increased quantity of education to a higher quality for those students who are here. But Dr. Foster does not bask in past successes; instead his eye is always on the future and im- provements of the university pro- gram. Through meetings with busi- nessmen and alumni and lobbying trips to legislatures in Jefferson City and Washington, D.C., Dr. Foster attempts to gain funds and additional programming for NWMSU. Due at least partially to his efforts, alumni have contributed $8,000 to be used to make Wells Library the finest of any compar- able institution in the Midwest. The University has purchased a large plot of land in Mozingo watershed to be used in the future by the biology and P.E. departments for general recreation. This purchase was funded by a committee which Dr. Foster formed, each member paying $1,000 to join. More immediate programs include the completion of Martindale Gym- nasium and possible construction of a new, olympic-size pool. Dr. Foster is extremely interested now in health-related fields and has nearly completed the foundation work for a new four-year nursing program to be instituted in the fall. He is also interested in establishing programs in dentistry and optometry. While the outlook for higher edu- cation is not completely bright. Dr. Foster is optimistic about the future of NWMSU. Inflation has hit hard, as it has in every field. Programs have been curtailed and new ones have been slower in imple- mentation than planned. But Dr. Foster has vowed that this will continue to be a " people ' s insti- tution " and that he will do all he can to offer a high quality education to all who attend NWMSU. KG 170 President President 171 MR. BROWN, ASST. TO THE PRESIDENT Mi- 1l«% ' K: V - He ' s been Santa Claus for the orphans for 28 years now, a three time Ugly Man on Campus, and a " Man of the Year. " He ' s the only man on the St. Francis Hospital Board (all the other members are sisters) and the only Protestant. And last year, as he was walking out of Hotchkin Stationers, he saw a pick-up truck rolling along by itself, in need of a brake and a driver, and he chased the truck and caught it. Whether it comes to sponsoring a good cause or apprehending a runaway vehicle, Mr. Everett Brown ' s reputation on this campus is established. His official title is Assistant to the President, and he takes it seriously by helping everyone who needs him. It ' s not an easy job, It necessitates loaning money, giving time, and gambling on human nature. Students are diverse and sometimes immature. Sticking one ' s neck out for students can be risky. But Everett Brown continues to do it, for, as he puts it, " We ' re in bad shape when we forget that we ' re here for the students. " Foreign exchange students who need advice and aid, veterans, or students who need financial assistance or personal counseling, find them- selves guided to Mr. Brown ' s door. He greets them with warmth, direct- ness, and conversational ease. Most important, Mr. Brown follows up on his promises. He doesn ' t give a lot of excuses, he offers suggestions. He has the power to help students and he uses it, whether it ' s his lunch hour or not. When a man combines a dynamic personality with a good heart, people can recognize it. Mr. Brown ' s office is a storehouse of recognition. Plaques and certi- ficates cover the walls, as does finely embossed tokens of appreciation and hastily scribbled notes of thanks. A chair cover from a student from Guatemala, and paintings from a student from India are testimonials to Mr. Brown ' s rapport with people. His kind of communication can and does overcome problems. NWMSU is lucky to have him. SW 172 Asst. to the President News Bureau Financial Aid All public relations work comes from the office of News and Information. Under the dir- ection of both Bob Henry and Mike Kiser, the office tries to report to the public the real story of NWMSU. They use a var- iety of media from print to broad- casting to publicize programs, activities, and people. They keep the public informed on University happenings, accomplishments of students and faculty, and univer- sity goals. The office also strives to interest high school students to further their educa- tion at NWMSU. DC Placement Office The Placement Office, under Don Carlile, is of interest mainly to seniors and graduates of NWMSU. During the senior year a file is compiled of references from teachers and character wit- nesses. This is then kept so that prospective employers may obtain it at any time. The office also publishes a weekly list of area job openings in the education field. These may be obtained by not only seniors and student teachers, but also by alumni. Each fall a seminar is held to aid seniors in preparing appli- cations and resumes. The office also provides reciprocity from all areas of the country. DC To students in need of financial help, perhaps the most important office is that of financial aids. Under director Doyle Van Dyne, funds are allotted to students through grants, scholarships, loans, and regular and work- study employment. Some aid, such as National Defense loans, work-study scholarships and Educational Opportunity grants is partially funded by the federal government, but all regular employment salaries and a " " few academic scholarships are paid for by NWMSU. DC Alumni Association The Alumni Association ' s main goal is to keep all people, who at any time were enrolled in the University, in touch with each other. The purpose of this is to help promote University goals. This is done through projects such as alumni meetings, which are held across the United States, and fund raising pro- grams for the NWMSU Educational Foundation. Homecoming programs are only part of what Bob Cotter, director, is responsible for. Other objectives, such as im- provement of the library, alumni tours overseas, and student re- cruitment also fall into the list of activities for the Alumni Association. DC Administra ' ion 173 DR. THATE, PROVOST Provost pro-, vost, 1: the chief dignitary of a collegiate or cathedral chapter 2: the chief magistrate of a Scottish burgh 3: the keeper of a prison 4: a high ranking university officer Which of these meanings apply to NWMSU provost has been an object of discussion among students. Is Dr. Charle s Thate the keeper of a prison? Or is he the chief magistrate of a Scottish burgh? Actually, Dr. Thate is a universi- ty administrative officer. His job is the result of a combination of two offices, Vice President of Student Affairs and Vice President of Academic Affairs. He is re- sponsible for the supervision of the Deans of Student Affairs, Undergraduate Studies, Graduate Studies, Admissions and Records, and the Assistant Provost. Dr. Thate has also kept his office open to students and seeks to assist them in every way; he has always been willing to take time off to give advice and assis- tance to students seeking to cope with the problems of academic life. DM 174 Provost Dr. John Mees Faculty problems, operational difficulties, and personnel development all fall into Dr. Mees ' scope of responsibility. As assistant provost he is busy keeping communication lines open between administra- tion and faculty and improving the structure and content of NWMSU ' s educational system. His job begins with the recruit- ment of new faculty members and extends throughout to include faculty records, evaluations. handbook and directory. He is also chairperson for the faculty senate. Program development, what courses to offer, instructors, criteria and requirements, are all questions which concern Dr. Mees. Working with the faculty senate he helps decide what programs need new ad- justments, which class offerings should be eliminated and whether or not it is advisable to offer new areas of study. DM Dr. Robert Bush A style of enthusiasm best describes Dr. Robert Bush, dean of admissions and student records. There are approximately 30 problem-solving staff members who work under the direction of Dean Bush. In this student- oriented job, constant questions and tricky situations keep both Dr. Bush and his staff very busy. " Possibly the toughest aspect of my job is communication — if there was only an easy way to get the information to the people, at the right time and in the right way, my job would be a breeze, " commented Dean Bush. " Communicating with the students is just a small part of this taxing issue ... the faculty and even my own staff make the job twice as challenging, " he explained. DM Dr. Dean Hayes 1 Medical concerns are directed to Dr. Dizney in the health center. If there is a problem in housing, the matter is taken to Bruce Wake. Student activ- ities are arranged by Karen Hall, and general confusion is remedied by Dean Hayes. The dean of students coordinates not only these programs, but also the counseling center, the I.D. files, personnel records, and the campus judicial system. He serves as Harambee administra- tor and works with the academic council, reviewing student pro- grams. Dean Hayes is concerned with student affairs and was one of the first to urge use of food coupons and revised residence hall hours. As a result, indi- viduals could paint their own rooms and open hours were expan- ded. Although food coupons met their fate, Dean Hayes has set up a new task force to explore the possibility of improving the life of the student. DC Administration 175 DR. RETRY, VICE PRES. OF ADMINISTRATION What happened to the missing furniture in the dormitory lounges? Should students be allowed to stay in the dorms without purchasing meals at the cafeteria? What major building or renovation project should receive top priority? All of these questions eventually land on the desk of one man: Dr. Don Retry, vice president of administration. Dr. Retry, who has served this university in some capacity for six years, now answers to Rresident Foster on all " operational aspects " of the campus: the buildings, the budget, and all nonacademic services and activities. " An administrator, " says Dr. Retry, " is a facilitator. He facilitates communications between students and faculty and the administra- tion. He facilitates the right decision. He helps to get things done. As an adminis- trator. Dr. Retry has encouraged 176 Vice Pres. Of Administration cooperation with students and faculty, and tries to achieve as much input as possible from those affected by his decisions. He Is proud of the worl ing rela- tionships he has established with the student and faculty senates. " A lot of the problems of communication we had when I first came here no longer exist, " he claims. Dr. Retry is currently study- ing recommendations for improving the student union, including the location of a separate TV room and more recreational facilities, and is considering alternate pricing plans for the financially troubled dormitories. While he expects no new buildings to be raised in the immediate future, he does foresee major renovation and remodeling projects. " The analysis of programs and facilities, " he maintains, " is an ongoing process. " 1 Data Processing Bill Churchill, assistant to the Vice President for Admini- stration, has the task of super- vising selected administrative functions of the university, and acts in behalf of the Vice Pres- ident for Administration during his absence. His job also includes the supervision of data processing and analysis programs, the internal auditor, director of food service, and the personnel manager. Business The business manager, Don Henry, is in charge of the following: Purchasing, under Tom Catlett, buys everything from rats to spectro- meters to food for the university. It also writes up all specifica- tions and purchases all supplies. Supervision of inventory of all university equipment also falls under this department. Cashiering, headed by Jim Blackford, involves the col- lection and accountance for all accounts receivable to the university. Accounting and Payroll, under the direction of John Drummond, consists of paying bills and seeing that all money paid out is taken from the proper accounts. Food rvices Food Services, under Dale Simmons, is under constant criticism by the students. Without the popular monthly " Steak Night, " and the evening salad bar, students would find it harder and harder to face the outside elements to walk to the cafeteria for a meal. Physical Plant Robert Brought and staff work under the title of Physical Plant. They are responsible for the 80 buildings, 115 acres of grounds, seven miles of sidewalks, and six miles of streets. They also maintain the fleet of trucks, buses, and cars that the University owns. Dairy The University farm is of service not only to students of agriculture, but also to the food service pro- gram by supplying milk and ice cream. The farm is run by Ralph Johnson. DC Administration 177 Where is the browsing room? Everytime I walk in that library something has moved. What are those entrance gates for anyway? Do they have what I need and where do I find it? Those questions and more are frequently asl ed not only by fresh- man at NWMSU, but also by seniors. Confusion has existed for many years, but with the assistance of Dr. Koch, learning resources director, it is being cleared up. The library is actually only one- third of the learning resource center. Directed by Dr. Koch, the library aids not only NWMSU students, but also the surrounding community. The library has taken on a new look in the past year. The browsing room has been moved to the old periodical room, which is now on the second floor. The periodicals have been completed and brought up to date. Many new abstracts and microfilms have been added. A new system of security has been scoffed at by the students, but ac- cording to Dr. Koch, it works. Books and magazines have been treated to be sensitive to an electro-magnetic machine, located at the front entrance. As the books are checked out they are run through a machine that desensi- tizes them, thus allowing the student to leave the library. Hopes for the future include setting up a handbook for stu- then shown on cable TV. Headed by Dr. Carroll Fogal, instructional TV plans to move to the old browsing room and set up three new studios. Instructional materials is the final piece to the puzzle. Under dent use of the Hows and Wheres of the library. Typing rooms have also been planned. Instructional television makes up another third of the resource center. Class lectures and special programs are taped and Mr. Luke Boone, instructional materials breaks down to instruc- tional graphics, under Mr. D. Jeffrey Cain. Here instructors can have transparencies, mounting work, displays, drawings, and models made. DC 178 Learning Resources t l ' learning j| " resources -r ' S Learning Resources 179 180 Learning Resources Center Jl page 180 Donna Janky Carolyn Fisher Frances Baumbach lower right; Jeff Cain Carroll Fogal Richard Houston Carol Jorgenson Learning Resources Center 181 i William Hincl ley, EdD. Franl Grispino, EdD. School of Education The secondary education department has one main goal, that of seeing that all students graduating with a degree in education are cer- tified to teach. The department offers the B.S. Ed and M.S.Ed with the cooperation of various departments. Eleven professors make up the secondary ed department, and all have the job not only of teaching classes, but also of supervising student teachers. The curriculum for the department is broad and more than meets all state requirements. Because of its variety of courses, not many new ones are being offered and some that fall in the line of electives are being dropped due to lack of students. According to Dr. Epiey, of the 275-280 students in secondary education, most are from the men ' s physical education depart- ment. The business and women ' s physical education department come next. The roll of individual depart- ments is to see that students are accredited in their field, but it is still up to the secondary ed- ucation department to accredit students to teach. DC 182 Secondary Education Roger Epiey, EdD, Chairman David Dial, EdD Secondary Education 183 Charles Adair EdD Ivan Sanders EdD Stanley Wade EdD 184 Secondary Education Secondary Education Merle Lesher PhD Charles Funkhouser MS i Secondary Education 185 In an interview, Dr. Miller stat- ed, " My office is the watchdog on the quality of the master ' s degree programs and the excellence that should be identified with any good institution. " As the Grad Dean, he maintains direct contact with all graduate students, oversees graduate advisors and faculty, and constantly measures the feed- back of all three to anticipate any future problems. Dr. Miller received a B.S. in Education from SWMSU, and attained his PHD from the University of Chicago in 1950, the same year he began teaching at Maryville. Ten years as chairman of the Division of Education and nine years as Dean of Instruction pre- ceded his appointment as Dean of Graduate Students in 1969. His schedule is open at all times to anyone with a question concerning NWMSU, and after 24 years of ad- ministration relating to all depart- ments, Dr. Miller is able to an- swer many questions. DG 186 Graduate School Adwell, Karen Elementary Education Amadu, Moses Agriculture Andrews, Elvin Agriculture Askeland. Jerry Business Bissinger, Chuck Non-Degree Dack. David Agriculture Dah, Cyrus E. Business Foster. Joseph H. Non-Degree Gach, Barbara Elementary Education Jensen. Diane Physical Education Johnson. Sheila Non-Degree Kanne, Ramona English Kinney. Carole English Manek, Kamal Business Owens. Becky Physical Education Persaud, Dan Biology Rogness. Sue Elementary Reading Tackett. Scott Biology Tharadra. Khalid Business Wright. Buford Non-Degree Graduate School 187 Rietia " Geoije Agriculture John Beeks, EdD 188 Agriculture Richard Knudsen, Tech. George Gille, PhD Harold Brown, PhD Agriculture 189 Dennis Padgitt, PhD Fred Oomens, PhD 190 Agriculture Agriculture Anderson. Steve Barnhart, Steven Bishop, Randy Bredensteiner, Scott Buckingham, Kevin Buelt, Tom Caldwell, Robert Cole, Steve The NWMSU department of agriculture, headed by John Beeks, Ed.D., offers one of the most diverse programs of study at the university; it includes a one-year certificate pro- gram in dairy and food technology, a two-year program in farm opera- tion, and twelve different areas of study that lead to a bachelor of science degree in agriculture. The agriculture students along with their instructors operate 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 that provides the NWMSU cafeterias with milk and ice cream. The agriculture department this year has made a partnership agree- ment with a local polled hereford ranch, which will result in a large advancement of laboratory and re- search in the department. This year the department has carried out its plans of starting an Agriculture Occupation Intern- ship Program where students earn credit while working in agricul- ture-related businesses and also gain experience in their field. BW Cox, David Euken, Randy Elderkin, Gary Fuhrman, Fletcher Geyer, William Gladstone, Bill Agriculture 191 Goranson, Kirk Graiff, Richard Hansen, Rodney Hare, Tom Harl er, John Heemsbergen, Bob Hendren, John Hill, Gary Hollinrake, Pat Huitt, David 192 Agriculture Agriculture Jennings, Galen Jurshak, Stephen Kretchmer, Roger Larabee, Eldon Lee McCampbell. Roger McCullough, Joanne Miles. Phil! Mofid, Abbess Motslnger, Bud Oswald, Richard Parks. Randy Petlljohn. Lyie Randall. Nelson Routh, Mike Schmltz. Michael Shannon, Rod Stephens, Jim Strauch, John Wood. Lowell Woodburn, Don Agriculture 193 Art Art, its very definition, is dif- ferent for eacli person. Wfiat tiie art department, chaired by James Broderick, tries to do tlirough its curriculum is provide a creative environment in which each student can form his own definition, while learning the necessary technical skills. The bachelor of fine arts degree is offered for students interested in professional preparation. The bachelor of arts degree offers fewer studio hours than the BFA but provides more general studies. The bachelor of science in education, elementary and secondary, prepares the student for teaching art. ( " If I can ' t make it on my own, I can always teach. " ) A BA with art and psychology combination gives the student preparation for art therapy and other applications of art in psychiatry. 01 194 Art Robert Sunkel. MFA . Art 195 Art Phillip Van Voorst, MFA Tom Sayre, MFA 196 Art 197 Art Art Christopher, Betty DeMaio, Richard DImig, Thomas Elmore, IVlary Farquhar, Lyie Fitzgerald, Chuck Harper, Tricia Hoover, David Jensen, Kim Job, Mike 198 Art Ladd, Glenn Lewis, Gary Long, Owen McCarrick, Ellen MIsemer, Mona Nebola, Cheryl Novak, PattI Panter, Melvin PIgg, LaDonna Snyder, Lawrence Sponaugle, Jackie Strait, Steve Swenson, Karia VanDeWynkel, Johnet West, Gretchen Wright, Gall Art 199 Kenneth Minter, PhD, Chairman Biology Every department has something distinctive. Sometimes its a teacher, a room, equipment, or a class. The biology department has something distinctive and very popular— Mr. Grabau ' s conservation of biological resources class. Students of all ages and majors take the class, everyone from ecology freaks to biology majors needing two hours of electives. But even with this kaliedoscope of students, they all come out of class each week with the same feelings— That of sadness about what man is doing to his earth. Nine other professors join Mr. Grabeau in the biology department, including Mrs. Johanne Wynne who is replacing her husband, Dr. Patrick Wynne, while he is away teaching in a medical and radiological program. The biology department offers a B.S. in Med. Tech., B.S.Ed., M.S.Ed., B.S., M.S., A.B. There are approximately 300 majors in the department. DC 200 Biology Phillip Lucido. PhD David Smith, PhD Richard Hart. PhD Myles Grabau. MS Biology 201 Biology Billy Scott, PhD Irene Mueller, PhD David Easteria, PhD Patricl Wynne, PhD 202 Biology Schildknecht, Randall Stephens, Terry Stephenson, Roger Wenberg, Leiand Bailer, David Bundridge, James Carver, Debbie Chambers, David Damman, Doyle Dean. John Ferguson, Steven Finch, Chris Gibson, Stanley Gieseke, Rich Gute, Dan Haines, Tom Kottman, Jennifer Martin, Donald Moore, Coleto Biology 203 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS DeVore, Elwyn DBA Chairman Wacker, John MA The philosophy of the department of business and economics is that " in order to obtain a good ed- ucation for business, it is first essential to develop a good lib- eral arts foundation upon which a career specialty is added. The general principles of business and economics are stressed with spe- cific job training left to the business organization. " Areas of specialization pro- vided by the department Include: Accounting Business-Economics Business Management Economics Finance and Insurance Marketing Office Administration Business Teacher Education One-and Two-year Secretarial Certificate Programs The department, in cooperation with other departments, also offers career preparation in other fields. NWMSU has joined with the Small Business Administration in a program called the Small Business Institutes. Senior students con- sult with small businesses in the Maryville area to help them in various business problems. Twenty-seven full-time instruc- tors work with approximately 800 students in the department. CJ i 204 Business and Economics Donald Nothstine MBA Virabhai Kharadia PhD James Wyant MBA Dennis Proffitt MBA P W " ■ kkC - i 1 t » H 1 1 H 1 ■ ' g j« P i l K X 1 ril l B H Business and Economics 205 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Edward Browning, PhD Rosalie DEO MBA Kenneth Sowers MA Sue Merkel MBA I MMtM«llinnilliiii 206 Business and Economics Gene Stout PhD Frederick Handke MA Business and Economics 207 Business and Economics William Jessen, MA Martha Moss, MAEd Stephen Frederick, MA Edward Merkel, PhD 208 Business Jerome DeRidder, MBA Robert Brown, MA James Shanklin, MSEd Jerry Hansen, MBA Business 209 Business and Economics 210 Business Business 211 Business and Econonnics Ackerman, Ken Ackley, Karen Allensworgh, Craig Almquist, Linda t- Alsup, Bill Andrew, Richard Austin, Bill Barry, Paul Seattle, David Beavers, Caria Berlin, Patricia Buglovsky, John Butler, Mark Clevenger, Paul Clouse, Paul 212 Business and Economics cs Crites, Dave Deal, Dena Dearborn, Deborah DeVore. Mary Do, Dan Englert, Rick Estell, Roger Falat, Patricia Fisher, Sheryl Fischer, Steve Florea, Steve Franks, Candy French, Terry Gee, Mike Goodvin, Sharon Griffin, Tom Halley, Te rry Hammer, Bill Hanrath, Donna Harper, Clifford Hart, Charles Heldenbrand, Lois Hepler, Harold Hoch, Robert Hoefer, Jerry Business and Economics 213 Bu Holaday, Connie Hollingsworth, Renee Horn, Ted Hughson, Ken Ingels, Bob Jackson, Mary Jacobsen, Steven Jensen, Gordon Jensen, Randall Johnson, Greg Jones, James L. Kearney, Tom Kempf, Joe Kinney, Dale Krull, Benson Lesher, Larry Lucas, James Manning, Cheryl Martin, Chris Martin, Linda McCampbell, Louise McCrea, Dale McDonald, Tim Messner, David Miltenberger, Mike 214 Business and Economics Busin and E ics Mitchell. Jeanette L. Moburg, Dale Neely, Kathy Nelson, Mike Nicholson, Kirk O ' Halloran, Timothy Oliver, Jeanie Pearson, Ann Peterson, B ruce Peterson, Gary Pettegrew, Patrick Pfister, Tim Phares, Joe Phillips, Mary Anne Pierce, Merle Business and Economics 215 Pierson, Margaret Pittman, Paul Powell, Daryl Quarnstrom, Andrew Rentle, William Ridge, Arthur Riggs, Kevin Riley, Leo Rupp, Tim Salewicz, Ed Scheer, Frank Schieber, Ken Schieber, Mil e Schieber, Phill Schwarz, Charles Sifers, Judy Sifers, Tom Snider, Deb Snodderly, Steve Snodgrass, Mike 216 Business and Economics I I Business and Economics Spencer, Greg Stanley. Sara Stevenson, Marvin Strobel, Dewey Swanson, Janet Teymoori, Ellahe Trainer, Jerry Veitz, Mike Von Bon, John Walsh, Dave Warren, Murray Wheeler, Rodney WIederholt, Marlln Wignall, Andy Wilcox, John Wiles, Melanie Wilkinson, Ran dy Williams, Mary Wilson, Cheri Wilson, Deborah Business and Economics 217 Chemistry Dr. Sam Carpenter, department chairman, believes chemistry opens a wealth of opportunities for those who can pass the physics, calculus, and foreign language that accompany the many chemistry courses required for a B.S. degree. The department is divided into five categories: organic, bio- logical, analytical, physical, and inorganic. A.B., B.S., G.A., B.S.Ed., and agricultural B.S. degrees are offered to undergradu- ate students, with the M.S.Ed, degree offered only on the gradu- ate student level. Success follows chemistry graduates. According to Dr. Carpenter, more than 40 percent go on to graduate school, 20 percent go into the teaching profession, and the remaining 40 percent enter the medical arts or industry. GG 218 Chemistry Finch, Reggie Florea. Jana Heft. Warren Kanne, Marty LeMar, Homer Taylor. Paul Yeggy, Jim Sam Carpenter PhD Harlan Higginbotham PhD Dale Rosenburg PhD James Lott PhD Richard Landes MS Edward Farquhar PhD Chemistry 219 Bob Mallory, PhD Dwight Maxwell, PhD 220 Earth Science , Earth Science Duros, Steven Travel is essential to the earth- science student. Trips may range from a trip to Rolia, Missouri, for the geomorphology class to the annual Kansas City excursion for students in general geology. This year the earth science de- partment and the geology club will co-sponsor a trip to Big Bend, Texas. Dr. David Cargo, chairman of the department, emphasized the in- creased availability of jobs for earth-science majors. 1974 spring and summer graduates were quite successful in finding jobs related to their fields. DM Earth Science 221 " It ' s too bad that people don ' t realize the many opportunities in teaching. We have fewer majors because of what people read in the newspapers. Anyone who wants to get a job and who is willing to put a sincere effort into working toward it, can get it. " The department of elementary edu- cation does not try to sell itself to anyone; instead, it praises the sincere people who come into it. The department courses emphasize group work and steer away from lecture-type instruction, applying a learn-by-doing theory. The courses are not meant to be extremely difficult, but participation and earnest attention are required as further preparation for a teaching career. During their freshman and early sophomore years, prospective elementary " education majors " work directly in classrooms with children. This experience enables the college student to relate to the idea of working with and teaching children in the future. Prior to student teaching, students are enrolled in various practicums to experience teaching in an elemen- tary classroom. College students participate by tutoring, making bulletin boards, and leading class- room activities. Through this pro- gram, students are preparing to start teaching. With this experi- ence, student teaching remains a period for refining techniques rather than stumbling along. Once students start in the depart- ment, not many drop out. Elemen- tary education has one of the larg- est graduate enrollments on the NWMSU campus. The whole image of the department has changed from a female-dominated career to a male-female program. Twenty- eight instructors, many of them men, work with Dr. Dean Savage, chairman. Subject oriented— kid oriented. They ' re taught to know kids. CJ Elementary Education Dean Savage, EdD, Chairman Nina Schneider, AB Paula Beityt 222 Elementary Education Paula Brousseau, PhD Betty Wood, MS Mark Anderson, EdD James Gleason, EdD Anna Gorsuch, MEd Avis Graham, MEd Elementary Education 223 !• Elementary Education David Bahnemann, PhD Jane Costello, MEd Kathryn McKee, MA JoAnn Stamm, MEd Judith Combs, MS 224 Elementary Education Bettie Vanice, EdD Esther KnittI, MAEd Herbert Simmons, EdD Sherry Williford, MSEd Elementary Education 225 Eleinentary Education Ruth Larmer, PhD Zelma Akes, EdS James Gates, EdS Richard New, MSEd 226 Elementary Education Abbas, Evelyn Andreae, Jeanne Carey, Marty Carver. Connie Jo Christenson. Beverly Craft. Gloria Crossley. Terresa Crouse, Rebecca Dittmer. Phillis Ellis. Debra Fairchild, Deborah Fast, Nancy Fisher, Judy Fitzmeyer, Robert Folkers. Barbara Fuhrman. Lindy Gannble. Kristi George. Debbie Gilman. Regis Grubbs, Barb Huff, Kathleen Jackson. Cindy Jacobs, Peggy Kelley, Janet Elementary Education 227 Kiburz, Joy Labrue, Isabella Lamb, Robin Lambright, Marcia Lauffer, Mary Lehmkuhl, Laurel Lockman, Rhonda Malick, Becky Middleton, Laura Mitchell, Bernie Oetting, Sandra O ' Riley, Carole O ' Riley, Kathy Peterson, Judy Portwood, Kathy Puett, Becky Pugh, Connie Ridge, Jackie Scherrer, Cindy Schumann, Sandy Schuver, Dave Scott, Lou Anne Seals, Jeri Shockley, Patti Slaybaugh, Ann 228 Elementary Education Elementary Education Smith. Cheryl Smith. Diedra Taylor, Diane Thaller. Roberta Thate, Karen Tornquist. Mark Waddingham, Vicky Weichinger. David Welch, Kathy Werner. Sharon Widman. Rosanne Wilkinson, Mary Williams. Debbie Yocum, Cynthia Young, Monica i Elementary Education 229 English The old adage that " advanced English courses are only for reading and writing buffs " was dispelled at NWMSU as English majors who were enrolled in upper-division courses found themselves encircled by a bevy of biology, home economics, and industrial arts majors, among others. According to Dr. Carrol Fry, chairman, this trend is a result of the " Flexible Offering Courses " initiated by the English department, which will satisfy both English and humanities requirements. These inter- disciplinary courses are designed to meet the students ' needs and interests while helping them develop a critical approach to what is read. Such courses as " Themes and Issues in World Literature " concentrate on women in literature one semester and Utopias the next, while " Selected Themes in American Literature " focuses first on the small town in America and then moves to the study of science fiction. The development of the Writing Skills Center has been a tremendous asset to struggling English-composition students. Approximately 250 students are assisted by private tutors each semester to develop the ability to articulate ideas clearly and write about them correctly. The English department offers a BSEd, a BS, a concentrated BS, and an English Journalism major. A BA non-teaching major in English Journalism has been proposed and is in the process of being approved. The retirement of Dr. Charles Rivers and Miss Violette Hunter was announced this spring. Dr. Rivers leaves NWMSU after 18 years in the depar tment, while Miss Hunter has served the English department for 29 years. SB 230 English Carroll Fry. PhD Muriel Alcott, MA William Trowbridge. MA Virgil Albertini. PhD Rose Ann Wallace. MA Mary Goad. MA English 231 ENGLISH Dale Midland MAEd David Slater MA Violette Hunter MA Craig Goad MA 232 English English 233 Mike Jewett PhD James Saucerman MA Marlys Anderson MA Patricia VanDylte PhD Charles Rivers PhD Dorothy Weigand MA 234 English I English Andrews, Mike Bennett. Ralph Davis. Sheila DePalma. Pam Eisiminger, Richard Farnan. Barb Ferry. Roger Guess, Lorna Hart. James Jones. Sam Marsh. Susan Miles. Leonra Morrison. Mary Alice Pawlowski, Debbie Rauscher. Denise Scott, Jeanie Seals. Joyce Silk. Peggy Skipper. Darrell Steele. Cinda Turley, Brenda Vawter, Ted Waldron. Janet Wilmes, Marilyn Williams. Sharon English 235 John Dougherty MA Luis Macias PhD Elaine Mauzey MA Mary Jackson MA Channing Horner MA Charles Slattery MA Foreign Languages 11 rest, special Jim inti degree Ttiroug 236 Foreign Language Ilr Back when NWMSU was the Maryville Normal School, the department of foreign languages offered lessons in Latin and German. But today the long-dead Latin has been laid to rest, and German, French, and Spanish are rehearsed in the electronic sound booths of a special air-conditioned language laboratory. The department itself, through a series of new courses and interdepartmental agreements, is moving to give the lessons it teaches a range and applicability far beyond the simple teaching degree once offered. Through conferences with other departments, a number of new inter- disciplinary programs have been established. Students headed toward business careers can now take a specialization in international marketing or bi-lingual office ad- ministration. Those who expect to do social work in Spanish-speaking neighborhoods can take a sociology major with a foreign language minor, or vice-versa. Double-major programs have been arranged with departments of history and poli- tical science, leading perhaps to careers in diplomacy on a higher level than simple transla- tion. The new courses offered by the de- partment also reflect this broaden- ing of Interests. Courses in busi- ness Spanish, business French, and business German are being offered for the first time this year. Conferences with the depart- ments of speech and theatre, music, and fine arts led to the introduc- Gallagher, Cathy Hall, Cindy Lamb, Linda Luehram, Mary Nichols, Paula Pasternak, Karen Swanson, Harolyn White. Kathy tion of courses In Spanish, French, and German phonics. The interest of English majors may be aroused by the new masterpieces in trans- lation courses on 20th century foreign authors. The Latin Ameri- can studies minor is reflected in a course entitled Latin Ameri- can civilization. By coordinating its efforts with those of other departments, the foreign language department has managed to expand Its own scope and usefulness considerably. Its graduates may or may not contribute to the cause of international understanding, but they should definitely demonstrate the useful- ness of interdepartmental coopera- tion. AlVl Foreign Language 237 Geography Under the instruction of Mr. Calvin Widger, i lr. Randy Pliiliips, or IVIr. Don Hagen, geograpiiy students learn the principles of physical geography and man ' s use of the earth. Geography is a discipline which borrows from both the social and natural sciences, and it requires of a geographer an ability to perceive the world from a spatial viewpoint. A student may receive a B.S. in Ed. in secondary education, a B.A., a B.S. or a B.S. in social science. The geography department sponsored a field trip to the National Severe Storm Forecast Center in Kansas where radar and satellite observations are used to predict and locate storms across the country. New classes which are being planned are geography of Africa, geography of the Soviet Union, cartography (a map-drawing class), and problems in geography. Problems in geography will examine a new topic each semester, such as geography of sport, geography of rock and folk music, or medical geography. It is believed that these courses will aid education students and geography majors and minors when they look for jobs. MW Calvin Widger, MA Chairman 238 Geography Donald Hagan, MA Randy Phillips. MSEd Healy, Dale Geography 239 History Six degree programs structure the department of history ' s offerings in undergraduate and graduate work at NWMSU. The department func- tions under the direction of Dr. John L. Harr and offers a wide va- riety of courses applying to ma- jors and minors in history, or as concentrations in the wider op- tions existing within programs involving all the social sciences. For the first time in two decades the department is offer- ing a course in Latin American history in the new Latin Ameri- can program. In the summer the department frequently offers workshops in Missouri history, directed especially at elemen- tary teachers, and occasionally a workshop in teaching the new social studies. Because of the decline in enroll- ment and reduction of staff, sev- eral courses have been dropped from the offerings or combined to form a one-semester course, such as the Middle Ages and the Renais- sance and Reformation. At all times department members try to demonstrate that history is one of the great integrating forces In the broad spectrum of the entire human experience. At present the department is ac- tively involved in helping the community and NWMSU plan for the Revolutionary War Bicentennial commemoration and hopes to in- volve several departments in the cooperative venture. The depart- ment frequently has taken its ma- jors on field trips to profes- sional meetings and programs, as well as giving them some colloquium experiences. AM 240 History John Harr, PhD Clarence Henderson, MA Goeorge Gayler, PhD History 241 Robert Kllllngsworth PhD Harmon Mothershead PhD James Hurst MA 242 History Burton. Ellen Hase, Susan James. Kenneth Metcalf. Gail Meyer. Alan Odor, Carolyn Dryden. Joann Holman. Donna Lunkenheimer, Lu Ann Rinehart. Terry Schwartz. James Shannon. Clark Turner, Terry Mallory, Dowell Thomas Carneal MA Roger Corley PhD John Hopper PhD History 243 Home Economics The central focus of the home economics department is the improve- ment of home and family living, in- cluding the near environment. In pursuing these objectives the members of the department have added new activities. They are seeking accreditation of the department from the American Home Economic Association. Approxi- mately 25 schools throughout the country have met the standards of quality set by this organization for accreditation. A home-economics-teacher educa- tion advisory committee, compri- sing university students, high school teachers, school administra- tors, extension home economists, and home economists in business, is being established to make recom- mendations for the home economics student-teacher program. Home economics majors and minors may choose a B.S. degree with four areas of emphasis: a B.S. in Ed., merchandising, a combination degree in broadcasting or journal- ism, or a two-year program in child development. MW 244 Home Economics Margaret Briggs. EdD, Chairman Diane Hicks. MS Frances Shipley, MS Corrine Mitchell, MA Home Economics 245 Peggy Miller, BsEd Mary Ann Devore. MS If Home Economics Ann Rowlette. MsEd 246 Home Economics Lynn Wilson, MS Home Economics 247 Home Economics Bahrenfus, Karia Barmann, Regina Bonta, Sara Bowen, Rebecca Brady, Sharon Brown, Gretchen Buckminster, Jean Bukovaz, Mercedes Cunningham, Joy Davis, Diana Davis. Marcia Field, Polly 248 Home Economics Geib, Beverly Gray, Janefh Herbert, Ramona Hudson, Mary Keever, Terri Latham, Kathy Lippincott, Gayle Lundquist, Barbara Mann. Deborah McClurg, Cora Lee McComas, Nancy Minor, Susie Nelson. Brenda Nichols. Marietta Payne, Dellnda Plymell. Beverly Russell, Linda Russell, Stephanie Schnur, Ann Spalnhower, Patricia Stuart, Debbie Turner, Sue Walker, Janice Williams, Debbie Zarr, Toni Home Economics 249 Humanities and Philosophy " . . . An indefinite growing together " were the descriptive words of Mr. Robert Nagle, instructor of philo- sophy, telling of his department ' s goals and expectations. Mr. Allan Gnagy, also a philosophy instruc- tor, explained that in his view the department ' s purpose was to enable the student to " appreciate as well as critically examine " the ideas of the courses. A new study offered this year by the humanities and philosophy department was law in western civilization, which dealt with several historic legal systems. The course was taught by Mr. Roger Corley, a history in- structor. This is only one ex- ample of several classes that could be labeled interdisci- plinary. Another is the Latin American civilization study. This three-hour course taught by Mr. Channing Horner, a foreign language instructor, is not a history but rather a study of philosophic and religious assumptions. Contemporary theology is a re- cently created course which treats the liberation of groups. Although the class is taught by Dr. Gary Davis, department chairman. Dr. Swomley, a pro- fessor of theology at the Meth- odist Seminary, has been a lecturer at several classes. Mr. Gnagy teaches a newly created class on the philosophy of science. The three-hour course concerns the scientific method, including its relia- bility and application. KE 250 Humanities and Philosophy ' Gary W. Davis, PhD Robert Nagle, MA Ronald Ferris, MAEd Allan S. Gnagy, MA Tommy Norris Humanities and Philosoptiy 251 Industrial Arts Industrial arts spans a wide range of job opportunities from teaching to technical positions to executive business careers. There are several two-year technical programs offered In fields such as metals, electricity, wood, drafting, and construction techniques. These programs provide a basic industrial arts platform with a heavy concentration in the special field. The BSEd degree includes degrees which merge fields, such as business-Industrial arts, journalism-industrial arts, agriculture-industrial arts, and psychology-Indus- trial arts. Graduates In these fields are qualified for positions linking their special areas with technology. Enrollment in industrial arts courses totals approximately 500 students, 75 to 80 per cent of whom are majors. JC 252 Industrial Arts Peter A. Jackson, EdD, Chairman John C. Rhoades, EdD Walter T. Jones. Jr., MSEd Industrial Arts 253 David Crozier MEd Hern Industrial Arts Ronald Abrams MEd U ' sSE 254 Industrial Arts Kenneth Thompson ME Herman Collins EdD Howard Ringold MS Industrial Arts 255 INDUSTRIAL ARTS 256 Industrial Arts Andrews, Lewis Bell, Charles Bridgeman. Daniel Drake, Ronald Hargrave, Jim Hunt, Heywood Law, Danny Locascio, Dominick Lytton, Robert Meng. Doug Reynolds, Steven Selpel, Mark Stanley, James Sullivan, Timothy Switt. Bill Thompson, Stephen Van Veldhuizen. Tom Ward, Gary Robertson, Dan Gomez, Rick Industrial Arts 257 James Johnson BSLS Chairman Ruth A. Killingsworth MLS Library Science The NWMSU library science depart- ment offers its students practical training in one of the more promising fields in the curriculum. Mr. James Johnson, assistant professor of library science, describes the job situation as " very hopeful " ; right now there are more job openings than students. Until recently, the basic thrust has been to prepare students to work as school librarians. But now, a one year internship program equips students to be assistants in public libraries, as well. Honors and activities in the library science department include membership in Alpha Beta Alpha, the honorary fraternity, and a trip to a new library each. year. SW Goering, Roberta Pollock, Laura 258 Library Science Marion G. Wirth EdD Lawrence Zillner EdD Chairman Guidance The guidance department, located in Hake Hall for a little over a year, offers, to students who already hold a B.S.Ed., an M.S.Ed, in guidance at the elementary or secondary level. Plans for an M.A. which would pre- pare psychology or sociology stu- dents for social work or industrial guidance are pending. Dr. Lawrence Zillner heads the three- man staff, with assistance this year in testing from Mr. Sundberg of the counseling center. Besides the standard ACT, CED, and CLEP tests, the department also gives a nurses ' entrance exam, a pre- requisite for the nursing school. Courses are held in the upper level of the hall and include roll-play- ing, lectures, and lab courses. Approximately 150-200 graduate stu- dents are taking guidance classes, with some working part-time to complete their degree in five or six years. JC Guidance 259 Gary McDonald PhD Ronald Piatt PhD Wendell Snowden MS Merry McDonald PhD Jerome Solheim EdD George Barratt MS 260 Math The department of mathematical sciences offers five undergradu- ate degree programs. These pro- grams are designed to enable each student to pursue a highly individualized course of study. A B.A. in mathematics, B.A. in applied mathematics, B.A. in mathe- matics education, B.A. in computer science, and a B.A. in quantitative analysis are the major degrees offered. The department also offers programs in graduate study leading to the M.S. in Education and M.A. in Teaching degrees. Students in any of the degree pro- grams take a core of courses during the first two years. The common core consists of courses in finite mathematics, intuitive calculus, probability and statis- tics, and computer science. The result aids students in making a choice of a specific major based on a knowledge of their strengths and interests. Seventeen full-time faculty work with Dr. Morton R. Kenner, chair- man, in the mathematical science department. Opportunities exist for the student to work on special projects or to pursue independent studies under faculty guidance. CJ Jean Kenner MA Morton Kenner PhD Authur Simonson PhD Wayne Amsbury PhD Math 261 David Bahnemann PhD Charles Petersen MS Marvin Gutzmer MA Vida Dunbar MA Ronald Moss PhD Josephine Ingle MA 262 Math Allen, Mary Lou Birdsell, Steve Bishop. Rosemary Bortle. Chris Bynum, Debbie Cotter. Bob Goostree. Robert Hayes. Gary Hays. Randall Henry. Peggy Johnson, Frank Keller. Connie Kelley. Dave Lay. Mary Lewis, Ramona Lorensen. Fred Luff, John Moore. Brenda Stocker, James Woods, Dave M . mi Math 263 Music Henry Howey DMA Ronnie Moss PhD Sounds to soothe any savage inclination can be heard emanating from the very heart of the Olive DeLuce Fine Arts Building. Both music and non-music majors are under the tutilage of thirteen staff members. The department offers a B.S. in Education for secondary and elementary schools along with a B.A. and M.S. in music. The department offers performances ranging from the jive sounds of Earl " Dig It " Moss ' s Progressive Jazz Group to the Symphonic Band directed by Ward Rounds. In the more lyrical area of the department one can become mes- merized by the lilting melodies sung by the much-traveled Tower Choir and the Madrigals. Accompanying these groups are the small instrumental ensembles. The groups are open to anyone, majors and non-majors, as are all the music lessons. EB John Smay PhD Chairman 264 Music William Lecklider EdD Frances Mitchell MM Byron Mitchell MME Ruth Miller MM Gilbert Whitney MA Margaret Bush MA Music 265 Ward Rounds EdS Donald Sandford DMA Elizabeth Rounds MM Mary Jane Sandford MM Music 266 Music ilC Bailey, Lynn Buseman. Sheri Butcher, Tom Earll, Linda Ehrsam, Pat Gillespie, Virginia Keefhaver, Kathleen Korte. Karmen Munn. Kathy Sander, Debbie Sneller, Krista Watkins, Linda Welcher, Gary Willson, Darren Ytell, Deborah Music 267 Men ' s Physical Education LWi The Faculty Senate approved last fall a proposal to allow a student in the men ' s physical education department to major or minor in recreation, a field which prepares one to work for YMCA ' s or other organizations emphasizing exer- cise and recreation. The depart- ment itself approved ten new activities for which students can obtain either P.E. or general credit. Included are " life-time " sports such as fishing, jogging, self-defense, slow-pitch Softball and aquatic games. Some of these will be available this summer. The initial confusion which resulted last year when some women ' s P.E. activities were held in Lamkin Gym while Martin- dale Gym was being renovated was overcome by making scheduling changes and by interdepartmental cooperation. Many courses, such as weight-training, which were once limited to men, were opened to women, and men were allowed to participate in some courses formerly restricted to women. Job opportunities for P.E. majors were better last year than the year before, yet, according to Dr. Burton Richey, chairman, students must be willing to move to places where they had not considered living If they are to take full advantage of available positions. JL ar ! i 268 Men ' s Physical Education Burton Richey EdD Chairman Lewis Dyche MS John Byrd EdD David Evans MSEd Mens Physical Education 269 Men ' s Physical Education James Gregory MS James Wasem MS Ryland Milner MSEd George Worley MS James Redd MS X. ' 270 Men ' s Physical Education Bud Tice MS Gladden Dye EdS Paul Patterson MSEd Robert Iglehart MSEd Men ' s Physical Education 271 Men ' s Physical Education Earl Baker EdD Mike Morris PhD Richard Fianagan MSEd 272 Men ' s Physical Education Anderson, Michael Anker, Gary Beeson. John Dalton, Brian Danner, Tom Dowis, Robert Dozier, Leslie Eckermann, Doug Gracey, Dan Maddick, Jim McClanahan, Gary Miller. Ronald Musser, Ron Padilla, Frank Rieman, Del Smith, Darren Stevenson, Mike Weaton, Jim Yeldell, John Mens Physical Education 273 Women ' s Physical Education The department of health, physical education and recreation for women offers six different major pro- grams with various emphasis for a BSEd, as well as minor pro- grams for BSEd, BS, and BA degrees. Many of the courses offered by the department are open to both men and women. Last spring the women ' s physical education department moved into temporary quarters in Perrin Hall while Martindale Gymnasium was being renovated. Despite some inconvenience caused by the move, everyone soon adjusted to the new situation, according to Bonnie Magill, chairman. Dance classes were held in the north recreation room of Hudson Hall, which adjoins Perrin. Archery targets were set up before the wooded embanl ment at the southwest end of Rickenbrode Stadium, setting the stage for mass arrow hunts among the leaves. Archery equipment was stored under the stadium itself; volleyball and fencing equipment found a temporary home in a small upstairs room in Lamkin Gym. The new facilities in Martindale should be worth the inconvenience, however. A three-story addition on the east side of the gym will contain two large new classrooms; shower and dressing facilities, including a sauna; a full basketball court, which can be divided into two classrooms by a movable partition; a five-office suite opening off a central office; a dance studio with a special floor (only bare feet or dance shoes allowed), and a student lounge. AM f, i 274 Women ' s Physical Education Bonnie Magill, MA Chairman Norma Loveland. MS Sandra Mull. MA Women ' s Physical Education 275 Women ' s Physical Education Jean E. Ford MA Kathryn S. Riddle EdD 276 Women ' s Physical Education i Sherri R. Reeves MSEd Barbara Bernard MS Irma Merrick MSEd Dorothy D. Walker MA _ J H g i ' y lnnfii ■ l .fl A i . - tmmti I H H " " - ' ' ' Z gS ■ ' " 1 ' jL Women s Physical Education 277 Women ' s Physical Education Debbie Jones MS Anne Brekke MEd 278 Women ' s Physical Education Acosta, Betty Armstrong, Nancy Byrnes. Janet Linderman, Gayle Lockett. Kathy Miller, Betsy Pelkey, Judy Sheffield, Sue Smitfi, Debbie Smith, Valerie Welchans, Judy , Women ' s Physical Education 279 Theodore Weichinger EdD Jim Smeltzer EdD Physical I Physics is a chailenging area which lends itself to higher education, as 50 percent of the undergraduates go on to graduate school. The physics department encompasses three areas: physics, physical science, and science education. Degrees offered include the B.S. and B.S.Ed, in physics and physical science. A pre-engineering course has been added recently which allows a student to use his training in physics by transferring to an engineering school. Astronomy, a fast-growing course, satisfies a general science require- ment. The department also offers environmental topic problems. The five-member staff is headed by Dr. Weichinger. Dr. Paul Temple is on a leave of absence to do University-oriented research on China Lake for a year. JC 280 Physics and Physical Science Leonard Huneke MS MyrI Long MS Harter, Michael Konecny, Ron Physics and Physical Science 281 Bolin, Sarah Burt, Martha Busby, Mary Jo Cook, Gloria Field, Donna Geib, Paula Harr, Mary K. Harrison, Donna Hulett, Mary K. Jennings, Chris Keever, Josephine Locke, Margaret Major, Terry Monger, Lewellyn Neve, Debbie Simmons, Karen Strueby, Sharon Wallace, Wanda Whelan, Theresa 282 Practical Nursing PRACTICAL NURSING NWMSU ' S School of Practical Nurs- ing, directed by Susan Gille, M.S., began its current one-year program in September 1974 and will extend through September 1975. The program offers a 52-week technical course that prepares the student to take the State Board of Nursing examination. The course begins with 17 weeks of pre-clinical study followed by a student capping ceremony. The students then continue to the clinical phase while they attend afternoon classes at Garrett- Strong and gain 16 hours nursing experience each week at St. Fran- cis Hospital and Albany Regional Diagnostic Center. Upon graduation, the Practical Nurse is prepared to give nursing care in uncomplicated situations under the direction of a physi- cian or Registered Nurse. BW jLeola Stanton, R.N. Phyllis Harover, R.N. Susan Gille, M.S. Practical Nursing 283 Political Science Revision has been the key word for the political science department at NWMSU. Under the leadership of five instructors, the department strove to revamp degree re- quirements as well as initiate a new program in public administra- tion. Other degree programs include a bachelor of arts, bachelor of sci- ence and a bachelor of science in education designed for the se- condary level. Class offerings are diverse and offer political science students choices ranging from constitutional problems of the U.S. to public opinion and propaganda. Since the installation of these new programs, the number of majors has increased to approximately 45. Expansion is the goal of the po- litical science department. DM Richard Fulton PhD Chairman 284 Poiitical Science Grain, Alberta Grain, Roberta Miller, Richard Roddy, Pat Berndt Angman PhD Jerald Brekke PhD Political Science 285 Psychology The objective of the psychology department at NWMSU is to provide students with a varied program of study. The BA, BS, and BSEd degrees offered can be applied to such areas as clinical psychology, special education, counseling, experimental, educational, and industrial psychology, as well as learning disabilities, mental health, and retardation. In addition, the department has channeled its efforts into a number of new programs and courses. Presently, plans are being formulated for a two- year Associated Arts degree, which would be oriented to the applied approach. For example, a two-year degree might qualify a student to assist in Health Clinics. A masters degree program in psychology is also being discussed. The department has instituted a Career Development Program for majors and minors. A concern for what one can do with a psychology major minor has created a need for this program in which the department will collect data from national and worldwide sources and research the qualifications needed by a psychology student seeking a job. Continuing to aid the NWMSU graduate, the department has also created a program to assist upper-division students in filling out applications and approaching their graduate studies. BB Homer Lemar EdD Larry Riley PhD 286 Psychology E. L. Whifmore EdD Wanda Walker EdD Psychology 287 Gus Rischer MA Rosemary Gabe MA Psychology Wilia Ho»a 288 Psychology gy William Tackett EdD Howard George EdD Wayne VanZomeren MA Kenneth Hagen MS Psychology 289 290 Psychology fS! Amos, Cynthia Aronow. Larry Bales, Cathy Brinkman. Jane Cahill, Bruce Camblin, Marsha DeVore, Jean DeWeerdt, Brenda Edson, Susan Hendrix, Bryon Ismert, Mary Ladd, Barbara Maurin, Susan McComas, Gary McConnell, Cindy Praiswater, Douglas Reich, Sallle Russell, Meride Singleton, Warren Sparano, Mick Stirlen, Kathi Williams, Otealet Witt, Leonard Psychology 291 Sociology and Anthropology James Lowe, PhD Jean Nagle, MS The four-member department of Sociology and Anthropology currently offers majors in sociology and anthropology- sociology, as well as minors in both fields, for B.S. and B.A. degrees. It also collaborates with other departments to offer a number of interdisciplinary programs, including a psychology-socio- logy major, a social sciences major, and a major in Latin American studies. Changes In the curriculum this year included a new course in the anthropology of religion. Among other activities this year, the department of sociology and anthropology sponsored a hole. The hole was located on a small rise next to a cornfield near Pickering, Mo. It was precisely five feet long, five feet wide, and two feet deep. The dirt from the hole, after being removed by such instruments as trowels and paint brushes in 100°F summer heat, was hand- sifted into orderly piles. The field in which the hole was located was the possible site of an ancient Indian village, and the hole itself was a demonstration of applied archeology. People had been finding arrow- heads, spear points, and stone adzes on the site of the project for years. Dr. James Lowe, the department chairman and supervisor of the excavation, learned of it when he went to examine the arrowhead collection of a local farmer. The entire project took about five weeks, although only one week of that was spent in actual digging. The project may be just a begin- ning for archeology at NWMSU. One of the department ' s members, Christopher Kemp, is under con- tract to survey the Mozingo watershed for archeological sites which may be endangered by the proposed reservoir, and the feasibility of adding a minor in archeology is being studied. AM 292 Sociology and Anthropology i Miller Ferguson MA Christopher Kemp MA BIyholder, Janet Brod. Arlene Caudill, Caria Krohne, Mel Lee. Terry Rodenburg, Richard Rodman, Jacqueline Wistey, Bill Sociology and Anthropology 293 speech and Theatre Flexibility and progresslveness have brought more students of various nnajors into the speech and theatre department. As re- grouping of new programs has been emphasized, the department has grown significantly within recent years as far as majors are con- cerned, offering five majors in the field. Broadcasting entails a working relationship between department courses. This curriculum is de- signed to prepare business, home economics, psychology, journalism and a number of other students to work in radio and television broadcasting. A specialized speech therapy B.S. degree is offered in secondary and element- ary education. Speech communi- cation, the most flexible degree, concerns public relations and personnel-type work. Speech education encompasses all four course majors, with a B.S. de- gree including some broadcasting and correction. CDJ fl 294 Speech and Theatre Robert Bohlken PhD Chairman Gerald LaVoi MS Richard Bayha l S George Hinshaw PhD Speech and Theatre 295 Speech and Theatre Dean Ing PhD Robert Craig MS Pamela Fish MS Larry Carlile MA 296 Speech and Theatre Lincoln Morse MA Arden Weaver MA David Shestak MA Ralph Fulsom PhD BHiiEiiiqii Speech and Theater 297 Speech and Theatre Blanchard, Brenda Downey, Lynn Dickey, Jacqueline Deardorff, Cindy Day, Patricia Cummings, Teresa Cross, Kathleen Craighead, Ken Burrier, Cindy 298 Speech and Theatre Easteria, Patti Forcucci, Frank Grace. Sally Harmon, Brent Henry. David Hodgins. Debbie Hoovler, Karen Hughes, Donna Johnson, Karen Johnson, Deanna Law, Chris McDonald, Gaylord Moran, Pamela Murphy. Diane Murphy, Steve Nelson, Barbara Picl erel, James Pine, Randall Robinson, Bob Roberson, Nova Runyan, Nancy Salisbury, Tom Sheldon, Lynn Smith, Joyce Tiffin, Patti Speech and Theatre 299 300 Freshmen Aadum, Mondelo Ackerman, Beth Acord, Pat Adams, Kathy Agenstein, Debbie Albertson, Marty Alexander, Delores Allee. Chandra Allen, Janet Allen, Laura Allumbaugh, Debbie Alpough, Joe Amend, Laurie Anderson, Debbie Andrews. Barbara Anderson, Jenny Arend, Debbie Arthur, Jenny Ausmus, Julie Auxier, Jayne Ayers, Cheryl Aylward, Sherri Baker, Roger Baldon, William Balew, Edna Ballentine, Robert Ballinger, Kay Bankston, Shirley Barnard, Stan Barnes, Carole Barnes, Mike Bartlett, Nancy Bateman, Cheryl Bell, Tim Benedict, Pam Bennett, Barbie Bentler, Susan Bergerson, Mark Bernal, Patria Belt, David Billings, Jeff Blagg, Rene Blake, Karen Blodgett, Susan Blome, Sherry Bloom, Denise Boettner, Rebecca Boger, Monica Bollinger, Mark Bolton, Patti Boone, Carl Booth, Johnna Boston, Mike Bourisaw, Gary Bowen, Alicia Bowers, Mark Freshmen 301 Braley, Shirley Brand, Debbie Brannen, Greg Bringe, IVIary Brinl , Debbie Britton, Roger Brooker, Leo Brooker, Rex Brooks, John Brooks, Linda Brownlee, Cheryl Buckridge, Cindy Burch, JonI Burenheide, Eugene Burgess, Kim Burk, Julie Burnham, Janet Burr, Jim Butterfleld, Donna Button, Carol Buttry, Bob Byergo, Jenny Callahan, Kathy Campbell, R. Bruce Carlson, Gary Carnes, Sandy Carr, Marta Carriker, Debbie Carter, David Carter, Dennis Carver, Connie Carver, Ram Cebula, Barbara Cepllna, Terri Chaney, Mike Christiansen, Robin Clark, Susan Clayton, Gloria Cleveland, Jo Clevenger, Naomi Clizer, Denlse Coffman, Lana Cook, Debbie Cook, Pamala Cooksey, Janet Cooley, Joy Coomes, Denis Cooper, David Cornelius, Connie Couch, Dennis Coulson, Terri Coulter, Mike Counsell, Dave Cox, Karen Criag, Cathy Cregeen, Michael 302 Freshmen I f k V I %. 4 s: aisiK mj A i • I .« A gpi Creveling. Brent Crouch, Marcus Croy, Judy Cully, Mike Culver. Teresa Cummins. Brenda Cummings. Robert Cundiff. Jim Currie. Wendy Daniel. Jerry Danielson. Dale Darling. Vernon Davies. Jim Davis. Nancy Davis. Shannon Dawson. Kurby DeLong. Gail Dettmer. Karen Deweerdt. Cheryl Dougan. Diane Downing. Jerry Dumkrieger. Shannon Dunnihoo. Mary Dye. Debbie Dymond. Carol Eason. Steve Eberson. Joel Edwards. Don Effertz. Steve Eldridge. Janie Elsea. Robyn Epps. Celestine Estes, Carol Evans. Emily Fairchild. Kathy Fallis. Mike Fannon. Sheila Favor. Jeana Felty. Beth Fenn. Marjean Fink, Janet Firkins. Christ! Fisher. Angela Fisher, Rose Fitzgibbon, Mary Fitzpatrick, Joan Fitzpatrick, Rory Flaherty, Randy Flanary, Wayne Ford, Kathi Ford, Nelson Forde, Roxanne Francis, Richard Franz, Debbie Freemyer, Krisi Friday, Mark Freshmen 303 Frizzell, LeEllen Fry, Jerry Gadbury, Georgia Gallagher, Jo Garrett, Gerry Garrett, Lacie Gauthier, Peg Gebhardt, Sharon Gegner, Lorette George, Terry Geyer, Rosemary Giblin, Michelle Gibson, Ira Gilbert, Gayla Gilpin, Ann Good, Bob Graeff, John Graeff, Kathy Grenzeback, Mike Greiser, Elizabeth Griffin, Anthony Griffitt, Vicki Groom, Rex Gross, Jane Gulliams, Susan Guthrie, Tina Gutschenritter, Denise Hager, Randy Haidsaik, Sahah Hammer, Greg Hammonds, Mary Handley, Mary Hansen, Charles Hansen, Joni Hansen, Russell Hansford, Liane Harding, Kelly Hardyman, Cindy Harmes, Nita Harmon, Sarah Harres, Joel Harrington, Marri Harris, David Harris, Tony Harris, Vicki Hartzler, Pam Hawk, Janet Hawkins, Rita Hawks, Caria Hayter, Ken Headrick, Nancy Hederman, Joe Heft, Gordon Hederson, Marland Henggeler, Helen Hennerberg, Gary — Freshmen 304 Freshmen Herbert, Reva Herring, Brenda Haitt, Robert Higgins. Rosie High, Joe Hinckley, Nancy HInricher, Diane HInz, Laurie Hochard, Rita Hoffelmeyer, Roberta Hoffman, Martin Hogan, Edwin Holmes. Dave Hopkins, Kenneth Hoskins. Dennis Hoskins, Jason Hotze, Karen Hudak. Mary Hudson, Barb Huevner, Sue Hughes. Darrell Hughes. Yvonne Huntman. Sarah Hurst, Wayne Huston, Shelley Hutsler, Larry Ingram. Julie Jackson. Rex Jackson. Susan Jackson. Terry Jacobs. Donald James, Debbie Jardon. Norma Jensen, Danny Jensen. Dean Jensen. Jeff Jessen. John Johnson. Debbie Johnson. Debora Johnson, Kris Johnson. Lyndon Jones, Dave Jones. Jeff Jones, Mic Juel. JoEllyn Kassen. Kim Keast, Debbie Keech. Rena Kelley. Karen Kelly, Mike Kelso, Peggy Kemper, Lynn Kenny, Cynthia Kindred, Randy Kirtley, Sharon Kisker, Keith Freshmen 305 Freshmen Kneib, Mark Kolesar, Johnna Konon, Dianne Kosman, Barbara Krull, Caria Kuhns, Rick Lacy, Candi Lancaster, Tom Lang, Joyce Lawhead, Carlin Leigh, James Leighninger, Robin LeMaster, Debra Lewis, David Lewis, Jetf Lewis, Peggy Lewis, Richard Livengood, Kevin Lobb, Kim Lockhart, Roger Logan, Carlita Londgren, Shawn Long, Teresa Lowe, IVIatthew IVIack, Jane Mahoney, Debbie IVIallas, Rachel Maple, Laura Markham, Cindy Marmon, Becky Marshall, Steve Martens, Linda Martin, Paula Martin, Richard Martz, Ron Martzolf, Steve Marx, Carol Mason, Debbie Mather, Vicki Mauderly, Connie Maxwell, Karen McAlexander, Tom McCord, Mary McCreary, David McGinnis, Tim McGuff, Marianne McNary, Debra McPheeters, Nancy McQuinn, Sharon Mead, Becky Meier, Sheree Messer, Ruth Metcalf, Tracey Meyer, Cynthia Milinkov, Lindsey Miller, Ruth " 306 Freshmen Mills, Jerry Mills, Robert Mitchell, Beverly Mittelstadt, Kathy Morgensen, Terr! Mohr, Peggy Monaghan, Teresa Moore, Debbie Moore. Jeanne Moore. John Moore. Valerie Morgan. Dan Morgan. Katie Morgan, Mark Morrison, Kathy Morse, Karen Morton, Kathy Mothersead. Sahron Muldrew, Dennis Mullen, Deb Murphy, John Mutte, Francis Nehe, pat Newhuis, Bob Nissen, Ron Nizzi, Renaldo Noles. Steve Nutgrass. Linda Oestmann. Jerry Oestmann, Julie Offutt, Frank Ogle. Patti O ' Halloran, Michael OHalloran, Pat Olds. Sheryl Oliver, Tim Olsen, Debra Ordnung, Mike Ostrus, Joe Palmquist, Janet Parmenter. Margie Patterson, Cairk Pedersen, Dan Pein, Karie Pence, Dee Peters, Kim Peters, Monica Petersen, Brad Petersen, Cindy Petty, Janet Phelps, Ronnie Phillips. Cheryl Phillips, Susan Pile, Marcia Pimblott. Mary Podlesak, Mary Freshmen 307 Freshmen Pollard, Carol Pope, Debbie Pope, Marlys Pope, Martin Potter, Barbara Potter, Debra Price, Alan Pritchard, Keith Pugh, Gall Purnell, Steve Quimby, Becky Quinn, Shannon Rabenold, Donna Ralney, Renee Reasoner, Ed Reavis, Roxle Reeve, TerrI Relter, TerrI Rhees, Paddl Relk, Chuck Robb, Bruce Robertson, Reglna Roese, Pam Rogers, Lee Roseberry, Beth Rosemeyer, Brad Rosenthal, Michael Rother, Kathy Routh, Gary Roux, Bill Rowfland, Mary Rowlett, Jeff Ruggle, Margaret Rusk, Carol Sadler, Cynthia Sagash, Chuck Salsbury, Ellen Sanson, Karen Safer, Debbie Schaber, Karol Schellhamer, VIckl Schmoll, Janet Scott, Dave Scott, Jeannlna Scott, Linda Shafer, Pam Shafer, Sarah Shanahan, Kerl Shanku, Jon Sheets, Diana Shipman, Joel Shonk, Cindy SIgle, Dorene Sllvius, Steve Skarda, GInny Sleep, VIcki 308 FreshPfien Sloan, Paula Smith, Duane Smith, Eula Smith, Lutricia Smith, Marilee Smith, Michael Smith, Patty Smith. Peggy Smith, Rhonda Sommerhauser, Beth Spire, Virginia Sporer, Peggy Staley, Cathy Stamper, Beth Staub, Karen Stein, Gail Stevens, Marcia Sticken, Robin Still, Bob Stonner, Robert Straub, Ernie Stock, Daniel Stockard, Leslie Stone, Teresa Surprise, Mary Taylor, Geenda Taylor, Nick Templer, Sandy Thate, Robin Thjes, Duane Thomas, Rick Thomas, Susan Thompson, Melissa Tibbies, Stan Tobin, Susan Trier, Emily Trindle, Marcie Tritten, Mike Trotter, Jeff Tubbs, Pamella Tuharsky, Terry Uehling, Deloris Vadnais, Chuck VanHouton, Terry Vansickle, Mark Veit, Dave Vette, Janet Voltmer, Renee Vulgamott, Pam Wakeman, Melanie Walker, Julie Wallace, Debbie Walter, David Walter, Jane Walter, Janis Walter, Emily Freshmen 309 Freshmen 1 Ward, John Warner, Pam Watt, Laura Wehr, Tom Wendt, Kathi Wenski, Martha Westfall. Christi Westman, Ben Whigham, Gary Whitaker, Jeanne White, Sharon Whitworth, Jane Williams. Terri Wilson, Barb Winston, Ralph Winter, Bruce Wise, Glenda Wood, Martin Woolley, Darren Worley. Maria Wurster. Sheryl Wyman, Theresa Wyse, Brenda Yates, Ridge Young, Nancy Youtsey, Jeff Ytell, Susie Zenor. Glen Zuniga, Gilberto 310 Freshmen I Sophomores 311 Atkin, John Baatz, Elaine Baldwin, Cynthia Ball, Mary Barber, Angela Barger, Ben Barker, Scott Barmann, Terry Barnes, Linda Baron, Paula Batchelar, Dennis Baum, Dolores Beatty, Sharon Best, Kathy Sophomores Binnicker, Leonard Blank, Bev Blunk, Janet Boulton, Katherine Bolton, Tim Boswell, Paula Brandt, Carl Brazelton, Debbie Brokaw, Jayne Brown, Janet Brown, Sheri Brown, Starr Brownlee, Phillip Buffe, Anne Buhr, Teresa Bunse, Karen Burchett, Duane Bure, Ridhard Burke, Vickie Burkhiser, Tom Burks, Betty Burmeister, Doug Burrier, Cynthia Cannon, Valerie Carter, Renee Catron, Edward Christensen, June Chubick, Debbie Clark, Vanessa Cline, Kristy Clutter, Ernie Cochran, Marsha Cole, Rae Comer, Gerry Conyers, John Cook, Caralyn Cook, Sherri Cooper, Candy Corken, Amy Cornell, Linda Cousins, Annette Cox, Gwen 312 Sophomores Crawford. Brian Crawford, IVIark Cremer, Robert Cronbaugti. Karleen Crouch, Pam Crouse, Nancy Cummins, Mike Cundiff, Debbie Darnell, Pam Davis, Janice Davis. Kathy Deason, Kim Dedman, Laurie Derus, Debbie Dieter, Dan Dinsmore, Karen Dinville, Vivian Dodson, Kihm Dukes, fvlary Duncan, Vivian Dwigans, Corrine Easterday, Linda Edwards, Anne Edwards, Charles Elliot. Darlene Elliott, Desa Epperson, Debra Estabrook, DeeLain Evans, Laurie Farmer, Rodney Rasnachl, Linda Felumb, Kirby Fine, Judy Fisher, Dianne Flaherty, Daniel Flippin, Harlin Flynn, Mary Ford, Sharon Foss, Karen Fox, Cheri France, Carol Francis, Mary Frede, David Freel, Steve Freer, Peggy Gabbert, Diane Gamet, Terri Gates, Steve Gerlt. Ron Gilkerson. Eddie Gill. Jim Gilmore, Sheri Ginn, Becky Gladstone. Sue Goltry. Betty Gordon. Katie Sophomores 313 Sophomores Gotschall, Randy Grace, Jim Grahl, Joni Gray, Donna Gray, Linda Green, Mary Green, Twyla Greenleaf, Amy Greenstreet, Maria Greenwood, Sharon Griffin, Ed Hader, Jan Hadley, Randy Hainline, Rose Hamilton, Jodie Hamilton, Mark Hamilton, Sonia Hansen, Greg Hansen, Mark Hardin, Pamela Hare, Pat Harpst, Mark Harris, Clint Harris, Dan Harter, Brenda Hartley, Mary Hawkins, Mike Heath, Patty Herring, Debbie Hein, Lizanne Henderson, Lucian Herrman, Les Higginbottom, Carlean Higgins, Ellamae Hildreth, Aria Hill, Connie Hill, Jeanette Hinshaw, Candy Holder, Michael Holland, Dave Holle, Carol Holmes, Jean Hoist, Marcie Hombs, Kevin Hood, Richard Jacobs, Jane Jennings, Cinda Johnson, Arne Johnson, Barbara Johnson, Christopher Johnson, Kimelin Johnson, Kirk Johnson, Morton Johnson, Steve Johnston, Debbie Johnston, Greg 314 Sophomores I I I Jones, Mary Judkins. Hal Kelly, Barbara Kemmerer, Kevin King, Debbie KIsker, Ellen Koepnick, Melissa Korte, Tom Krone, Barbara Krueger, Lorie Lambert, David Lamme, Dennis Lamp, Sue Lang, Sharon Larison. Karen Larsen, Carol Lawrence, Sara Layden, Debbie Leatz, Debbie Ledbetter, Linda LeMaster. Cindy Leone. Debbie Lewis. Carol Lewis. Teresa Littleton, Quinn Locke, Cathy Ludwig. Vicki Lyddon. Janis Lyman, Linda Macrander, Julie Madsen, Jeannie Manijak, Matt Marcum, Mary Martin, Tom Mason, Glen McAffee, Sharon McAlpin, Maria McClair, Julia McClurg, Grace McComb, Sue McConkey, James McGinley. Kathie McGuire, Sue McKinley, Mitzi McMillan, Theresa McMillen, Kenna MePheeters, Terra Meikle, Merry Melekoglu, Taytun Meng, Denise Meyer, Frank Miller, Charlotte Miller, Gayle Minshall, Rita Mitchell, Nancy Moore, Nancy Sophomores 315 = Sophomores Moberg, Steve Monaghan, Mary Mork, Steve Munshaw, Robert Mussallem, Keith Mutz, Walter Ndika, Chuks Needham, Pam Nielson, Shirley Noonan, Susan Novak, Michele Nuss, Greg Obermeyer, Gloria O ' Hearn, Vicky Olenlus, Greg Oliver, Carol Olsen, Brian Olson, Cheryl Owen, Bob Pallo, Nancy Parkhurst, Vic Parman, Addie Payne, Robert Pearson, Theresa Pelzer, Pat Perry, Steve Peters, Mark Petersen, Betty Peterson, Jim Peugh, Phyllis Phipps, Cheryl Pierce, Scott Pippert, Sandra Plymale, Davi d Pollard, Robin Powell, Tab Price, Alan Pyle, Jennifer Ratashak, Larry Rausch, Jess Rayhill, Mike Reis, Tom Rhodus, Joan Rice, Helen Richardson, Beverly Richardson, Karis Robison, Ronald Rock, Alan Rogers, Mike Root, Guelda Ross, Chris Runde, Renee Russell, Kathleen Ryan, Jolene Sadler, Lynda Salvato, Margaret 316 Sophomores I ygl PgH Satyavelo, Cunnathur Schaaf, Pam Schaeffer, Mike Schartel, Peter Schroer. Leann Schuver, Mike Schwartz, Faye Scott. Alan Searcy. Kathy Shannon. Beverly Shannon. Jack Shelton, Brad Shelton, Margaret Sherman. LaRue Siebels. John Siebels, Susan Smith. Ken Smith. Kristi Smith, Leiand Smith. Robin Smith. Sharon Snodgrass. Daria Snyder. Christie Sommerhauser. Tim Southard. Martha Spencer. Vicki Sponsler. Jayne Spoor. Terry Spurgeon. Charles Stamp. Marilyn Stanley. Anita Stanton. Cheri Stark. Deborah Stevens. Cathy Stewart. Dale Stewart. Brenda Stewart. Vicky Stobbe. Leonard Stockbridge. Cynthia Stokes, Steve Strickler. Tom Stuart. Michele Stuptell. Bill Sturdevant. Nelinda Sumnick. Sara Sunderman. Marleen Sweat. Jeri Sweeney. Mary Swords. Mary Sybert, Lyie Terhune. Mike Thomas. H. Chandler Thompson. Cheryl Thompson. Jennifer Thompson. Jon Thompson, Ruth Sophomores 317 Sophomores Thornton, Dennis Tobin, Marii Trammell, Teresa Turner, Myra Turner, Vicki Tyler, LeAnne Usen, Gabriel Vanderboonn, Keith Vanderpool, Donna Vanderslice, Nan Vanfossan, Teena Villarreal, Rudy Virgo, Carol Voggesser, LuAnne Vollertsen, Gary Vrooman, Debbie Wagner, Terry Wamsat, Kevin Ward, Patsy Watson, David Wedemeier, Frederick West, Donna West, Jan West, Rex White, Yana Widger, Diane Widjaja, Kristina Wilcox, Clifford Wiles, Jennifer Williams, Cindy Wilson, Annette Wilson, Kay Wise, Sally Wissinger, Mike Wolf, Beverly Wormsley, Vanessa Wutke, Mike Yates, Jon Yocunn, Linda Yost, Cindy Young, Ron Zackula, Kimberly Zeman, Carol Zimmerman, Diane Zimmerman, Lorretta 318 Sophomores u Adams, Sally Ahlberg, Dave Ahrendsen, Monte Akins, Dennis Allen, Robin Amend, Kafhy Anderson, Michelle Anderson, Sheryl Andrew, PattI Atkins, Daryl Atkins. Linda Babcock, Rob Balle, Bonnie Bailer, Linda Bassey, Edeheudim Basso, Mark Juniors 319 Juniors Bataillon, Jim Bauer, Rose Becker, Steve Beckman, Shirley Beeson, Barbara Betz, Randy Bilden, Dean BIrdsell, Cliff Blazek, Alice Blume, Rod Bolyard, Bill Booth, Cheryl Bover, Rod Bradley, Ann Brand, Sonja Brand, Timothy Breheny, Kathy Bretag, Randy Brown, Mae Brubaker, Vicki Burley, Sally Burmeister, David Byas, Ronny Cain, Lynn Caldw ell, Bertha Caiek, Dewayne Carey, Jim Carlson, Pam Carmichael, Phyllis Carter, Gary Carter, Jennifer Carter, Marjorie Cassity, Paula Chambers, Chuck Chaney, Glenda Chaney, Linda Christensen, Cathy Christensen, Dennis Christian, IVIark Christy, Vicki Clark, Dick Clausen, Helen demons, Christy Clemsen, Beverly Clevenger, Lila Clevenger, Terry Collins, Joy Conyers, Carol Corley, Leiand Cox, Frank Craig, Sharon Crater, Penny Crawford, Debbie Crawford, George Crill, LuAnne Cross, Terri 320 Juniors Croy, Bob Culligan. Jayne Cunningham. Julie Dalbey. IVIarilyn Daniel, Dan Darnell, Terri Davidson, Debbie Davis, Cindy Davis, Jackie DeVore, Ted Dickerson. Dan Dickerson, Pat Dix, Randy Dollen, Daria Doud, Debbie Drzycimiski, Bruce Dudley, Diamma Dukes, Danielle Eastbourn, Gerald Eckvaardt, Craig Eilers, Ann Elliott, David Epperson, Dell Eshelman, Lynn Espey, Bill Evers, Randy Fairchild. Dave Farrman, Nancy Fay, Linda Fell. Wayne Fish, Winona Fitzgerald, Charley Fleeman, Albert Foray, Thomas Gabel, Cynthia Sage. Janet Gardner. Jeanne Gardner. Mary Gee. Debbie Gerke, Carol Givens, Brian Gladstone, Janet Goergen. Dale GoettI, Therese Gohring, Marie Goucher, Cynthia Grace. Charles Gracey, Laurie Graham, Katrina Grant, Bob Gregg. Dorothy Gregory, Kay Guess. Gayle Gumm, Steve Guthland, Rex Hackney. Cynthia Juniors 321 Juniors =5== Hamilton, Sara Harms, Carmen Harris, Clyde Hart, Alan Hart, Randall Hayes, Cheryl Heald, Jim Hecht, Cindy Heckman, Chrine Heine, Michele Herndon, Linda Herring, Linda Herring, Mary Heslop, Debbie Hester, Diane Higgins, Terri Hildreth, Alan Hoist, Calvin Hopen, Deborah Hopper, Michael Hougland, Richard Howitt, Doug Huddleston, Jacque Hudnall, Bette Hull, Mary Humphrey, Tina Hunsicker, Lana Hunt, Myra Huseman, Roger Hutchinson, Russ Jardon, Julie Jefson, Elaine Johnson, Kathryn Johnson, Kathy Johnson, Linda Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Susan Jolly, Peggy Jones, Cindy Jones, Jyl Jones, Margaret Jones, Tom Jorgensen, Debbie Juhl, Mark Keech, Ann Kellum, Deb Klllian, Stephen Knierim, Tom Kroeger, Joyce Lane, Joyce Lane, Nancy Lang, Joyce Larson, Richard Larson, Susan Lencey, Larry Leu, Linda 322 Juniors Loeschen, Mike Loucks, Chuck Long, Joyce Lovekamp, Kathy Lowrey, Steven Lynem, Eileen Mackintosh, Bill Maharry. Sandra Manrose, LuAnn Marquette, Jim Marshall. Alan Martins. Ann Matthews. Vicky Mattson. Jerry May, Gary McAndrews. Michael McCabe. Margaret McCartney. Kelley McComb. Chuck McCrary. Sandra McCunn. Barbara McGill. Kathy Mead, Bruce Meisenbach. Mary Miller. David Miller. Nancy Miller. Norman Miller. Sarah Miller. Vicki Miner. Nancy Mires. Robert Moorman. Scott Morris. Randy Morrow. Kathy Murtha, Carol Neth. Mary Nolker. Martha Norton. Susie O ' Dowd. Ann Oleson. Buck Oliver. Wayne Oyler. Tim Parks. Carol Parsons. Karen Pearse. June Pfannenstiel. Marian Pham. Hop Phillips. Gece Phillips. Charlotte Phillips. Luann Pierson. Mike Pinnick. Donna Pope. Cathy Posch. Steve Post. Rex Pratt. Kathy Juniors 323 Juniors Puck, Perry Quinn, Rob Rabenold, Dick Rasmussen, Michele Ray, Gary Rice, Gary Ridenour, Johnnie Rix, Gary Roberts, Dan Roberts, Pat Rogers, Mariiou Rokiski, Debbie Rybnick, Debbie Sager, Mike Saifrank, Nancy Saville, Martha Saxton, Vickie Schieber, Diane Schlatter, Ron Scott, Eric Scott, Jonathan Sederburg, llene Sharp, Robert Shelby, Christine Shelton, Joyce Shineflew, Diane Shisholm, Gary Showalter, Jim Sickles, Vicki Sickman, Lee Siemann, John Silkett, Marcia Simon, Kathy Six, Patti Sleister, Kathy Smith, Arniece Smith, Reggie Smith, Susie Snead, Roger Snow, Karin Snyder, Sherris Sommer, John Sorensen, Fran Spielbusch, Mary Staples, Linda Stervinou, Jeannine Stokely, Nancy Strade, Terry Sugg, Susan Suthiratanasopop, Anuchart Tackett, Renee Tashkoff, Kathy Terrill, Julia Thieman, Craig Thompson, Gary Thomsen, Mark 324 Juniors JL ,i; 4 Thornton, Wallace Tompkins. Dwight Toycen, Susan Treese, Ed VanBuskirk, Janet Vanderslice, Lonnle Van Ness. Caryl VanSlyke. Carolyn Vaughn, Valerie Veseen. Becky Wade, Pam Wahl. Bruce Walker. Jon Ward. Paula Wavada. Margaret Westbrook. Richard Whipple. Dagmar Whitaker. George Wickizer, Becky Wledmier, David Wilkinson, Cindy Wilkinson. Darryl Williams, Gary Williams, Sue Willis, Richard Winter, Elaine Woods, Janet Woods, John Wooton, Judy Wright, David Wright, Virginia Yandle, Bobbie Yelton, Debra Yepsen, Tom Zillner, Jeff Juniors 325 Ikllflif( Many misconceptions are held about what Greeks are and aren ' t. To name a few, Greek life isn ' t all one big party or one big drunk. Greek life isn ' t a file cabinet full of old tests and papers. Greeks aren ' t all rich. Sorority girls aren ' t all pretty snobs and fraternity guys aren ' t all good-looking. Most parties are held during rush and also on other important independent holidays such as 21st birthdays, Homecoming, New Year ' s Eve, St. Pat ' s, and Thursday nights. Due to computerized grading and professors just not giving back tests, files are usually non- existent, or at least very in- adequate. Most grades are achieved simply by studying, but at least Greeks can ask a sorority sister or a fraternity brother for help. Greeks do pay dues but many also pay for all their tuition. Many are on work-study or hold jobs uptown. It takes a little extra to be Greek, but all think it ' s well worth the money. Sorority girls are just college coeds from the most rural dis- tricts to big cities. Many times a girl has never heard of sororities. Sorority girls come in all sizes and shapes, and in all different personalities, as do fraternity guys. 328 Greek Life i . . not all frat guys are good looking. " " They work hard and they play hard Greek life is hard, especially during rush and Homecoming. Skits and floats are only part of what takes up Greek time during Home- coming. Alumnae teas and parade clowns and house decorations and crowd control are also part of the agenda. Scholarship is also a part of Greek life with a traveling scholarship trophy to compete for. Many fraternities and sororities set up study pro- grams for pledges and active mem- bers with low grades. Greeks do have extra responsibilities with meetings and other things to attend, but the added responsibilities are what makes Greek life so meaningful. No Greek will claim that he she loves all his her brothers sisters; it is nearly impossible to even get along with 60 or more people. But all do have a bond to one another that at least keeps them on friendly terms. The Greeks have parties, and friends, and dates, and loyalties. They work hard, and they play hard. They have found it hard to adjust to college, just as their Independent friends have, but perhaps in the end they get a little more out of college than their Indepen- dent friends do. DC 330 Greek Life iknm Greek Life 331 f (0 c 3 0) c (0 0) c c % « It is Monday morning at NWMSU, and N.F. (new freshman) lias just opened the mailbox at his new living quarters. It is early in the semester, and this freshman can ' t understand why he has mail so soon. But then he looks again, and sure enough, it ' s for him. He looks the communique over. The handwriting Is neat and impersonal. N.F. opens the envelope, and out comes another neat, impersonal card. It has symbols on it and, screwing up his forehead, N.F. realizes that, naturally, these are Greek letters. Did the college catalogue say any- thing about this? He starts reading that he is being invited by these Greek letters to come to a " rush " party. At this point, one segment of NWMSU ' s population would say that this likeable young man is being invited to join colorful, outgoing people who want him to be a part of their special group and enjoy their parties, refreshments, and social environment. Another segment of the NWMSU population would say that this person is being tempted into spending his time and money on behalf of a bunch of social climbers for the advancement of their boozers and their snob appeal. Still another segment of the NWMSU population doesn ' t really care since they try to avoid thinking about these complexities whenever possible. And meanwhile, N.F. is still there at the mailbox, wondering what to do. He doesn ' t even know these people, and you can ' t invite a card to come in and have coffee with you. Yet, N.F. is new and anxious to be wanted. He wants to make friends and to have a social life. If he doesn ' t go Greek, will he make it at all? What happens to those people who don ' t join fraternities and sororities? They have a name, too, N.F. finds, but their name is more open to interpretation than the letters of the Greek alphabet. These students are called " independents. " Webster ' s Seventh New Collegiate Dictionary defines the word indepen- dent as meaning, " not subject to control by others, not looking to others for one ' s opinions, or for I the guidance of one ' s conduct. " The independents have parties, and friends, and dates, and loyalties. They work hard, and they play hard. They found it hard to adjust to college, just as N.F. will. But they adjusted just the same. Perhaps the independents felt that there were too many ready-made categories for them at college already, without signing themselves away to another one. After seeing these students, N.F. wonders if there might be hopei for him yet. His new Greel acquaintances are still trying. They point out to him that brotherhood is a beautiful thing, but N.F. l nows that nothing is that be autiful all the time. In his own mind, he knows that he has the ability to take care of his own life. He also knows that taking care of his own life is independence in its truest form. It is not just a label to designate one person from another. It is a way of life. Some weeks later, N.F. has survived rush. He went to some of the parties. He was introduced fleetingly to dozens of people, and now that rush is over, he is still on a first name basis with many of them. He doesn ' t really have anything against anybody in the Greek system, but, somewhat to his own surprise, he has established a system of his own. A survivor of one of the toughest social trials at college, he is making it on his own, dealing with his own problems, finding his own solutions. He likes it. SW Independent Life 333 a GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Kappa Lambda— Social Fraternity President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Cliairman Pledge Trainer Rush Chairman Corresponding Secretary Sponsors Steve Adams Bob Barnett Marl Basso Paul Bergren Doug Berlin Bruce Downs Jim Bataillon Brian Crawford Terry Stephens Harlin Flippin Mil e Corneilson Joe Viola Vic Parkhurst Dr. John Hopper Mr. Terry LaVoi Mark Bilstein Tim Brand Duane Burchett Gary Chisholm Paul Clouse Rocky Crowder John Elgert Gary Evanoff Mark Fichter Roger Ferry Fred Goodwin Mike Heil Roger Huseman Kirk Josephson Dale Knowlton Glenn Ladd Gary McComas Scott McCoppin Dale McCrea Tim McDonald Bruce Mead Ric Rodenberg Pat Roddy Ed Salewicz Terry Slater John Sloss Dan Thate Joe Thompson Chip VanLaddingham Jim Van Ness Curtis VanVeldhuizen Tom VanVeldhuizen Robin Willsie 334 Greek Organizations Alpha Kappa Lambda President — Jeannine Stervinou Vice-president— Kathy Johnson Secretary— Peggy Heusman Treasurer— Pam Hulllnger Pledge Trainer— Karen Thate Historian— Sonja Brand Kalley Filleans Deb Harleman Deb LeMaster Ann Corken Sue Heubner Mary Sweeney Marcie Hoist Cathy Koroch Sherri Aylward Sherri Fisher Sandi Delaughter Debbie Heslop Chris Callahan Sally Wise Cathy Billstieu Karen Pasternak Valerie Vaughn Peggy Norton Joyce Seals Jeri Seals Sheri Gilmore Greek Organizations 335 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Tom Akins Craig Allensworth Pat Arts Bill Baker Bruce Becker Steve Becker Terry Boelter Terry Bruett Tom Buelt Joel Burgett Rusty Burkett Dwane Caiek Bob Cassidy Terry Clevenger Steve Cochren Jeff Culver Mike Cummings Ted Devore Mike Duckworth Dave Elliot Dave Ersham Albie Fleeman Jeff Harmon Alan Hart Gary Hill Dave Holmes Rusty Jandl Arne Johnson Steve Kalisnov Marty Kanne Mike Loeschen Tom Lewis Bob Lytton Jim Marcusson Craig Mayes Nick McCormick Dennis Mead Steve Oswald Scott Potthof Chuck Puett Mark Randall Mike Rau Doug Reken Curt Rudy Lynn Shelden Eric Sorenson Greg Spencer Walt Starkey Terry Stewart Norman Townsend Tim Wandell Jim Wehr Paul Wessel Rod Whitlock George Whitaker Dave Woods Delta Chi Fraternity President— Jim Wissler Vice President— Mike Hopper Secretary— Tom Yepson Treasurer— Scott Omvig Correspondence Sec— Steve Birdsell Sergeant of Arms— Randy Hodley Rush Chairman— Tim Johnson Social Chmn.— John Buxbaum Pledge Counselor— Paul Carter Sponsors — Doug Tucker Dennis Proffitt 336 Greek Organizations Chi Delphia President— Terri Higgins Vice President— Vicki Ludwig Secretary— Cheryl Olson Treasurer— CeCe Phillips Social Chairman— Ann Martins Photographer— June Christensen Debbie Bomberger Karen Broei er Julie Burk Debbie Cundiff Denise Duckworth obyn Elsea larie Engle ' oily Field Jiane Gabbert lacque Huddleston 3ette Hudnall licki Kouns lathy Morton lertie Nelson )ebbie Olsen lary Anne Phillips larlys Pope largaret Salvato lary Spielbusch aren Staub lichele Stuart ara Sumnlck Delta Chi Chi Delphia ,J ■ ■i . . ' . Greek Organizations 337 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Activities of the Delta Sigma Phi social fraternity include: Sailors Ball Carnation Ball Annual Mother ' s Day tea President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Sergeant at Arms Pledge-master Corresponding Secretary E.L.D. House manager Historians Rush Directors Intramural Director Sponsors Gary McClanahan Dave Ahlberg Dee Hummel Doug Welander Mike Job Tom Fuller Scott Miller Paul Clevenger Garg Rix Charles Bell Monte Arrendsen Mike Pierson Mike Stensland Tom Reis Steve Mork Jerry Brockhaus Dr. John Rhoades Dean Bilden Sandy Coughlon Tony Greco John Harker Randy Hamilton Dave Ingram Mike Koenig Gary Martin Mike McAndrews Mike McAttee Al McNeal Gaylord " Mac " McDonald Ray Nedilnycky Terry Pennington LeeRoy Sickman Steve Skarin Jim Smith Doug Watsabaugh John Woods Delta Sigma Phi Little Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Little Sisters President Vice President Secretary-Historian Treasurer-Pledge Trainer Rhonda Allison Janet BIyholder Judy Collier Twyla Green Jane Ann Jacobs Mary Jordan Teresa Merriet Pam Rocse Cindy Shonk Nancy Stokley Pete Wormsley Janet Van Buskirk Janet Pennington Carol Murtha Patti Andrew Greek Organizations 339 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Activities of the Phi Sigma Epsi- lon Fraternity include: Christmas party for underprivi- leged children Fraternity business meetings Winter Formal President Vice President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Pledge Trainer Social Chairman House Manager Kitchen Manager Ron Adamson Jim Albin Keith Andrews Randy Bishop Tim Bixler Daryl Bunch Jim Ciurej Dan Daniel Bob Croy Scott Moorman Chris Ragan Mil e Routh Rob Smith Max Corlett Steve Ferguson Bill Mackintosh Cliff Wilcox Tom Danner Kirby Dawson Charles Dieker Ron DeShon Randy Dixon Greg Dyer Bryan Ebbert Dave Fairchild Bradd Gartin Randy Gotshall Steve Hangley Clyde Harris Jim Harrold Barry Hart Roger Hendren Gary Heyde Kevin Hombs Randy Howard Steve Jacobsen Bill Jarvis Paul Jennings Steve Job Greg Johnson Dale Kinne Jim KnittI Chuck Loucks Terry Marcum Mark McNally Ty Melekoglu Bill Menousek Dave Messick Paul Nielsen Greg Olenius Mike Pete Bruce Peterson Doug Peterson Pat Petegrew Daryl Powell Monte Read John Reed Tim Rupp Mike Schaeffer Randall Schildknecht Alan Scott Mike Shipps Mike Snodgrass Leonard Stobbe Tim Sullivan Mike Terhune Drew Thate Gary Thompson Doug Van Oort Dick Waldron Jim Weaton Mark Wiley Paul Wilmes Dave Wright i I Phi Sigma Epsiion Sigma Tau Gamma The officers of Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity are: President— Frank Padiila Vice President— Bill Nash Secretary— Randall Jensen Treasurer— Brad Cochren members include: Art Albin Richard Baier Larry Barmann Jay Bodenhamer Scott Bredensteiner Russ Brownrigg Steven Carrier John Cline Tim Dempsey Craig Diggs Doug Eckermann Roger Estell Jack Garrity Bob Ginestra Phil Gooding fvlark Hamilton Cari Hughes Mike Hutt Bobby Ingels David Karlson Mike Krawczyk Hayworth Lemonds Matt Manijak Steven McCoy Don McDonald David McWilliams Jim Milbank Allyn Monaghan Randy Owens Mike Portman John Protzman Andy Quarmstrom Steven Reynolds Dennis Russell Mike Shafar Paul Ward Mark Weber Lowell Wood Don Woodburn Greek Organizations 341 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS .u- Tau Kappa Epsilon Bill Althaus Davey Alvey Bruce Barlow Wayne BInnlcker Scott Black Lonnie Boeding Craig Bonner Bill Bolyard Dan Brandon Dave Burmeister Doug Burmeister Dave Cox Frank Cox Gary Dougherty Doug Deskin Randy Dix Bruce Drzycimski Steve Driever Bill Espey Steve Freel Terry French Tim Friday Mike Gee Lee Greve Ron Gryder Greg Gude Steve Gumm Mike Hale Marc Hanna Gary Hayes .T7 5 ' ' ■ " • ••• Bsas(si »!saa«v 4 IPH 1 - . -1 ' President Vice President Secretary Chaplain Historian Treasurer Social Chairman Pledge Trainer Gary Heuwinkel Art Jablonski Tim Kealy Kevin Kemmerer Joseph Kemph Scott Keilbey Jim Klein Tim Korte Rick Larson John Legler Brian Lohafer John Luff Chuck McComb Doug McCrary Doug McMullen Tim McQuinn Dave Miller Rick Montera Randy Morris Keith Mussallem Benson Krull Randy Buxton Jim Gillham Jerry Overstreet Clifford Birdsell Dick Rabenold Ed Hanson Dennis Christenson Bobbie D. Nielsen Pat Newburg Sam Pigg Nelson Randall Dan Rapp Richard Reetz Dick Riggs Mike Riley Doug Rinas Mike Schuver Steve Searchy Brad Shelton Jim Showalter Wes Strange Greg Thompson Mike Walston Gary Ward Gary Wax Craig Weaver Dick Westbrook Paul Zellhoefer Taa fC appa epsilon AN »j Si.. V k ■v Laura Baker Renee Carter Sheila Connell Gwen Cox Becky Crouse Jackie Davis Chris Esser Nancy Fleming Roxanne Forde Regi Oilman Becky Ginn Texy Goltry Brenda Gumm Charna HaertI Susie Humar Linda Martin Sue Maurin Sue McGhee Mary Monaghan Martha Nolker Cheryl Phipps Kathy Portwood Connie Pugh Donna Rabenold Rosemary Rooney Nancy Smith Karin Snow Kathy Stevens Sara Stanley Kathy Tashkoff Jennifer Thompson Patsy Ward Kathi Wendt Jennifer Wiles Melanie Wiles Jill Wolken Daughters of Diana President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Lynn Eshelman Joyce Kroeger Tricia Harper Sara Stanley Greek Organizations 343 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Omega Psi Phi-Fraternity, inc. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Cecil Claytor James Frazier Glen Gray Steve Bradford Greg Williams Ricardo Shipp Robert Miles Robert Gregory Clarence Kelly Paul King Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Inc. Alpha Omicron IPC (Inter-Fraternity Council) President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Randy Buxton Frank Padilla ■Roger Hendren Bruce Downs Doug Burmeister Tom Yepsen Terry Pinnick Inter Fraternity Council Panhellenic Council President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Barbara Keliey Vickie Stewart Carmeila Occhipinti Jill McGinnis Mary Beth Francis Sherry Gilmore Amy Greenleaf Mary Marcum Leia Marcum Connie Welchans Panhellenic Council 344 Greek Organizations lpha Omicron Pi ' resident ' ice President reasurer tecording Secretary iorresponding Secretary Jackie Abein l.ori Bowers Ann Keech Valerie Vaughn Larue Sherman Mary Ann Fuller Ann Bradley Connie A. Carver Connie J. Carver Barb Gillespie Sheri Gilmore Liane Hanford Jane Henderson Liz Hinkle Barb Kelly Peggy McCabe Mary McCord Becky Mead Marsha Miller Patti Novak Donna Pinnick Barb Potter Deb Pratt Ann Schnur Kim Zackula Greek Organizations 345 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Sigma Alpha, a women ' s social sorority President Vice president Secretary Treasurer Membership director Rush chairman Chaplain Sponsors Sheila Connell Melanie Wiles Shirley Marrs Joyce Kroeger Nancy Armstrong Terri Crossley Sara Gould Bonnie Magill Jane Christenson Alpha Sigma Alpha Beth Ackerman Robin Allen Joni Birch Christi Bird Alicia Bowen Becky Bowen Eddi Branski Debbi Brazelton Cindy Buckridge Ann Campbell Joy Cooley Linda Crossley Pam Darnell Terri Darnell Cindy Davis Dianne Fisher Carol France Jodie Hamilton Sara Hamilton Mary Lou Handley Susan Hanna Tricia Harper Tina Humphrey Barb Johnson Robin Lamb Marsha Lambright Robin Leighninger Patty Lettrell Shawn Londgren Mary Lunch Sue Lynch Mary Cate Marcum Martha Nolker Regina Robertson Lyn Ruppert Kathie Russell Karol Schaber Sharon Skinner Nancy Smith Susie Smith Vicky Stewart Robin Thate Robin Thomas Colleen Trimble Karen Varde Christi Westfall Sharon White filBf! Hei ]«[ Virie i Sue En 346 Greek Organizations Delta Debbie Bomberger Risa Brousseau Pat Brys Cathy Craig Sandi DeLaughter Leanne DeShong Cathy DiBenedetto Carmen Dunivan Janie Eldridge Marie Engel Sue Erickson Sheri Fisher Lori Fleming Kathy Ford Mary Jo Fuller Lorette Gegner Rosemary Geyer Terri Heath Jean Ann Holmes Suzie Humor Linda Leaupple Rhonda Lockman Susan Maurin Sherry McMillen Nancy Mitchell Mary Monaghan Theresa Monaghan Bertie Nelson Rhoda Parrish Karen Pasternak Debbie Pawlowski Jeri Seals Cindy Shonk Janet Short Jennifer Thompson Lonnie Vanderslice Nan Vanderslice Julie Walker Becky Willeford Laura Williams Leanne Williams Vicki Yarmark Delta Zeta Sorority President Pledge Trainer Rush Chairman Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian Social Chairman Philanthropies Sorority Education Chairman Panhellinic Representatives Scholarship Reference Chairman Activities Chairman Standards Chairman Kathy Johnson Jeannine Stervinou Sue McGhee Debbie Cundiff Cherine Heckman Patti Six Margaret Rinas Janet Van Buskirk Debbie Epperson Delores Baum Carmela Occhipinti Mary Beth Francis Rae Cole Patty Andrevi Vaness Wormsley Jolene Ryan Greek Organizations 347 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Phi Mu Fraternity, women ' s President Vice President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Rush Chairman Pledge Director Panhellenic Delegate social sorority Mary Williams Cindy Jackson Cathy Koroch Marie Rich Patti Tiffin Terri Higglns Brenda Turley Theresa Merriett Phi Mu Debbie Agenstein Nancy Miner A Marti Arens Sue Mitchell I Elise Austin Nancy Nevy ■ Kathy Barmann Susie Norton 1 Shirley Beckman Vicki O ' Hearn ' f Judy Collier Monica Peters Marsha Cochran Paula Pontious Karleen Cronbaugh Marlys Pope Pat Falet Renee Rainey Peggy Garner Leisa Reed Lisa Giloti Debbie Richards Amy Greenleaf Karen Samson Maria Greenstreet Kathy Searsey Vicki Griffitt Marilee Smith 1 Brenda Gumm Judy Tietjens Cindy Hardyman Leanne Tyler Judi Houghtaling Laura Watt Susan Huebner Connie Welchans Julie Jardon Jan West Debbie King Debbie Wilson 2 Joyce Lane Nancy Wood 1 Joanne McCullough Judy Yates 1 r HH B E Patti Zech 1 348 Greek Organizations Sigma Sigma Sigma— women ' s social sorority President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Membership Chairman Education Chairman Dolores Alexander Barb Andrews Pam Apollo Sherri Aylward Laura Baker Karen Barker Cindy Black Barb Bourns Betty Burks Mary Carroll Debbi Carver June Christianson Marilyn Corlett Gwen Cox Debbie Davidson Diane Davis Jean Ann DeVore Nova Roberson Gretchen Brown Ellen McCarrick Caryl Van Ness Jan Goodner Diane Taylor Mary Sue DeVore Brenda DeWeerdt Cheryl DeWeerdt Susan Duncan Debbie Dunshee Kathy Eishen Cheri Fox Becky Ginn Jan Goodner Rose Mainline Jan Hayes Suzy Henderson Nancy Hinckley Theresa Ingram Lori Jett Cathy Jones Denice Kenley Becky Malick Janet Mannon Leia Marcum Ellen McCarrick Jill McGinnis Barb Monczynski Kathy Morrow Cindy Myers Judy Parson LaDonna Pigg Vicky Pool Donna Rabenold Jennima Scott Kris Smith Denise St. James Anita Stanley Sara Stanley Karin Snow Cathy Stevens Tari Stone Glenda Taylor Becky Treese Vicki Turner Jan Walker Carol Wells SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS «i .- i5?: Newman Center Mass 350.Organizatlons Sponsors: Mr. William Gerdes Dr. Yossef Geshuri Mr. Christopher Kemp Mr. Ivan Sanders Members: Debbie Andrews Dean Bilden Julie Cunningham Mark Dulgarian Sydney Dulgarian Mel Dunkerley Herman Lyies Maraha Medley Stanley Miller Dale McMillian Makio Parry Linda Rice Margee Shewmaker Man-Hong Siu Robert Timm Jan Vassar Organizations 351 ATHLETIC ORGANIZATIONS The purpose of the Women ' s Intra- mural Council is to give all women registered at NWMSU the opportu- nity to participate in different sports and activities. General Chairmen Janey Byrnes Jayne Culligan Judy Welchans Kathy Adams Nancy Armstrong Karen Blake Vicki Brubaker LuAnne Crill Cindy Craft Kathie Davis Janette Hineman Viola Hoffman Diane Jensen Cindy Kelley Karen Kelley Gayle Linderman Quinn Littleton Paula Pentecey Ann Pierson Jan Read Pam Reed Susan Thomas Sheryl Wurster Women ' s Intramural Council Physical Education Club Activities of the Physical Educa- tion Club include: MAPHER Convention in St. Louis Fall picnic for freshmen physi- cal education majors and minors Film: " Brians Song " Christmas tree sales Popcorn sales President Vice president Secretary Treasurer Program directors Jim Weaton Jan Read Sherris Snyder Tom Danner Kathy Oloff Dave Plymale Betty Acosta Janet Allen Kathy Atchity Rick Baker Karen Blake Vicki Brubaker Nancy Castle June Christensen Bill Collier Max Corlett LuAnne Crill Jayne Culligan Timothy Egan Randy Hayes Janette Hineman Viola Hoffman Debbie Johnston Quinn Littleton Maria McAlpin Mark Pettegrew Luann Phillips Guelda Root Wes Ruggles Sue Sugg Trish Van Osbree Jane Welbourne Donna West Sheryl Wurster Sigma Phi Dolphin, synchronized swimming club President Jean Ann DeVore Vice Presidents Sally Adams Dolores Baum Secretary Paula Baron Betty Acosta Treasurer Caryl Van Ness Sally Wise Activities of Orchesis include: Orchesis Dance Recital Homecoming Variety Show MAPHER Dance Concerts Participants Career Day Leaders President Vice President Secretary Treas. Publicity Bob Bailey Diane Bailey Vicki Christy Betty Acosta Steve Killian Jane Welbourne Twyla Green Sharon Craig Deanna Griffith Ann Kimm Kathy Lockett Connie Mauderly Diane Welbourne Laura Williams Athletic Organizations 353 HONORS Who ' s Who Mike Andrews Martha Carey Connie Carver Teresa Cummings Sheila Davis Brenda Deweerdt Sally Grace Steve Jacobsen Karen Johnson Rich Miller Paul Pittman Terry Rennack Linda Russell Debra Sander Elizabeth Schnur Brenda Turley Deborah Ytell Gaylord " Mac " McDonald Who ' s Who Embers Embers— an honorary service and scholarship organization for women President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Ann Schnur Sallie Reich Chris Finch Reginia Barmann Karia Bahrenfus Connie Carver Terfesa Cummings Paula Dennis Jackie Dickey Cathy Gallagher Kristen Gamble Becky Malick Deborah Mann Joanne McCulloigh Cynthia Mikkelseau Pam Rhed Debra Sander Joyce Seals Diana Stanger Cinda Steele Brenda Turley Toni Zarr The purpose of Blue Key honorary leadership fraternity is to acknow- ledge outstanding leadership quali- ties of male students at NWMSU. Blue Key President Vic6 President Treasurer Secretary Sponsors Steve Jacobsen Mike Snodgrass Dwight Tompkins Mac McDonald Dr. Virgil Albertini Dr. Frank Grube Mike Andrews Tim Jacques Lee Kortmeyer Owen Long Scott Moormann John O ' Guin Willie Owens Mark Pierce Tom Vigneri Darryl Wilkinson Si Alpha Omega Roxann Backer Sue Berry Steve Cox Mary Gardner Don Jackson Janey Lowrey Marty Mullin Beth Otto Kathy Sloan Jan Snyder Robyn Williams Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity The purpose of Alpha Mu Gamma, honorary foreign language socie- ty, is to recognize achievement in foreign languages and to fur- ther understanding among peoples df all nations. President Vice president Secretary Treasurer Historian Pam Cobine Melinda Dyke Linda Fasnacht Cathy Gallagher Dave Clausen Cathy Gallagher Brenda Blanchard Gayla Proctor Donna Holman Karia Bartels Brenda Blanchard Donna Buzard Dave Clausen Rose Hainline Donna Holman Jennifer Hunt Marilyn Jones Connie Knox Linda Lamb Mary Luehrman Karen Pasternak Gayla Proctor Pam Rhed Lynda Sadler Cinda Steele Max Stephenson Robert Timm Teresa Trammell Kathy White i IIIIJ!! English Honor Society The English Honor Society Activities of the English Honor Society included: Panel discussions, movie presentations, a Christmas party, a textbool presentation, and an English Department reception. President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Mike Andrews Renee Tackett Barbara Beeson Ralph Bennett Alice Blazek David Clausen Sheila Davis Laurie Dedman Kathy Graham Rose Hainline Debbie Pawlowski ' i Joyce Seals Peggy Silk Dagmar Whipple Marilyn Wilmes Pi Delta Epsilon Honorary journalism fraternity President Darryl Wilkinson Vice president Cheryl Melvin Secretary Marilyn Wilmes Bill Althaus Sheila Davis James Hart Sam Jones Owen Long Donna Pinnick Dwight Tompkins Darryl Wilkinson Sharon Williams Marilyn Wilmes 1 356 Organizations Organizations 357 Activities of Delta Tau Alpha, honorary agricultural society, include: DTA and Ag faculty basketball game DTA banquet and initiation President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Gary Elderkin Bob Hoemsbergen Steve Posch Tonn Hare Steve Anderson Elvin Andrews Steve Barnhart Lynn Cain Steve Cole David Cox John Duncan Jim Fuller Warren Graeff Jerry Masters Joanne McCullough Robert Mires Abbass Mofid Richard Oswald Randy Parks Lyie Pettijohn Mike Sager Dave Schieber Mike Schmitz Darrell Skipper John Strauch Steve Thompson Phil Townsend Steve Uhling Carolyn VanSlyke Lowell Wood Beta Beta Beta is an honorary bio- logy society. President Vice President Corresponding Recording Secretary Historian Treasurer Doyle Damman Gary Carter Dean Hansen Chris Finch Rex Guthland John Grabau Debbie Bomberger Mark Bowen David Chambers Steve Dean Dorothy Feece Jackie Ferguson Rich Gieseke Danny Gute Dean Helms Rego Jones Kent Oberman Steve Pallo Mike Rau Marcia Silkett Diana Stanger Lonnie Vanderslice Dave Williams Mike Wilson Dave Zapf 358 Organizations Sigma Alpha Eta, honorary speech and hearing fraternity President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Cindy Mikkelsen Frank Forcucci Cindy Burrier Teresa Cummings Donna Hughes Cindy Bates Cindy Deardorff Nancy Fleming Sally Grace Bob Robinson Peg Sherman Phyllis Stapleton Patti Tiffin Delta Psi Kappa Delta Tau Alpha Delta Psi Kappa Professional Fraternity in Physical Education President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Historian Reporter Sergeant at Arms Sherris Snyder Vicki Brubaker Judy Welchans Luann Phillips Kathy Atchity Sue Sugg Valerie Smith Sue Sheffield Nancy Armstrong Jayne Culligan Gayle Lindermann Kathy Lockett Betsy Miller Kathy Oloff Jan Read Kappa Omicron Phi Kappa Omicron Phi— honorary home economics society President Vice President Secretary Treasurer ' Distaff ' Reporter Keeper of Archives Guard Program Chairman Alumnae Representative Sponsor Debbie Mann Ann Schnur Sue Turner Terri Keever Karia Bahrenfus Beverly Geib Sara Bonta Nina House Terri Darnell Ms. Frances Shipley Regina Barmann Marjory Carter Joy Cunningham Diane Hester Sheila Johnson Gayle Lippincott Sandra Maharry Martha Saville Nancy Smith Jan Walker Toni Zarr Organizations 359 Mathe- matical Club Theta Mu Gamma Mathematical Sciences Club Mary Lou Allen Wayne Amsbury Cheryl Ayers George Barratt Chris Bortle 360 Organizations Activities Theta Mu Gamma— Honorary Mathe matical Sciences society President— Terry Rennack Publicity— Dave Kelley Program Chairman— Ramona Lewis Secretary-Treasurer— Nancy Klug Sponsor— Dr. Morton Kenner Paula Boswell Shirley Braley Debbie Bynum Verlin Danner Doyle Fisher Carol Gerke Carmen Harms Gary Hayes Peggy Henry Myra Hunt Shelly Huston Jo Ingle Frank Johnson Susan Johnson Cerr Klein Marsha Lockhart Walter Loll John Luff Gary McDonald Merry McDonald Charlotte Miller Mary Lou Allen Linda J. Almquist Regina M. Barmann Daniel R. Bridgennan Holly Brooks Donna Buzard Jackie Sue Davis Phillis E. Dittmer Maida L. Duncan Darlene F. Eliott Debra Ellis Activities of the John Dewey Chapter of Student Missouri State Teachers Association include: Halloween Party for Head Start children Attend Student MSTA state con- vention Mock job interviews Lynn Gay Eshleman J. H. Francisco Berverly Geib Finny L. Gillespie Carmen D. Harnns Elona L. Hunt Isabella J. LaBrue Debra J. Lanio Cathy D. Latham Mary Lynette Lay Laurell A. Lehmkuhl President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Membership Chairman Social Chairman Parliamentarian Reporter Historian Librarian Sponsor Linda L. Martin Melvin D. Meng Valarie G. Metcalf Brenda K. Moore Mary Alice Morrison Ronald E. Parman Kathy Marie Pinkerton Arthur A. Ridge Rita Fichter Ross Wm. Larry Ryner Martha J. Saville Linda Herndon Randy Hays Jackie Ridge Patty Shockley Sandy Getting Carolyn Odor Judy Fisher Jamie Monks Bob Fitzmeyer Sandy Schumann Peggy Jacobs Wanda Walker Barbara E. Simpson Vicki Lee Spencer Jayne Ann Sponsler Roger Wayne Stephenson Julia Ann Terrill Roberta J. Thaller Terry Lea Turner Johnet L. E. Vandewynkel Mary Ellen Watkins Robert Alan Whitters Mary J. Wilkinson SMSTA Association For Childhood Education The purpose of the Association of Childhood Education is to inform the public of the needs of children, to promote desira- ble conditions, programs, and practices for children from infancy through early adoles- cence. President Vice president Treasurer Secretary Judy Fisher Debbie Stark Judy Sifers Kim Zackula Rebecca Boettner Julie Colton Karen Cox Debra Ellis Lindy Fuhrman Gayle Guess Susan Gilliams Donna Gray Dorothy Gregg Barb Grubbs Joni Hansen Carol Holle Organizations 361 DEPARTMENTAL Samothrace Samothrace is a women ' s social service organization to promote an understanding of the business world. President Vice president Secretary Treasurer Historian Reporter Parliamentarian IVIary Beth Hull Donna Hanrath Diane Shineflew Danielle Dukes Gretchen Brown Cheryl Manning Suzy Henderson ■leH Michelle Anderson Beverly Clemsen Vivian Dinville Ann Eilers Candy Franks Susan Gladstone Pat Haer Nancy Headrick Gayla Heithiff Connie Holaday Margaret Jones Ellen Kiskir Mig Lillig Louise Jardon McCampbell Barb McCunn Carol Morse Susie Morse Denise Meng Ann O ' Doud Gail Orris Cathy Pope Barbara Potter Mary Speilbush Sara Stanley Leslie Stockard Cynthis Stockbridge Jan Vassar Carol Virgo Pre-Medi Club 362 Departmental Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Brad Cochran Reggie Finch Jana Florea Dean Goergen Janet Hader Mike Harter Linda Herring Ben Houghton Homer LeMar Gayle Miller Paul Taylor Dewayne Caiek Terri Brannen Bill O ' Dell Dr. Harlan Higginbotham Mr. Richard Landes Greg Oberman Kent Oberman Kathy O ' Dell Bill Pawling Shann Quinn Mike Rogers Roger Stephenson Leyland Wenberg Dave Zapf Student Affiliates of The American Chemical Society Pre-Med Club President I Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian-Reporter Terry Boelter JMark Bollinger Richard Bure nerry Brannen Homer LeMar DeWayne CaIek Mary Sweeney Terry Lesher Nancy Lane Steven Clauson Jo Cleveland Mary Ann Criswell Charles Edwards Jerry Elmers Nancy Fairman Dorothy Feese Craig Gaugh Dean Hansen Elizabeth Hinkle Melody Hinshaw Martin Kanne Kris Kramer Greg Obermann Kent Obermann Shannon Quinn Mike Rau Larry Sater Mary Lou Strauch Paul Taylor Myra Turner Judy Wooton David Zapf Departmental 363 DEPARTMENTAL ft. Alpha Beta Alpha Library Science Fraternity President Bobbie Goering Vice President Ray Starke Secretary Cindy Baldwin Treasurer Peggy Silk Evelyn Abbas Historian Judy Raymer Kathy Amend Sponsors James Johnson Helen Clausen Donna Janky Steve Fletchall Carolyn Fisher Don Jackson Alpha Beta Alpha Sociology Anthropology Club The Sociology Anthropology Club President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Patty Andrew Chuck Bissinger Janet BIyholder Arnie Brode Teresa Buhr Sally Burley Bruce Cahill Debbie Gee Joe Hull Terry Lee Jeannie Lough Janel Phipps Stephanie VIrden Sallle Reich Allan Marshall Barbara Ladd Melvin Khrone 364 Organizations American Home Economics Association The American Home Economics Asso- ciation is an association for home economics majors and minors. Chairman Vice Chairman Chairman Elect Secretary Treasurer Historian Reporter Parliame ntarian Karia Bahrenfus Regina Barmann Linda Barnes Beverly Blank Monica Boger Mercy Bukovaz Cindy Burrier Terri Darnell Terri Keever June Pearse Deanna Rollen Marcia Rollen Susie Minor Joann Meek Sara Bonta Pam Carlson Marjorie Carter Sherri Cook Annette Cousins Jackie Davis Daria Dollen Marty Echols Diane Hester Nina House Ging Hudson Jane Ann Jacobs Debbie Jorgensen Lorie Krueger Kathy Oloff Margaret Pierson Sandy Pippert Martha Saville Julie Sharda Margaret Shelton Cathy Sixt Anita Stanley Jean Traver Sue Turner Sue Williams Ton! Zarr Club Ag Club President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Moses A. Amaou Steve Anderson Carl Ashbaugh Dick Baldwin Joy Bates Dennis Batchler Larry Baumli Kevin L. Birkingham Carl Boone Rod Boyer Becky Browning Chuck Carpenter Ed Catron Danny Clark Dave Cooper Brocious Dudley Bob Heemsbergen David Schieber Steve Uehling Chris Ross Gary Elderkin David E. Frede Fletcher Fuhrman Tom Hare John Harker Pat Hollingrake Roger Jones Mark Kinmon Harold Lyie Tom Martin Doug Meng Robert Mires Jim Monk Jerry Moses C. R. Motsinger Walter Mutz Michael Null Vicky O ' Hearn Alan Petty Jim Picnard Steve Posch Marvin Rasmussen Larry Ratashak Mike Sager Richard Schaefer Mike Schmitz Doug Smith Ken Smith John Strauch John E. Turner Charles Vandivert Carolyn Van Slyke Chuck Vadnais Ken Wilmes Ron Young Jim Zech Organizations 365 SPECIAL INTEREST Elle Le Antes President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsors Coleto Moore Arniece Smith Kimelin Johnson Sandra McCreary Mrs. Natalie Tackett Mrs. Jean Kenner Deborah Dearborn Pamela Hardin Mary Jackson Theresa Pearson Deborah Wilson President— Otealet Williams Vice-President— Sandra McC rary Treasurer— Diana Dudley Recording Treasurer — Wallace Thorton Corresponding Secretary— Jo Ethel Wright The members of B S.T. include: Melvin Harvey 0. T. Williams Wallace Thorton Alice Martin James Leigh Marian Jackson Alvin Brawn Sandra McCrary Vanessa Clark Demetrice Coleman Norman Miller Sheri Brawn Linda Lyman William Rentie Liz Horton Vicki Harris Vivian Duncan Matt Lowe Steve Bradford Ruth Thompson Jo Ethel Wright Valerie Harvey I Inter- national Students Organi- zations NWMSU ' s International Students for the spring Chuks Ndlka Nigeria semester of 1975 Include: Le Nguyen Viet Nam Modelo Aadum Nigeria Michael Ogboh Ghana Abebe Abraham Ethiopia William Okelo-Odongo Kenya Azenegash Hailu Abraham Ethiopia Omeyoma Okoro Nigeria Godfrey Aburlme Nigeria Stephenson Olateru-Olagbegl Nigeria Richard Aburlme Nigeria Dhanleraj Persuad Guyana Michel Baehler Switzerland Hop Huy Pham Viet Nam Edeheudim Bassey Nigeria Samir RIfaat Canada Patria Bernal-Greco Panama C K. Satyavelu India George Boateng Ghana Seljl Shiklna Japan Cyrus Dah India Eddie Skinn Nigeria Dan Do Viet Nam Anuchart Suthiratanasopop Thailand Udonna Ememem Nigeria Ellahe Teymoorl Iran Anthony Foday-Kakpa Sierra Leone Khalid Tharadra India t artin Fominyen Cameroon Hung Thien Tran Viet Nam Thomas Foray Sierra Leone Sayoko Tsukada Japan Frehiwot Haile Ethiopia Terry Tuharsky Canada David Imonite Nigeria Edward Ugboma Nigeria Francisca Imonite Nigeria Gabriel Usen Nigeria Deward Kangethe Kenya Kristlna Widjaja Indonesia Christer Karlsson Sweden Gllberto Zuniga Mexico Kenneth Keim Canada Rodolfo Zuniga Mexico Qamar Khan Pakistan Ebenezer Laogun Nigeria Other affiliated members are; Janet Laogun Nigeria Robert Ballentyne Kamal Manek India Gladys Courtney Rarrokh Mansour-Tehrani Iran Mrs. Allan Gnagy Prasong Mekmanee Thailand Tayfun Melekogly Yasuhiko MoriguchI Japan Richard Landes Special Interests 367 Special Interest Varsity Cheerleaders: Vicki Turner Nova Roberson Cheri Fox Janie Runnels Theresa Merriett Eddi Branski Greg Hastings Ben Westman Mark Basso Mike Holder Dave Woods Kevin Brooks 368 Organizations I lA restling 9 Cheerleaders Wrestling Cheerleaders: Maria Greenstreet Jennifer Wiles jLilie Hutchinson Ann O ' Dowd Marilee Smith Debbie King Janie Auxier Cynthia Gabel Junior Varsity Cheerleaders Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Vickie Harris Valerie Moore Debbie Binke Susan Clark Organizations 369 Special Interest Activities of the Model United Nations Society included: Nashville Conference St. Louis Conference Two-day high school conference Chairman Thomas Vigneri Parliamentarian Chan Thomas Secretary Mary Fitzgibbon Treasurer Paddie Rheese Denise Cllzu Janet Cooksey Marl Kneib Ruth Miller Charles Ortman Charlotte Phillips Terry Renick Robin Sticken Debbie Vandren Model United Nations Chairman Judy Fine Vice Chairman David Winchester Secretary Jerry Barton Treasurer Scott Pierce Sponsors Mrs. Zelma Akes Dr. Berndt Angman Organizations Luann CrIII Ron Gerit Bruce Mather Nick Taylor Sheryl Wurster Young The Beta Upsilon chapter of Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity open to all male college students. President— Rodney Hansen 1st Vice-President— Alan Marshall 2nd Vice-President— Randy Evers 3rd Vice President— Bud Motsinger Treasurer— Rick Hougland Secretary — Norman Hinrichs Sponsor— Channing Horner Gene Burenheldl Dan Flaherty Donna Gray Jim Hogan Kim Jensen Debbie tvlcllvain John Scott Carol Zunker Organizations 371 I The purpose of the Navigators is to know Christ and to make Him known by personal contact and group fellowship. We aim to serve students in their personal growth and awareness of the claims of Christ. President Vice president Secretary treasurer Ron Konecny Stan Miller John Gray Eve Abbas Ken Ackerman Ginny Battiest Rex Berg Brenda Blanchard Marc Bowen Curt Brought Lynn Cain Marge Carter Paula Cassity Jeff Coomes Pan Coblne Mark Crawford Laurie Deedman Ann Edwards Ed Fell Cindy Hecht Bruce Mines Dave Holland Annette Hutf Dave Huitt Larry Hutsler Dan Jensen Dean Jensen Marilyn Jones Mary Jones Larry Lancey Jim Marquette Coralee McClurg Grace McClurg Stella McOsker Bob Mires Galen Miner Bud Motsinger Anita Nichols Marietta Nichols Paula Nichols Shirley Neilson Jeanie Oliver Phil Pugh Larry Ratashak Marcia Reynolds Tim Spencer Bill Stupfell Gene Tuel Jan Vassar Beverly Wolf Debra Yelton Activities of the Messengers Include: Weekly visits to adopted grandparents In Maryvllle Messengers President Secretary-Treasurer Program Committee Faculty sponsor Pastoral adviser Greg Nees Janet Vette Joni Hanson and Shannon OumKrIeger Mr. Arden Weaver Rev. Lloyd Hackbarth Majorie Carter Carol Holle Mary Cris Kee Ellen Kisker Keith Kisker Clark Montgomery Dave Piatt Barbara Potter Hex Walkenhorst Robert Walkenhorst Baptist Student Union Activities of the Baptist Student Union include; Weekly prayer breakfast Weekly Bible study Director of BSU President Vice President Secretary Jim Low rance Jerry Carmichael Rick Baker Charlotte Miller Jean Brown Donna Carte r Jennifer Carter Wayne Cook Darlene Elliot Debbie Eperson Randy Evers Lynn Hartman Kim Jensen Gayle Miller Bud Motsinqer Davi n Mutum Jim Thomas Lori Watkins Organizations 373 Music igma Alpha lota Treble Choir Phi Mu Alpha Women ' s Professional Music Fraternity. Purpose: To uphold and further the aim of music education President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Laurie Amend Shirley Braley Sally Burley Nancy Crouse Sue Jackson Tanya Kiertzner Sharon Marr Pam Reed Debby Ytell Julie Denman Lynn Bailey Margaret Rinas Joyce Wood Kitty Kerns Carol Brommel Janet Hawk Pat Heath Sue Huebner Cynthia Kenny Candy Haci Debbie McNary Judy Anderson Sharon Beatty Karen Bunse Sheri Buseman Julie Denman Pat Ehrsam Carol Lewis Kathy Munn Judy Reed Debbie Sander Christy Scott Krista Sneller Nancy Stelter Paula Ward Therese Merrlett Jeri Sweat Emily Trier Sue Brand Terri Cepljno Linda Earll Clestine Epps Janet Hewson Renee Rainey President Vice president Secretary Treasurer Warden Pledgemaster Alumni secretary Historian Dave Hoover Dick Blair Ed Treese Steve Neve Darrell Willson Jon Yates Gary Welcher Greg Nees Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, profess- ional music fraternity for men, is committed to the encouragement and active promotion of the high- est standards of creativity, per- formance, education, and research in music in America. Tim Bolton Mike Chaney Dave Cox Rod Glidewell Phil Goehring John Heim Craig Kirkpatrick Ron Martz Bob Newhuis Greg Nuss Gene Suplee Dave Weichinger Willis Williams Dave Wood Mike Worley Jerry Zuck 374 Organizations r Symphonic Band Band Officers Pat Ehrsam Kathleen Keefhaver Roger Britton Dave Brandom Nancy Johnson Carol Estes Debby Ytell Pat Ehrsam Sherri Bell Anne Edwards Nancy Stelter Gayle Guess Danielle Dukes Saran Shafer Dave Brandom Barbara Koerble Paula Boswell Kathleen Keefhaver Ketty Smith Nancy Johnson Carol Lewis Debra Williams S. Craig Kirkpatrick Jr. Debra McNary Celestine Epps Dawn Mutum Peggy Mohr President Vice-President Secretary Linda Gray Lana Coffman Lynn Eshelman Susan Jackson Diane Shineflew David Carter Laurie Sue HInz Karen Wood Emily Walter William M. Rannells IV Steve Neve Shannon Dumkrieger Mike Tritten Rod Glidewell Dale Stewart Linda Earll Gregory D. Nees Dale M. Wood Craig Walter Leta Cooper Jon Yates Faye Schwartz Kathleen Borsos Albert G. Forcucci Roger Brifton Randy Mann Marian Pfannenstiel Lynn Hartman Steve Effertz Robyn Elsea Ron Martz Ginny Gillispie Alan Price Greg Nuss Marilyn Hillix Stan Barnard Kathy Graeff Kristi Walsh Dave Holland Mark Kinman Michael Worley John Helm Steve Johnson Michael S. Thomas Willis Williams Robert Newhuis Pam Shafer Kathy Munn Aria Hildreth Gayle Miller Tom Alien Tower Choir Judy Anderson Linda Brooks Karen Bunse Laurie Evans Linda Gray Aria Hildreth JoEllyn Juel Debbie King Mary Pimblott Lori Watkins Carol Estes Becky Ginn Gayle Guess Julie Ingram Terre McPheeters Teresa Modrow Pat Saltmarsh Paula Ward Joyce Wood Phil Goehring Jeff Jones Steve Killian Tom Perry Deck Rabenold Charles Reineke Mike Rosenthal Bob Still Gary Welcher David Wood Jerry Zuck Stan Barnard Dave Duvall John Helm Ken Holmer Steve Langley Bert Lockard Randy Mann Mark Mitchell Lyie Sybert Madraiiers Gilbert Whitney, Director Virginia Gillespie Denise Meng Janice Stevenson Krista Sneller Patsy Ward Laurie Evans Julie Denman Margaret Rinas Christie Scoti Paula Ward Gary Hennerberg Kathy Johnson Steve Killian Charles Reinecke Ken Holmer LyIe Sybert Tom Perry David Wheeler Mary Jane Dukes Dana Whitney David Duvall Organizations 375 Dorms Activities of the Inter-Residence Council include: Regatta (innertube race) All Hall Fall Ball Free For All Reno Nevada in the Ballroom President Vice President Second Vice President Executive Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Advisers David Wiednnier Gus Williams Patsy Ward Charlotte Phillips Linda Martin Amy Dixon Michael Van Guilder Bruce Wake June Christensen Gwen Cox Charles Edwards Doyle Fisher Mary Flynn Mary Beth Francis Warren Graeff Les Herrman Kitty Kerns Debbie King Chris Law Paula Pontious Pam Reed Dan Roberts Chuck Spurgeon Mark Thomson John VonBon Activities of the Hudson Hall Resi- dence Council include: Mixer at Phillips Hall Mixer at Phi Sig House Cosmetic demonstration President Charlotte Phillips Vice President Patsy Ward Secretary Rosemary Mayes Treasurer Teresa Buhr Historian Mary Hartley Pat Accord Peggy Davis Dianne Adams Mary FitzGibbon Jane Brinkman Jane Gross Sarah Haidsiak Kelly Harding Lynn Hartman Karia Hawks Margaret Jones Chris Law Vicki Mather Peggy Mohr Katie Morgan Deb Mullen Cheryl Phillips Guelda Root Stephanie Virden President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Leanne DeShong Marty Echols Katie Gordon Amy Dixon Fran Sorensen Jan Hader Vivian Dinville Laurie Hinz Melissa Koepnick Kitty Kerns Janet Lawson Cathy Locke Paula Martin Pam Reed Pam Roese Diana Sheets Amber Spotts Kathy Ann Tashkoff L Dieterich Hall Council Activities of the Dieterich Hall Council includes: Two car rallies Dorm football and basketball Mixer with Hudson President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Senate Representative IRC representatives Advisers Warren Graeff Mel Krohne Ed Griffin Greg Gomerdinger Charles Edwards Les Herrman Jim Henry Dean Hansen Bill Diamond Ron Gerlt Pete Gibson Fred Goodwin Mike Horvath Kevin Kemmerer Steve Marshall Bob McVey Steve Noles Tom Perry Dave Weidimer Roberta Hall Council President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Mary Beth Francis Nancy Miner Cherine Heckman Brenda DeWeerdt Martha Nolker Becky Williford Gwen Cox Barb Kelly Paula Pontlous « Activities of the Phillips Hall Resi- dence Hall Council include: New rug party Valentines Day Mixer President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Senator Adviser John Von Bon Dan Roberts Craig Eckardt Mark Harpst Clinton Harris Michael Van Guilder Rick Doudrick Richard Easterday Doyle Fischer Brad Fishburn Lonnie Fleetwood Wayne Hurst Dan Jensen Mark Morgan Charlie Ortman Tab Powell Steve Sylvius Duane Smith Franken Hall Dorm Council Is the governing body of Franken. Mary Flynn— President Janet Kelly— Vice President Janet Gage— Secretary Cheryl Manning— Treasurer Mary Bourne Amy Corken June Christensen Gayla Gilbert Regi Gilman Julie Ingram Debbie King Linda Nutgras Deanna Rollen Peggy Sporer Leslie Stockard Sara Sumnick Marcia DIckman Is the adviser. f 17.: i % ' IF f- t ip3 Aaudum, Mondelo 301 Abein, Jaczuelyn 311,345 Abrams, Ronald, 254 Ackerman, Beth 301,346 Ackerman, Ken 212 Ackley, Karen 212 Acord, Pat 124,301 Acosta, Betty 122,279,353 Adair, Charles 184 Adams, Diane 311 Adams, Kathryne 301,352 Adams, Sally 319,353 Adams, Steven 98 Adamson. Ronald 340 Adwell, Karen 187 Ag Club 365 Agenstein, Debra 301,348 Agriculture, Department of 192 Ahlberg, David 319,338 Ahrendsen, Monte 319 Akes, Zelma 226 Akins, Dennis 319 Akins, Thomas 336 Albertini, Virgil 231,354 Albertson, Marty 301 Albin, Art 311,341 Albin, James 341 Alcott, Muriel 154,231 Alexander, Dolores 301,349 All Nite P.A.R.T.Y. 88 Allee, Chandra 301 Allen, Connie 311 Allen, Janet 301,352 Allen, Janet 124 Allen, Laura 301 Allen, Mary Lou 263 Allen, Robin 319,346 Allensworth, Craig 212,336 Allumbaugh, Linda 212 Almquist, Linda 212 Alpha Beta Alpha 364 Alpha Mu Gamma 355 Allumbaugh, Debbie 301 Alpha Omicron Pi 22,345 Alpha Phi Omega 371 Alpha Psi Omega 355 Alpha Sigma Alpha 346 Alpough, Joseph G. 71,98,301 Alsup, Bill 212,357 Althaus, Bill 342,356 Alvey, David 129,311,342 Ambrose, Debi 19 Ambroske, Jocelyn 311 Amend, Kathy 319 Amend, Laurie 124,301 American Home Economics Association 365 Amodu, Moses 187 Amos, Cynthia 291 Anders, William 311 Anderson, Bruce 311 Anderson, Debbie 301 Anderson, Earl 311 Anderson, Gene 311 Anderson, James 311 Anderson, Jenny 301 Anderson, Mark 223 Anderson, Marlys 234 Anderson, Michael 273 Anderson, Michelle 319 Anderson, Sheryl 319 Anderson, Steven 191 Anderson, Tom 132 Andrew, Patti 319 Andrew, Richard 212 Andrews, Barbara 3 01,349 Andrews, Deborah 311 Andrews, Elvin 187 Andrews, Keith 340 Andrews, Michael 235,354,356 Angman, Berndt 285 Anker, Gary 273 Apollo, Pam 150,311,349 Arend, Debbie 301 Arens, Martha 311,348 Arment, Julie 311 Armstead, Terry 31 1 Armstrong, Nancy 279,346,352 Arorow, Larry 291 Arnick, Claude 117 Arrendsen, Monte 338 Art, Department of 198 Art Club 32 Arthur, Jenny 301 Arts, Pat 336 Askeland, Gerald 187 Atchity, Kathy 352 Aten, Billy 108 Atkin, John 312 Atkins, Daryl 319 Atkins, Linda 319 Ausmus, Julia 301 Austin, Bill 212 Austin, Elise 348 Auxier, Jayne 301 Ayers, Cheryl 301 Aylward, Sherri 301,335,349 Baatz, Elaine 312 Babcock, Rob 319 Babcock, William 108 Backer, Roxann 355 Baehr, Randall 115,117 Bahnemann, David 224,262 Bahrenfus, Karia 248,354 Baler, Richard 341 Bailey, Diana 353 Bailey, Lynn 267 Bailey, Robert 19,353 Baker, Earl 272 Baker, Laura 343,349 Baker, Richard 352 Baker, Roger 301 Baker, William 336 Baldon, William 301 Baldwin, Cynthia 312 Bales, Cathy 291 Ball, Mary 312 Ballantyne, Robert 301 Balle, Bonnie 319 Bailer, David 203 Bailer, Lynda 319 Ballew, Edna 73,301 Ballinger, Kay 301 Bankston, Shirley 301 Baptist Student Union 372 Barber, Angelia 312 Barger, Ben 312 Barker, Karen 349 Barker, Scott 312 Barlow, Bruce 342 Barmann, Kathy 348 Barmann, Larry 341 Barmann, Regina 248,354 Barmann, Terrence 312 Barnard, Stan 301 Barnes, Carole 301 Barnes, Linda 312 Barnes, Michael 301 Barnhart, Steven 191 Baron, Paula 312,353 Barratt, George 260 Barry, Paul 212 Bartels, KarIa 355 Bartlett, Nancy 301 Baseball 108 Basketball, Mens 127 Basketball, Women ' s 124 Bassey, Edeheudim 319 Basso, Mark 319 Bataillon, James 150,320 Batchelar, Dennis 312 Bateman, Cheryl 301 Bates, Joy Bauer, Rose 320 I Baum, Dolores 312,353 Bayha, Richard 295 Bean, Rick 132 Beattie, David 212 Beatty, Sharon 312,320 Beavers, Caria 212 Bebb, David 132 Becker, Bruce 336 Becker, Steve 320,336 Beckman, Shirley 320,348 Beeks, John 191 Beeson, Barbara 320,356 Beeson, John 117,273 Belcher, Kathryn 207 Bell, Charles 338 Bell, Tim 129,301 Benedict, Pam 301 Bennett, Barbara 301 Bennett, Ralph 235,356 Bentler. Susan 301 Bereskin, Gregory 211 Bergerson, Mark 131,301 Berlin, Patricia 212 Bernalgreco, Patria 301 Bernard, Barbara 277 Berry, Sue 19,355 Best, Kathy 312 Beta Beta Beta 358 Bett. David 301 Betz, Randall 320 3llden, Dean 320,338 3lllings, Jeffrey 301 Silsten, Catherine 335 SInnicker, Leonard 312,342 biology. Department of 202 eirch, Joni 346 3lrd, Christi 346 Jlrdsell, Cliff 150,320,342 Jlrdsell, Steven 263,336 aishop. Eddie 357 Jishop, Randy 171,340 Jlshop, Rosemary 124,263 Jlssinger, Charles 187,357 I Jixler, Tim 340 3lack, Cindy 349 1 JIack, Scott 342 I JIagg, Rene 301 ' ilake, Karen 301,352 ilanchard, Brenda 19,299,355 ilank, Bev 312 ■ ilankenship, B. H. 210 llazek, Alice 320,356 llodgett, Susan 301 Home, Sherry 301 iloom, Denise 301 Hue, Key 354 Blume, Rod 320 Blunk, Janet 312 BIyholder, Janet 293 Board of Regents 169 Bodenhamer, Jim 341 Boeding, Lonnie 342 Boelter, Terry 336 Boettner, Rebecca 301 Soger. Monica 301 Bohlken, Robert 295 Bolin, Sarah 282 Bollinger, Mark 301 Bolton, Katherlne 312 Bolton, Patricia 301 Bolton, Tim 312 Bolyard, William 320,342 Bomberger, Debra 337 Bonner, Craig, 342 Bonta, Sara 248 Boone, Carl 301 Boone, Luke 178 Booth. Cheryl 320 Booth, Johnna 301 Bortle. Chris 263 Boston. Michael 301 Boswell, Paula 312 Bourisaw, Gary 301 Bourne, Mary 124 Bourns, Barb 349 Bover, Rod 320 Bowen, Alicia 301,346 Bowen. Rebecca 248.346 Bowers, Lori 345 Bowers, Mark 301 Bradford, Steven 344 Bradley, Ann 320,345 Brady. Sharon 248 Braley. Shirley 302 Brand, Debra 302 Brand, Sonja 320,335 Brand. Timothy 320 Brandom, David 342 Brandon, Dan 131,273 Brandt, Carl 312 Brannen, Greg 302 Branski, Edwina 346 Brazelton, Debra 150.312.346 Bredensteiner. Scott 191.341 Breheny. Kathleen 320 Brekke. Ann 278 Brekke. Jerald 285 Bretag. Randy 132,320 Briggs, Margaret 245 Bringe. Mary 302 Brink. Debbie 302 Brinkman, Jane 291 Britton, Roger 302 Brockhaus. Jerry 338 Brod, Arlene 293 Broderick. James 195 Broeker, Karen 337 Brokaw, Jayne 312 Brooker. Leo 150,302 Brooker, Rex 302 Brooks. John 302 Brooks, Kevin 132,273 Brooks, Linda 302 Brotemarkle, William 273 Brousseau, Paula 223 Brothers and Sisters Together 73, 366 Brown. Everett 172 Brown, Gretchen 248.349 Brown, Harold 189 Brown, Janet 312 Brown. Mae 320 Brown. Robert 206.209 Brown, Sheri 122.312 Brown, Starr 312 Browning, Sharon 210 Brownlee, Cheryl 302 Brownlee. Phillip 312 Brownrigg. Russell 117,341 Brubaker. Victoria 320,352 Bruett. Terry 336 Bubalo. Alan 129 Buckingham. Kevin 191 Buckminster. Jean 248 Buckridge, Cynthia 302,346 Buckridge. Dick Buelt. Thomas 191,336 Butte. Anne 312 Buglovsky. John 212.357 Buhr. Teresa 312 Bukovaz. Mercedes 248 Bunch. Daryl 132,340 Bundridge. James 203 Bundy, Gary 129 Bunse. Karen 312 Burch. Joni 302 Burchett. Duane 132,312 Bure. Richard 312 Burenheide, Eugene 302 Burgess, Kim 302 Burgett, Joel 336 Burk. Julia 302.337 Burke. Vickie 312 Burkett, Rusty 336 Burkhiser. Thomas 312 Burks, Betty 312,349 Burley, Sally 320 Burmeister, David 320,342 Burmeister, Doug 312,342,344 Burnham, Janet 302 Burr, James 302 Burrier, Cynthia 312 Burrier, Cynthia 299 Burt, Martha 282 Burton, Ellen 243 Busby, Mary 282 Buseman, Sheri 267 Bush, Robert 265 Business and Economics, Department of 204 Busse, Char 19 Butcher, Thomas 267 Butler, Mark 212 Butterfield, Donna 302 Button, Carol 302 Buttry, Robert 302 Buxbaum, John 336 Buxton, Randy 342,344 Buzard, Donna 355 Byas, Rhonda 73,320 Byergo, Virginia 302 Bynum, Debra 263 Byrd, Dr. John 105 Byrnes, Janet 279,352 Cahill, Bruce 291 Cain, Jeffrey 178 Cain, Lynn 320 Caldwell, Bertha 320 Caldwell, Robert 191 Caiek, Dwayne 320,336 Callahan, Chris 335 Callahan, Kathy 302 Camblin, Marsha 291 Campbell, Ann 346 Campbell, David 357 Campbell, Bruce 302 Cannon, Valerie 312 Carey, James 320 Carey, Martha 19,354 Cargo, David 220 Carlile, Larry 296 Carlson, Gary 302 Carlson, Pam 320 Carmichael, Phyllis 320 Carneal, Thomas 243 Carnes, Sandra 302 Carpenter, Sam 218 Carr, Marta 302 Carrier, Steven 117,341 Carriker, Debbie 302 Carroll, Mary 349 Carter, David 302 Carter, Dennis 302 Carter, Gary 320 Carter, Jennifer 320 Carter, Marjorie 320 Carter, Marjorie 320 Carter, Paul 336 Carter, Renee 312, 343 Carver, Connie 302,345 Carver, Connie 345,354 Carver, Deborah 203,349 Carver, Pam 302 Cassady, Robert 336 Cassity, Paula 320 Castle, Nancy 352 Catron, Edward 312 Caudill, Caria 293 Cebula, Barbara 302 Ceplina, Terri 302 Chambers, Charles 320 Chambers, David 203 Chaney, Glenda 320 Chaney, Linda 320 Chaney, Michael 302 Cheerleaders, 368 Chemistry, Department of 218 Chi Delphia 337 Childhood Education, Association of 361 Christensen, Cathy 320 Christensen, DennrS 320,342 Christensen, June 312,337,349,352 Christenson, Jane 346 Christian, Mark 117,320 Christiansen, Robin 302 Christopher, Betty 198 Christy, Vicki 320,353 Chubick, Debra 312 Churchill, Bill Civrej, James 340 Clark, Richard 320 Clark, Susan 302 Clark, Vanessa 73,312 Clarke, Paul 105 Clausen, David 71,236,355,356 Clausen, Helen 320 Cla yton, Gloria 302 Claytor, Cecil 344 demons, Christy 320 Clemsen, Beverly 320 Cleveland, Jo 302 Clevenger, Naomi 302 Clevenger, Lila 320 Clevenger, Paul 212,338,357 Clevenger, Terry 320,336 Cline, John 341 Cline, Kristy 312 Clizer, Denise 302 Clouse, Paul 212 Clutter, Ernest 19,71,98,312 Cobine, Pamela 236,355 Cochran, Marsha 312,348 Cochren, Brad 341 Cochren, Steve 336 Coffman, Lana 302 Cole, Rae 312 Cole, Steven 191 Collier, Judi 348 Collier, William 352 Collins, Herman 255 Collins, Joy 320 Combs, Judy 224 Comer, Gerry 312 Connell, Sheila 343,346 Construction 28 Conyers, Carol 320 Conyers, Jon 312 Cook, Caralyn 312 Cook, Debra 302 Cook, Gloria 282 Cook, Pamala 302 Cook, Sherri 312 Cooksey, Janet 124,302 Cooley, Joy 302,346 Coomes, Dennis 302 Cooper, Candy 312 Cooper, David 302 Corken, Amy 312 Corken, Ann 335 Corlett, Marilyn 349 Corlett, Max 340,352 Corley, Leiand 320 Corley, Roger 243 Cornelius, Connie 302 Cornell, Linda 312 Costello, Don 117 Costello, Jane 224 Cotter, Robert 39,263 Couch, Dennis 302 Coughlon, Gerald 338 Coulson, Terri 302 Coulter, Michael 302 Counseling Center 140 Counsell, David 302 Cousins, Annette 312 Cox, David 191,342 Cox, Dennis 147 Cox, Frank 320,342 Cox, Gwen 312,343,349 Cox, Karen 302 Cox, Stephen 19,98,355 I I • " «. Wendy ■■ ' % Gus 1 ' ' h.Brii Craft, Cynthia 352 Craig, Cathy 302 Craig, Robert 296 Craig, Sharon 320,353 Craighead, Kenneth 299 Crain, Alberta 285 Crain, Roberta 285 Crater, Penny 320 Crawford, Brian 313 Crawford, Deborah 320 Crawford, George 320 Crawford, Mark 313 Cregeen, Michael 302 Cremer, Robert 313 Creveling, Brent 303 Crill, Luanne 320,352 Crites, David 213 Cronbaugh, Karleen 313,348 Cross, Kathleen 299 Cross, Teresa 320 Crossley. Linda 150,346 Crossley, Terresa 346 Crouch, Marcus 303 Crouch, Pam 313 Crouse, Nancy 313 Crouse, Rebecca 343 Crowder, Rocky 132 Croy, Judith 303 Croy, Robert 321,340 Crozier, David 254 Culllgan, Jayne 321,352 Cully, Michael 303 Culver, Jeff 336 Culver, Teresa 303 Cummings, Robert 303 Cummings, Teresa 297,354 Cummins, Brenda 303 Cummins, Michael 313,336 Cundift, Deborah 313,337 Cundiff, Jim 303 Cunningham, Joy 248 Cunningham, Julie 321 Currie, Wendy 303 Curry, Gus 108 Dack, David 187 Dah, Cyrus 187 Dalbey, Marilyn 321 Dalton, Brian 273 Damman, Doyle 203 Daniel, Dan 321,340 Daniel, Jerry 303 Danlelson, Dale 303 Danllson, David 132 Danner, Thomas 132,273,340,352 Darling, Vernon 303 Darnell, Pamela 313,346 Darnell, Teresa 321,346 Daughters of Diana 343 Davidson, Deborah 321,349 Davies. James 303 Davis, Cynthia 321.346 Davis, Diane 349 Davis, Diana 248 Davis, Gary 39.250 Davis, Jackie 321,343 Davis, Janice 124.313 Davis. Kathy 122,313.352 Davis, Marcia 248 Davis, Nancy 303 Davis. Shannon 303 Davis, Sheila 147,235.354,356 Dawson. Kurby 303.340 Day. Pat 19.98.150,299 Deal. Dena 213 Dean. John 203 Dearborn. Deborah 213 Deardorff, Cynthia 299 Deason, Kim 313 Debate 99 Dedman. Laurie 313,356 Delaughter, Sandra 335 Delmastro. Ed 129 Delong. Gail 303 Delta Chi 336 Delta Psi Kappa 359 Delta Sigma Phi 338 Delta Tau Alpha 358 Demaio. Richard 198 Dempsey. Tim 341 Dennis. Paula 19.354 Deo. Duane 357 Deo, Rosalie 206 Depalma. Pam 235 DeRidder. Jerome 209 Derus. Debra 313 Deshon, Ron 340 Deskin. Doug 129.342 Dettmer. Karen 303 DeVore, Elwyn 204 Devore. Jean 291,349.353 DeVore, Mary Ann 246 DeVore, Mary 150,213.349 DeVore, Ted 321,336 DeWeerdt. Brenda 291,349,354 DeWeerdt, Cheryl 303.349 Dial, David 183 Dickerson. Dan 321 Dickerson, Pat 321 Dickey, Jacqueline 299.354 Dieker. Charles 340 Dieter. Dan 313 Dietrich, Glen 207 Diggs, Craig 341 Dimig, Thomas 198 Dinsmore. Karen 313 Dinville, Vivian 313 Dix. Randy 129.321.342 Dixon. Randy 340 Do. Dan 213 Dodson, Kihm 313 Dollen, Daria 321 Donovan, James 129 Dorm Life 62 Doud. Deborah 321 Dougan. Diane 303 Dougherty. Gary 342 Dougherty, John 236 Douglas, Ed 105 Dowis, Robert 273 Downey, Lynn 299 Downing. Jerald 303 Downs, Bruce 344 Dozier. Leslie 273 Driever. Stephen 342 Dryden. JoAnn 243 Drzycimski. Bruce 321,342 Duckworth, Denise 337 Duckworth. Mike 336 Dudley. Diana 321 Dukes. Danielle 321 Dukes. Mary 313 Dumkrieger. Shannon 303 Dunagin. Miyori 19 Dunbar. Vida 262 Duncan. Susan 349 Duncan. Vivian 313 Dunnihoo. Mary 303 Dunshee. Debbie 349 Duros. Steve 221 Dwigans. Corrine 313 Dyche. Lewis 131 Dye. Deborah 303 Dye. Gladden 113,117,271 Dyer, Greg 340 Dyke, Dorothy 285 Dyke. Melinda 355 Dymond, Carol 303 Earn, Linda 267 Earth Science, Department of 221 Eason, Steven 303 IF " Eastbourn, Gerald 321 Easterday, Linda 313 Easteria, David 202 Easteria, Patricia 299 Eaton, Roger 117 Ebbert, Bryan 340 Ebersole, Joel 303 Ebner, Mike 132 Echternacht, Lonnle 211 Eckermann, Doug 117,273,341 Eckhardt, Craig 321 Edson, Susan 291 Edwards, Ann 313 Edwards, Charles 313 Edwards, Donald 303 Effertz, Steve 303 Egan, Timothy 352 Ehrsam, Pat 267 Eilers, Ann 321 Eishen, Kathrin 349 Eisiminger, Richard 235 Elderkin, Gary 191 Eldridge, Janie 303 Elle, Le Antes 366 Elliot, Darlene 313 Elliott, David 321,336 Elliott, Desa 313 Elliott, James 132 Elmore, Mary 198 Elsea, Robyn 303,337 Embers 354 Engel, Marie 337 Englert, Rick 213 English, Department of 231 Eiglish Honor Society 356 Epiey, Roger 183 Epperson, Debra 313 Epperson, Dell 321 Epps, Celestlne 303 Ersham, Dave 336 Eshelman, Lynn 321,343 Espey, William 321,342 Esser, Chris 343 Estabrook, Dee Lain 313 Estell, Roger 213,341 Estes, Carol 303 Euken, Randall 117,191 Evans, Emily 303 Evans, Laurie 313 Evers, Randall 19,321 Ewing, Ronnie 73 Fairchild, Kathleen 303 Fairchild, Dave 321,340 Falat, Patricia 213,348 Fallis. Micheal 303 Fannon, Sheila 303 Farmer, Rodney 313,357 Farnan, Barbara 19,235 Farquhar, Edward 219 Farquhar, Lyie 198 Farrman, Nancy 321 Fasnacht, Linda 313,355 Favor, Jeana 303 Fay, Linda 321 Fell, Wayne 321 Felty, Beth 303 Felume, Kirby 313 Fenn, Marjean 303 Ferguson, Miller 293 Ferguson, Steven 203,340 Ferris, Ronald 251 Ferry, Roger 235 Field, Donna 282 Field, Polly 248,337 Finch, Chris 203,354 Finch, Reginald 219 Findley, Robert 211 Fine, Judith 313 Fink, Janet 303 Firkins, Christl 303 Fischer, Stephen 213 Fish, Pam 296 Fish, Winona 321 Fisher, Angela 303 Fisher, Carolyn Fisher, Dianne 313,346 Fisher, Rose 303 Fisher, Sherly 213,335 Fisher, Steve 357 Fitzgerald, Charles 22,198,321 Fitzgibbon, Mary 303 Fitzpatrick, Joan 303 Fitepatrick, Rory 303 Flaherty, Daniel 147,313 Flaherty, Randal 303 Flanagan, Richard 272 Flanary, Wayne 303 Fleeman, Albert 321,336 Fleetwood, Lonnle 150 Fleming, Lorl 236 Fleming, Nancy 343 Fleming, William 242 Flippin, Harlln 313 Florea, Jana 219 Florea, Stephen 213 Flynn, Mary 313 Football 112 Foray, Thomas 321 ForcuccI, Frank 299 Ford, Jean 276 Ford, Kathryn 303 Ford, Nelson 303 Ford, Sharon 313 Forde, Roxanne 303,343 Foreign Language, Department of Forester, Stanley 98 Foss, Karen 313 Foster, Joseph 187 Foster, Robert P. 29,30,170 Fox, Cheri 313,349 France, Carol 313,346 Francis, Mary 313,344 Francis, Richard 303 Franks, Candy 213 Franz, Debra 303 Fraternities 334 Frazler, James 344 Frede, David 313 Frederick, Stephen 208 Freel, Stephen 129,313,342 Freemyer, KristI 303 Freer, Peggy 313 French, Terry 213,342 Freshmen Friday, Mark 303 Friday, Tim 342 Frlzzell, Leellen 304 Fry, Carrol 39,231 Fry, Jerry 304 Fuhrman, Fletcher 191 Fuller, Mary Ann 345 Fuller, Thomas 338 Fulsom, Ralph 71,98,297 Fulton, Richard 284 Funkhouser, Charles 185 Furst, Ken 147 236 Gabbert, Diane 313,337 Gabe, Rosemary 288 Gabel, Cynthia 321 Qabel, Gloria 279 Gach, Barbara 187 Gadbury, Georgia 304 Gage, Janet 321 Gallagher, Catherine 237,354,355 Gallagher, Jo 304 Gamble, Kristen 354 Garnet, Terril 313 Gardner, Jeanne 321 Gardner, Mary 321,355 f,MlfJ« 5iffilj,JBCt3 ' Bf8dd3 Sites, Paul! " ' Sjles,StepW SjiiIWh, Peg ; Sajfe Gees ' tte, Debra 321 SeeJWZ ' Segner, Me ieveft(2 ' 3eii,Peuli2i2 », MM lieofje, Hwi;t 8eorje,Terry3 Serke, Carol 32 Wl, Bon 313,3 Seshuri, yossei leyer, Rosemai Seyer, William ilblln,UlcMle ton, Ira 304 fltt21 SllbertGaylaSC Storion, Etoa iilUaiiie$313 fleorje if lile. Susan 2S3 !ita,Jamei: iilman, Rejis, 3 Slmore,Sr«ir3 )lloii,LI)a34( %in,Ann3M ; m ' M Garner, Margaret 348 Garrett, Gerry 147,304 Garrett, Lade 304 Garrlty, Jack 341 Gartin, Bradd 340 Gales, James 226 OI23I Gates, Paul 271 Gates, Stephen 313 Gauthler, Peg 304 Gayler, George 241 Gebhardt, Sharon 304 ee, Debra 321 ee, Michael 213,342 egner, Lorette 304 3elb, Beverly 249 3els, Paula 282 Seneser, Michael 132 Seography 239 3eorge. Howard 289 3eorge, Terry 304 3erke, Carol 321 Serlt, Ron 313,357 Seshurl, Yossef 287 Seyer, Rosemary 304 3eyer, William 191 aiblln, Michelle 304 3lbson. Ira 304 Slbson, Stanley 203 aleseke, Rich 203 allbert, Gayla 304 Sllkerson, Edward 313 9111, James 313 aille, George 189 illle, Susan 283 ilMesple, Barbara 345 illlesple, Virginia 267 illlham, James 342 illman. Regis, 343 Jllmore, Sheir 313,335,344,345 JllotI, Lisa 348 iljpln, Ann 304 ilnestra, Robert 341 alnn, Rebecca 313,343,349 livens, Brian 321 Gladstone, Janet 321 iladstone, Susan 313 I Gladstone, William 191 I Sleason, James 223 I Jnagy, Allan 251 lOad, Mary Ellen 231 loergen, Dale 321 aoerlng, Roberta 258 Soettl, Therese 321 Sohring, Marie 321 Holf 106 Joltry, Betty 313,343 Gomerdinger, Greg 150 Good, Bob 304 Gooding, Phil 341 Goodner, Jan 349 Goodvin, Sharon 213 Goostree, Robert 263 Goranson, Kirk 192 Gordon, Katie 150,313 Gorsuch, Anna 223 Gotschail, Randy 314,340 Goucher, Cynthia 321 Gould, Sara 346 Grabau. Myles 201 Grace, Charles 321 Grace, Jim 314 Grace, Sally 150,299.354 Gracey, Dan 273 Gracey, Laurane 321 Gradale. Bab 24 Graduate School 187 Graduation 30 Graeff, John 304 Graeff, Kathy 304 Graeff, Richard 192 Graham, Avis 223 Graham, Kathy 356 Graham, Katrina 321 Grahl, Joni 314 Grant, Bob 321 Gray. Donna 314 Gray, Glen 344 Gray, Janeth 249 Gray, Linda 314 Greco, Tony 338 Greek Life 334 Green, Mary 314 Green, Twyla 314,353 Greenieaf. Amy 314.344,348 Greenstreet. Maria 314 Greenwood. Sharon 314 Gregg. Dorothy 321 Gregory. Dick 20 Gregory. Kay 321 Gregory. James 270 Gregory. Robert 344 Grenzeback. Mike 304 Grave, Lee 342 Grieser, Elizabeth 124,304 Griffin, Anthony 304 Griffin, Ed 314 Griffin, Thomas 213 Griffith, Deanna 353 Griffitt, Vicki 304,348 Grispino, Frank 182 Groom, Rex 304 Gross, Jane 304 Grube, Frank 354 Gryder, Ron 342 Gude, Greg 342 Guess. Gayie 321 Guess. Lorna 235 Guidance, Department of 259 Guiiilams, Susan 304 Gumm. Brenda 343.348 Gumm, Steven 321.342 Gute. Daniel 203 Guthland. Rex 321 Guthrie. Tina 304 Gutschenritter. Denise 304 Gutzmer, Marvin 262 Hackney, Cynthia 321 Hader, Jan 314 Hadley. Randall 314.336 Haertl. Charna 343 Hagan. Donald 239 Hagedorn. Mark 132 Hageman. Charles 197 Hagen, Kenneth 289 Hager. Randy 304 Haidsiak. Sarah 304 Haines. Thomas 203 Hainline. Rose 314.349.355,356 Hale. Michael 342 Hall, Cynthia 237 Hall. Dennis 357 Halley. Terry 213 Halst. Calvin 357 Hamilton. Jodie 314.346 Hamilton, Mark 314 Hamilton, Mark 341 Hamilton, Randolph 338 Hamilton, Sara 322,346 Hamilton, Sonia 314 Hammer, Greg 304 Hammer, Greg 132 Hammer, William 132,213 Hammonds, Mary 304 Hamstra, Randall 131 Handke, Frederick 207 Handiey, Mary 304,346 Hanford, Liane 345 Hangley, Steve 340 Hanna, Marc 342 Hanna, Susan 346 Hanrath, Donna 213 Hansen. Charles 304 Hansen. Ed 342 Hansen. Greg 314 I Hansen, Jerry 209 Hansen, Mark 314 Hansen, Rodney 192 Hansen, Russell 304 Hansford, Llane 304 Hanson, Joni 304 Harambee House 160 Hardin, Pamela 314 Harding, Kelly 304 Hardyman, Cindy 124,304,348 Hare, Pat 314 Hare, Thomas 192 Harker, John 192,338 Harleman, Deborah 335 Harman, Jeff 336 Harmes, Nita 304 Harmon, Brent 299 Harmon, Sarah 304 Harms, Carmen 322 Harover, Phyllis 283 Harper, Cliff 213 Harper, Tricia 128,343,346 Harpst, Mark 314 Harr, John 241 Harr, Mary 282 Harres, Joel 304 Harrington, Marri 304 Harris, Clint 150,314 Harris, Dan 314 Harris, Clyde 322,340 Harris, David 304 Harris, Tony 304 Harris, Vicki 304 Harrison, Donna 282 Harrold, Jim 322,340 Hart, Alan 322,336 Hart, Barry 340 Hart, Charles 213 Hart, James 235,356 Hart, Randal 322 Hart, Richard 201 Harter, Brenda 314 Harter, Michael 281 Hartley, Mary 314 Hartzler, Pamela 304 Hase, Susan 243 Hawk, Janet 304 Hawkins, Michael 314 Hawkins, Rita 304 Hawks, Karia 304 Hayes, Cheryl 322 Hayes, Gary 263,342 Hayes, Jan 349 Hayes, Phil 27 Hayes, Randy 352 Hays, Randall 263 Hayter, Ken 304 Headrick, Nancy 304 Health Center 142 Healy, Dale 239 Heath, Patricia 314 Hecht, Cynthia 322 Heckman, Cherine 322 Hederman, Jo 304 Heemsbergen, Bob 192 Heft, Gordon 304 Heft, Warren 219 Hein, Lizanne 314 Heine, MIchele 322 Heldenbrand, Lois 213 Helphar, Harold 357 Hemenway, Henry 185 Henderson, Clarence 241 Henderson, Jane 345 Henderson, Lucian 314 Henderson, Marland 304 Henderson, Suzanne 349 Hendren, John 192 Hendren, Roger 340,344 Hendrix, Bryon 291 Henggeler, Helen 304 Hennerberg, Gary 71,304 Henry, David 299 Henry, Peggy 263 Hepler, Harold 213 Herbert, Ramona 249 Herbert, Reva 305 Herndon, Linda 124,322 Herring, Brenda 305 Herring, Deborah 314 Herring, Linda 322 Herring, Mary 322 Herrman, Leslie 314 Herzberg, Leslie 357 Heslop, Debra 322,335 Herter, Diane 322 Heubner, Sue 335 Heusman, Peggy 335 Heuwinkel, Gary 342 Heyde, Gary 340 Hiatt, Robert 305 Hickley, Wm. 182 Hicks, Diana 245 Higginbottom, Carlean 314 Higginbotham, Harlan, 219 Higgins, Ellamae 314 Higgins, Rosie 305 Higgins, Terri 322,337,348 High, Joe 132,305 High, Tor 70 Hildreth, Alan 322 Hildreth. Aria 314 Hill, Constance 314 Hill, Jeanette 314 Hill, Gary 192,336 Hiliix, Virginia 197 Hilost, Calvin 322 Hinckley, Nancy 305,349 Hineman, Janette 279,352 Hinkle, Liz 345 Hinricher, Diane 305 Hinshaw, Candy 314 Hinshaw, George 295 Hinz, Laurie 305 History, Department of 240 Hoch, Robert 213,357 Hochard, Rita 305 .; Hodgins, Deborah 299 Hoefer, Jerry 213 Hoffecker, David 357 Hoffelmeyer, Roberta 305 Hoffman, Martin 305 Hoffman, Viola 279,352 Hogan, Edwin 305 Hohlfeld, Norma 98 Holaday, Connie 214 Holder, Michael 314 Holland, David 314 Holle, Carol 314 Hollingsworth, Renee 214 Holllnrake, Pat 192 Holman, Donna 243,355 Holmes, David 305,336 Holmes, Jean 314 Hoist, Marcel 314,335 Hombs, Kevin 314,340 Home Economics, Department of 242 Homecoming 78 Homecoming, Black 72 Hood, Richard 314 Hoover, David 198 Hoovler, Karen 299 Hopen, Deborah 322 Hopkins, Kenneth 305 Hopper, John 243 Hopper, Michael 322,336 Horn, Ted 214 Horner, Channing 236,250 Horner, James 71,150 Hoskins, Dennis 305 Hoskins, Jason 305 Hotze, Karen 305 Houghtaling, Judi 348 Hougiand, Richard 322 Howard, Randall 340 Howey, Henry 119,264 Howitt, Doug 322 Hudak, Maryellen 305 A H IS Huddleston, Jacque 322,337 Hudnall, Bette 322,337 Hudson, Barb 305 Hudson, Mary 249 Huebner, Sue 305,348 Hughes, Carl 341 Hughes, Darrell 305 Hughes, Donna 299 Hughes, Yvonne 305 Hughson, Ken 214,357 Hum, David 192 Hulett, Mary 282 Hull, Mary 322 Hullinger, Pam 335 Humanities and Philosophy, Department of 250 Humar, Susie 343 Hummel, Dee 338 Humphrey, Tina 322,346 Huneke, Leonard 281 Hunslcker, Lana 322 Hunt, Jennifer 355 Hunt, Myra 322 Hunter, Violette 230 Huntman, Sarah 305 Hurst, James 242 Hurst, Wayne 305 Huseman, Roger 322 Huston, Shelley 305 Hutchins, Mary 19 Hutchinson, Russ 132,322 Hutsler, Larry 305 Hutt, Michael 341 I Independent Life 332 Industrial Arts, Department of 252 Imes, Johnie 211 Imonitie, David 105 Ing, Dean 296 Ingels, Bob 214,341 Ingle, Josephine 262 Inglehart, Robert 127,271 Ingram, David 338 Ingram, Julie 305 Ingram, Theresa 349 Interfraternity Council 344 International Students 367 Intramurals 57 Ismert, Mary 291 Jablonski, Art 342 Jackson, Cynthia 348 Jackson, Don 19,71,98,355 Jackson, Mary 236 JacksTDn, Mary 214 Jackson, Peter 253 Jackson, Rex 305 Jackson, Susan 305 Jackson, Terry 305 Jacobs, Donald 305 Jacobs, Jane 314 Jacobsen, Steven 147,214,340,354 James, Debbie 305 James, Kenneth 243 Jandl, Rusty 336 Jaques, Tim 354 Jardon, Julia 322,348 Jardon, Norma 305 Jarvis, William 340 Jefson, Elaine 322 Jennings, Cinda 314 Jennings, Chris 282 Jennings, Galen 193 Jennings, Paul 340 Jensen, Danny 305 Jensen, Dean 305 Jensen, Diane 187,352 Jensen, Gordon 214,357 Jensen, Jeff 305 Jensen, Kim 198 Jensen, Randall 214,341 Jessen, Jon 305 Jessen, William 208 Jewett, Mike 234 Job, Michael 198,338 Job, Steven 340 Joe Toker Daze 22 Johnson, Arnold 314,336 Johnson, Barbara 314,346 Johnson, Charlie 99 Johnson, Christopher 314 Johnson, Deanna 299 Johnson, Debora 305 Johnson, Deborah 305 Johnson, Frank 263 Johnson, Greg 214,340 Johnson, James 258 Johnson, Karen 19,299,354 Johnson, Kathryn 322 Johnson, Kathy 322,335 Johnson, Kimelin 314 Johnson, Kirk 314,357 Johnson, Kris 305 Johnson, Linda 322 Johnson, Lyndon 305 Johnson, Morton 314 Johnson, Nancy 322 Johnson, Sheila 187 Johnson, Steve 314,357 Johnson, Susan 322 Johnson, Tim 336 Johnston, Deborah 314,352 Johnston, Greg 314 Jolly. Peggy 322 Jones, Cathy 349 Jones, Cynthia 322 Jones. David 305 Jones, Deborah 124.278 Jones, James 214 Jones, Jeff 305 Jones, Jyl 322 Jones, Margaret 322 Jones, f arilyn 355 Jones, Mary 315 Jones, Michael 305 Jones, Sam 235.356 Jones. Thomas 322,357 Jones. Walter 253 Jorgensen, Debbie 322 Judkins, Hal 315 Juel, Joellyn 305 Juhl, Mark 322 Jurshak, Stephen 193 Kallanov. Steven 336 Kalley, Filleans 335 Kanne. Marti 219,331 Kanne, Ramona 187 Kappa Omicron Phi 359 Karlson. David 341 Karlsson. Chris 105 Kassen. Kim 305 KDLX-KXCU 54.154 Kealy. Tim 131.342 Kearney. Thomas 214 Keast. Deborah 305 Keech, Ann 322,345 Keech, Rena 305 Keefhaver, Kathleen 267 Keeney. Richard 19 Keever. Josephine 282 Keever. Terri 249 Keilbey. Scott 342 Keller. Connie 263 Keller. Cynthia 352 Kelley. David 263 Kelley. Karen 305,352 Kellum. Deb 322 Kelly. Barbara 315,344,345 Kelly, Clarence 344 Kelly, Michael 305 Kelso, Peggy 305 i IL Kemmerer, Kevin 315,342 Kemp, Christopher 293 Kemper, Carol Lynn 305 Kempf, Joe 214,342 Kenley, Denice 349 Kenny, Cynthia 305 Killian, Stephen 322,353 Killingsworth, Ruth 258 Killingsworth, Robert 242 Kimm, Ann 124,353 Kindred, Randy 98,305 King, Debora 315,348 King, Paul 344 KInne, Dale 214,340 Kinney, Carole 187 Kirtley, Sharon 305 Kiser, James 71,98 Kisker, Ellen 315 Kisker, Keith 305 Klein, James 342 Klein, Robert 132 Kneib, Mark 306 Knierim, Thomas 322 KnittI, Esther 225 KnittI, James 340 Knox, Connie 355 Knudsen, Richard 189 Koch, Charles 178 Koenig, Michael 338 Koepnick, Melissa 315 Kolesar, Johnna 306 Konecny, Ron 131,281 Konon, Dianne 306 Korinke, Jim 19 Koroch, Cathy 335,348 Korte, Karmen 267 Korte, Thomas 315 Korte, Tim 342 Kortemeyer, Lee 147,354 Kosman, Barbara 306 Kottman, Jennifer 203 Kouns, Michele 337 Krawczyk, Michael 341 Kretchmer, Roger 193 Kroeger, Joyce 322,345,346 Krohne, Mel 293 Krone, Barbara 315 Krueger, Lorie 122,315 Krull, Benson 214,342 Krull, Caria 306 Kruse, Jon 71,98 Kuhns, Rick 306 Lacy, Candi 306 Ladd, Barbara 291 Ladd, Glenn 199 Lamb, Linda 237,355 Lamb, Robin 346 Lambert, David 315 Lambright, Marcia 346 Lamme, Dennis 315 Lamp, Sue 315 Lancaster, Thomas 306 Lancey, Larry 357 Landes, Richard 219 Lane, Joyce 322,348 Lane, Nancy 322 Lang, Joyce 306 Lang, Sharon 315 Larabee, Eldon 193 Larlson, Karen 315 Larmer, Ruth 226 Larsen, Carol 315 Larson, Richard 322,342 Larson, Susan 322 Latham, Cathy 249 Lavoi, Gerald 295 Law, Chris 299 Lawhead, Carlin 306 Lawrence, Sara 315 Lay, Mary 263 Layden, Debbie 315 Learning Resources 178 Leatz, Deborah 315 Lecklider, William 265 Ledbetter, Linda 315 Lee, Terry 293 Legler, John 342 Leigh, James 306 Leighninger, Robin 306,346 Lemar, Homer 219 Lemar, Homer 286 Lemaster, Cindy 315 Lemaster, Debra 306,336 Lemonds, Hayworth 341 Lencey, Larry 322 Leone. Deborah 315 Lesher, Larry 214 Lesher, Merle 185 Lettrell, Patty 346 Leu, Linda 322 Lewis, Carol 315 Lewis, David 306 Lewis, Gary 199 Lewis, Jeff 306 Lewis, Peggy 306 Levi is, Ramona 263 Lewis, Richard 306 Lewis, Teresa 315 Lewis, Thomas 106,336 Library Science 258 Linderman, Gayle 279,352 Lippencott, Gayle 249 Littleton, Quin 315,352 Livengood, Keven 306 Lobb, Kim 306 Locke, Catherine 315 Locke, Margaret 282 Lockett, Kathy 279,353 Lockhart, Roger 306 Loeschen, Michael 322,336 Logan, Carllta 306 Lohafer, Brian 342 Londgren, Shawn 306,346 Long, Joyce 323 Long, MyrI 281 Long, Owen 199,354,356 Long, Rick 140 Long, Teresa 306 Lorensen, Fred 263 Lott, James 219 Loucks, Charles 323,340 Lovekamp, Kathy 323 Loveland, Jean 275 Lowe, James 292 Lowe, Matthew 306 Lowrey, Jane 19,355 Lowrey, Steven 323 Lucas, James 214,357 Lucido, Phil 201 Ludwig, Vicki 315,337 Luehrman, Mary 237 Luff, John 263,342 Lundquist, Barbara 249 Lunkenheimer, Luann 243 Lyddon, Janis 315 Lyman, Linda 315 Lynam, Eileen 323 Lynch, Mary 346 Lynch, Sue 346 Lytton, Robert 336 Maclas, Luis 236 Mack, Jane 306 Mack, Marcus 129 Mackintosh, William 323,340 Macrander, Julie 19,315 Maddick, James 273 Madsen, Jeannle 315 Maglll, BInnie 274,275,346 Maharry, Sandra 323 Mahoney, Debra 306 Major, Terry 282 I Malick, Rebecca 349,354 Mallas, Rachel 306 Mallory, Bob 220 Mallory, Oowell 243 Manek, Kamal 187 Manljak, Matt 315,341 Mann, Deborah 249,354 Manning, Cheryl 214 Mannon, Janet 349 Manrose, Luann 323 Maple, Laura 306 Marching Band 118 Marcum, Leia 344,349 Marcum, Mary 315,344,346 Marcum, Terrance 340 Marcusson, James 336 Markham, Cynthia 306 Marmon, Becky 306 Marquette, James 323 Marrs, Shirley 346 Marsh, Susan 235 Marshall, Alan 323 Marshall, Steve 306 Martens, Ann 323,337 Martens, Linda 124,306 Martin, Chris 106,214 Martin, Donald 203 Martin, Gary 338 Martin, Linda 214,343 Martin, Paula 306 Martin, Richard 306 Martin, Thomas 315 Martz, Ron 306 Martzolf, Steve 306 Marx, Carol 306 Mason, Debra 306 Mason, Glenn 315 Math, Department of 260 Mathematical Sciences Club 360 Mather, VIckl 306 Matthews, Vicky 323 Mattson, Jerry 323 Mauderly, Connie 306,353 Maurin, Susan 291,343 Mauzey, Elaine 236 Maxwell, Dwight 220 Maxwell, Karen 306 May, Gary 323 Mayes, Craig 336 McAfee, Sharon 315 McGhee, Sue 343 McAleese, Willis 132 McAlexander, Thomas 306 McAlpIn, Maria 315,352 McAndrews, Michael 323,338 McAfee, Michael 338 McCabe, Margaret 323,345 McCampbell, Louise 214 McCampbell, Roger 193 McCarrIck, Ellen 199.349 McCartney. Kelly 323 McCarty. William 357 McClalr. Julia 315 McClanahan. Gary 273.338 McCiurg. Cora 249 McClurg. Grace 315 McComas. Gary 156,291 McComas, Nancy 249 McComb, Charles 323,342 McComb, Sue 315 McConkey, James 315 McConnell. Cindy 291 McCord. Mary 306.345 McCormick. Ellen 19 McCormick. Nicholas 336 McCoy. Steve 341 McCrary. Doug 342 McCrary. Sandra 323 McCrea, Dale 214 McCreary. David 306 McCuiiough, JoAnne 193.348,354 McCunn, Barbara 323 McDonald, Don 341 McDonald. Gary 260 McDonald. Gaylord 299.338.354 McDonald, Merry 260 McDonald, Tim 214 McGlli Kathryn 323 McGlnley, Kathie 315 McGlnnis, Jlii 344,349 McGlnnis 132,306 McGuff. Marianne 306 McGuire, Sue 315 McKee. Kathryn 224 McKiniey. Mitzl 315 McMillen, Kenna 315 McMllllan, Theresa 315 McMullen, Doug 342 McNally, Mark 340 McNary. Debra 306 McNeal. Al 338 McPheeters. Nancy 306 McPheeters. Terra 315 McQuinn, Charles 357 McQulnn. Sharon 306 McQulnn. Tim 342 McWIIilams, David 341 Mead, Bruce 323 Mead, Dennis 336 Mead, Rebecca 306,345 Media 152 Meier. Sheree 306 Melkle, Merry 315 Meisenbach, Mary 323 Meiekogiu. Tayfun 315.340 Meng. Denise 315 Menousek, Bill 340 Merkei. Edward 208 Merkel. Sue 206 Merrick. Irma 277 Merriett. Theresa 348 Messengers 372 Messer. Ruth 306 Messick. David 340 Messner, David 214 Metcalf, Tracey 306 Metcaif. Gail 150,243 Meyer, Alan 243 Meyer. Cynthia 306.349 Meyer, Frank 315 ddleton. Gerald 132 kkelsen. Cynthia 354 Ibank. James 341 les. Lenora 235 ies. Phil 193 ies. Robert 344 linkov. Lindsey 306 lier. Betsy 279 iier, Charlotte 315 lier. David 342 lier, David 323 Her, Gayie 315 Her, Kevin 106 Her, Leon 30 Her. Marsha 345 lier. Nancy 323 Her, Norman 323 Her. Peggy 246 Her. Rich 71,285.354 Her. Ronald 273 iier. Ruth 306 lier. Ruth 265 lier, Sarah 323 lier, Scott 338 Her. Stephen 117 Her. Vicki 323 lis. Jerry 307 lis. Robert 307 iner, Ryiand 106.270 iner. VIcki 124 itenberger, Michael 214 ner, Nancy 323,348 nor, Susan 249 nshall, Rita 315 nter, Kenneth 200 res, Robert 323 semer. Mona 199 ssourian 153 Mitch, Patricia 247 Mitchell, Beverly 307 Mitchell, Byron 265 Mitchell, Corrine 245 Mitchell, Frances Mitchell, Jeanette 215 Mitchell, Nancy 315 Mitchell, Susan 348 Mittelstadt, Kathy 307 MIore, Nancy 315 Moates, Jay 357 Moberg, Steve 316 Moburg, Dale 215,357 Model United Nations 370 Mofid, Abbass 193 Mogensen, Terr! 307 Mohr, Peggy 307 Moles, Mark 71,98 Monaghan, Allyn 341 Monaghan, Mary 316,343 Monaghan, Teresa 307 Monczynski, Barbara 349 Monger, Levirellyn 282 Montera, Rick 342 Moore, Brenda 263 Moore, Coleto 203 Moore, Deborah 307 Moore, Jeanne 307 Moore, John 150,307,357 Moore, Nancy 147,315 Moore, Valerie 307 Moorman, Scott 323,340,354 Moran, Pam 71,299 Morgan, Dan 307 Morgan, Katherine 307 Morgan, Mark 307 Mork, Steven 316,338 Morris, Mike 272 Morris, Randall 323,342 Morrison, Kathy 307 Morrison, Steve 106 Morrison, MaryAlice 235 Morrow, Kathy 323,349 Morse, Karen 307 Morse, Lincoln 297 Morton, Kathryn 307,337 Moss, Martha 208 Moss, Ron 262,264 Mothersead, Sharon 307 Mothershed, Harmon 242 Motsinger, Bud 193 Mueller, Irene 202 Muldrew, Dennis 307 Mull, Sandra 122,275 Mullen, Debra 307 Mullin, Martin 19,71,98,355 Munn, Kathy 267 Munshaw, Robert 316 Murphy, Dennis 129 Murphy, Diane 299 Murphy, John 132,307 Murphy, Steve 299 Murtha, Carol 323 Music, Department of 264 Mussallem, Keith 316,342 Musser, Ron 117,273 Mute, Frances 307 Mutz, Walter 316 Nagle, Jean 293 Nagle, Robert 251 Nash, Bill 150,341 Naviators 373 Ndika, Chuks 316 Nebola, Cheryl 199 Nedilnycky, Ray 338 Needham, Pamela 316 Neely, Kathryn 215 Nehe, Patricia 307 Nelson, Barbara 299 Nelson, Brenda 249 Nelson, Mike 215 Nelson, Roberta 337 Neth, Mary 150,323 Neve, Debbra 282 New, Nancy 348 New, Richard 226 Newberg, Pat 342 Newhuis, Robert 307 Nichols, Marietta 249 Nichols, Paula 237 Nicholson, Kirk 215 Nielsen, Bobbie 342 Nielsen, Paul 340 Nielson, Shirley 316 Nissen, Ron 307 Nizzi, Renaldo 307 Noles, Steve 307 Nolker, Martha 323,345,346 Noonan, Susan 316 Norris, Tommy 251 Norton, Peggy 335 Norton, Susan 323,348 Novak, Michele 316 Novak, Pat 147,199,345 Nuss, Greg 316 Nutgrass, Linda 307 Obermann, Kent 203 Obermeyer, Gloria 98,316 Occhipinti, Carmela 344 Odor, Carolyn 243 O ' Dowd, Ann 323 Oestmann, Jerry 307 Oestmann, Julie 307 Off Campus 66 Offutt, Frank 307 Ogle, Patricia 307 Oguin, John 117,150,354 O ' Halloran, Michael 307 O ' Halloran, Patricia 307 O ' Halloran Timothy 215,357 O ' Hearn, Vicky 316,348 Olagbegi, Steve 105 Olds, Sheryl 307 Olenius, Greg 316,340 Oleson, Buck 323 Oliver, Carol 316 Oliver, Jeanie 215 Oliver, Tim 307 Oliver, Wayne 323 Oloff, Kathryn 352 Olsen, Brian 316 Olsen, Debra 307,337 Olson, Cheryl 316,337 Omega Psi Phi 344 Omvig, Scott 336 Oomens, Fred 190 Orchesis 353 Ordnung, Michael 307 Ostrus, Joseph 307 Oswald, Richard 193 Oswald, Steve 336 Otto, Beth 19,355 Overstreet, Jerold 342 Owen, Robert 316 Owens, Randy 341 Owens, Rebecca 187 Owens, Willie 150,354,357 Oyler, Tim 323 Padgitt, Dennis 190 Padilla, Frank 150,273,341,344 Painter, Linda 124 Pallo, Nancy 316 Palmquist, Janet 307 Panhellenic Council 344 Panter, Melvin 199 Papini, Mike 132 Parkhurst, Vic 316 Parks, Carol 323 Parks, Randall 193 Parman, Addie 316 Parmenter, Marjorie 307 Parrish, Rhonda 122 Parson, Judy 349 Parsons, Karen 323 Pasternak, Karen 237,335,355 Patterson, Clark 307 Patterson, Paul 127,271 PawlowskI, Deborah 235,356 Payne, Delynda 249 Payne, Robert 316 Pearse, June 323 Pearson, Ann 215 Pearson, Theresa 316 Pedersen, Dan 307 Pein, Karie 307 Pelkey, Judy 279 Pelzer, Becky 203 Pelzer, Pat 316 Pence, Dee 307 Pennington, Terry 338 Pentecey, Paula 352 Perry, Steve 316 Persaud, Dhanieraj 187 Pete, Michael 340 Peters, Kim 307 Peters, Mark 316 Peters, Monica 307,348 Petersen, Betty 316 Petersen, Brad 307 Petersen, Cynthia 307 Peterson, Bruce 150,215,340 Peterson, Charles 262 Peterson, Doug 340 Peterson, Gary 215 Peterson, James 316,357 Peterson, Robert 108 Petry, Don 176 Pettegrew, Mark 106,352 Pettegrew, Pat 215,340 Pettijohn, Lyie 193 Petty, Janet 307 Peugh, Phyllis 316 Pfannenstiel, Marian 147,323 Pfister, Tim 215 Pham, Hop 323 Phares, Joe 215 Phelps, Ronnie 307 Phi Mu 348 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 374 Phi Sigma Epsilon 37,340 Phillips, Cece 323,337 Phillips, Charlotte 323 Phillips, Cheryl 307 Phillips, LuAnn 124,323,352 Phillips, Mary 215,337 Phillips, Randy 239 Phillips, Susan 307 Phipps, Cheryl 316,343 Physics and Physical Science, Department of 280 Physical Education— Men, Department of 270 Physical Education— Women, Department of 29,274 Physical Education Club 352 Pi Beta Alpha 357 Pi Delta Epsilon 356 Pickerel, James 299 Pierce, Mark 150,354 Pierce, Merle 215 Pierce, Scott 316 Pierson, Ann 352 Pierson. Margaret 216 Pierson. Michael 323,338 Pigg, LaDonna 199,349 Pigg, Sam 342 Pile, Marcia 307 Pimblott, Mary 307 Pine, Randall 299 Pinklns, Jim 129 Pinnick, Donna 323,345,356 Piper, Diana 19 Pippert, Sandra 316 Pittman. Paul 216,354 Piatt, Ronald 260 Plymale, David 316,352 Plymell, Beverly 249 Podlesak. Mary 307 Pollard, Carol 308 Pollard, Robin 316 Pollock, Laura 258 Pontious, Paula 348 Pool. Vicki 349 Pope, Cathy 323 Pope, Debbie 308 Pope, Marlys 308.337.348 Pope, Martin 308 Portman, Michael 341 Portwood, Kathleen 122,343 Posch, Stephen 323 Post, Rex 323 Potter, Barbara 308,345 Potter, Debra 308 Potthoff, Scott 336 Povi ell, Daryl 216,340 Powell, Tab 316 Poynter, Phil 203 Practical Nursing, School of 282 Praiswater, Douglas 291 Pratt, B.J. 124 Pratt, Deb 345 Pratt, Kathy 323 Pre-Med Club 363 Price, Alan 132,308 Price, Alan 316 Pritchard. Keith 308 Proctor. Gayla 355 Protfitt. Dennis 336 Protzman. John 341 Psychology, Department of 284 Puck, Perry 323 Puett, Charles 336 Pugh. Connie 343 Pugh. Gail 308 Purnell, Stephen 308 Pyle. Jennifer 316 Quarnstrom. Andrew 216,341 Quier, George 185 Quimby. Rebecca 308 Quinn, Rob 324 Quinn. Shannon 308 Rabenold, Dick 324,342 Rabenold. Donna 308,343,349 Ragan, Chris 340 Rainey, Renee 308.348 Randall. Marcus 336 Randall. Nelson 193.342 Rapp, Dan 342 Rasmussen, Michele 324 Ratashak. Larry 316 Rau. Michael 336 Rausch. Jess 316 Rauscher, Denise 235 Ray, Gary 324 Rayhill, Michael 316 Read. Jan 352 Read. Monte 132.340 Reasoner. Ed 308 Reavis, Roxie 308 Recreation, Campus 60 Redd. James 270 Reed. John 340 Reed. Leisa 348 Reed. Pam 352 Reese, John 22 Reetz, Richard 342 Reeve, Terri 308 Reeves. Sherri 124,277 Reich, Sallie 291,354 Reis, Thomas 316,338 Reiter, Terri 308 Reken, Doug 336 Religious Life 162 Rennacl , Terry 354 Rentie, William 246,357 Reynolds, Steven 341 Rhed, Pam 354,355 Rhees, Paddle 308 Rhoades, John 2,253,338 Rhodus, Joan 316 Rice, Gary 324 Rice, Helen 316 Rich, Marie 348 Richards, Debra 348 Richardson, Beverly 316 Richardson, Karis 150,316 Riddle, Kathryn 276 Ridenour, Johnnie 324 Ridge, Arthur 216 RIek, Charles 308 RIek, Norman 105,357 Rieman, Del 273 Riggs, Dick 342 Riggs, Kevin 216,357 Riley, Larry 286 Riley, Leo 216,357 Riley, Michael 342 Rinas, Doug 117,342 Rinehart, Terry 243 Ringold, Hovi ard 255 Rischer, Gus 288 Rivers, Charles 234,251 Rlx, Gary 324,338 Robb, Bruce 308 Roberson, Nova 299,349 Roberts, Dan 324 Roberts, Pat 324 Robertson, Donald 195 Robertson, Regina 308,346 Robinson, Robert 299 Roblson, Ronald 316 Rock, Alan 316 Roddy, Pat 285 Rodenburg, Richard 293 Rodman, Jacqueline 293 Roese, Pamela 308 Rogers, Lee 308 Rogers, Marllou 324 Rogers, Michael 316 Rogness, Susan 187 Rokiski, Deborah 324 Rooney, Rosemary 343 Root Guelda 316,352 Roseberry, Beth 308 Rosemeyer, Brad 308 Rosenburg, Dale 219 Rosenthal, Michael 308 Ross, Chris 316 Rother, Kathleen 308 Rounds, Elizabeth 266 Rounds, Ward 266 Routh, Gary 308 Routh, Mike 193,340 Roux, Wliiiam 308 Rowland, Mary 308 Rowlett, Jeff 308 Rowlette, Ann 246 Rudder, Kenny 117 Rudy, Curt 336 Ruggle, Margaret 308 Ruggles, Wes 352 Runde, Renee 19,147,316 Runnels, Janelie 122 Runyan, Nancy 299 Rupp, Tim 216,340 Ruppert, Lyn 346 Rusk, Carol 308 Russell, Dennis 341 Russell, Kathleen 316,346 Russell, Linda 249,354 Russell, Merldee 291 Russell, Stephanie 249 Ryan, Joiene 316 Rybnick, Debra 324 Sadler, Cynthia 308 Sadler, Lynda 316,355 Sagash, Charles 308 Sager, Michael 324 Salewicz, Joseph 216 Salfrank, Nancy 324 Salisbury, Thomas 299 Salsbury, Ellen 308 Salvatc, Margaret 316,337 Sambursky, Gary 132 Samothrace 362 Samson, Karen 308,348 Sander, Debra 267,354 Sanders, Ivan 184 Sandford, Donald 266 Sandford, Mary 266 Sater, Debbie 308 Sater, Larry 203 Satyaveiu, C.K. 317 Saucerman, James 234 Savage, Dean 222 Seville, Martha 324 Saxton, Vickie 324 Sayre, Tom 196 Schaaf, Pam 317 Schaber, Karol 308,346 Schaefler, Michael 132,317,340 Schartel, Peter 317 Scheer, Frank 216,357 Scheer, Glenn 132 Schellhammer, VIckl 308 Schleber, Diane 324 Schleber, Ken 216 Schleber, Mike 216 Schleber, Phlll 216 Schildknecht, Randall 203,340 Schlatter, Ronald 324 Schmaljohn, Russell 197 Schmidt, Crissy 150 Schmltz, Michael 193 Schmoll, Janet 308 Schneider, Nina 222 Schnur, Ann 249,345,354 Schroer, Leann 317 Schuver, Michael 317,342 Schviortz, Faye 317 Schwartz, James 243 Schwartz, Charles 216 Scott, Alan 340 Scott, Billy 202 Scott, Alan 317 Scott, David 308 Scott, Eric 324 Scott, Jeanle 235 Scott, Jennime 308,349 Scott, Jonathan 324 Scott, Linda 308 Seals, Jeri 335 Seals, Joyce 235,335,354,356 Searcy, Kathy 317,348 Searcy, Steven 342 Secondary Education, Department Of 185 Security, Campus 164 Sederburg, llene 324 Senate 150 Shafar, Michael 341 Shafer, Pam 308 Shafer, Sarah 308 Shanahan, Keri 308 Shanklln, James 209 Shanku, John 308 Shannon, Beverly 317 Shannon, Clark 243 Shannon, Jack 317 Shannon, Rod 193 Sharp, Robert 324 Sheets, Diana 308 Sheffield. Susan 124,279 Shelby, Christine 324 Sheldon, Lynn 299,336 Shelton, Brad 317,342 Shelton, Joyce 324 Shelton, Margaret 317 Sherman, Larue 22,317,345 Shestak, David 19,297 Shineflew. Diana 324 Shipley, Frances 245 Shlpnnan, Joel 308 Shipp, RIcardo 344 Shipps, Michael 340 Shishoinn, Gary 324 Shonk, Cynthia 308 Showalter, James 324,342 Sickels, Vickie 324 SIckman, Lee 324,338 Siebels. John 317 Siebels, Susan 317 Siemann, John 324 Sifers, Judith 216 SIfers, Thomas 216,357 Sigle, Dorene 308 Sigma Alpha Eta 359 Sigma Alpha lota 374 Sigma Phi Dolphins 353 Sigma Sigma Sigma 349 Sigma Tau Gamma 341 Silk, Peggy 235,356 Sllkett, Marcia 324 Sllvlus, Stephen 308 Simmons, Del Simmons, Herbert 225 Simmons, Karen 282 Simon, Katherine 324 Singleton, Mike 132 Singleton, Warren 291 Six, Patricia 324 Skarda, Ginny 308 Skarin, Steven 338 Ski Trip 90 Skinner, Sharon 346 Skipper, Darrell 235 Slattery, Charles 236 Sleep, Vicki 308 Sleister, Kathleen 324 Sloan, Kathy 355 Sloan, Paula 124,309 Smay, John 264 Smeltzer, Jim 280 Smith, Arniece 324 Smith, Cheryl 229 Smith, Darrell 273 Smith, David 201 Smith, Deborah 279 Smith, Diedra 229 Smith, Duane 71,309 Smith, Eula 309 Smith, James 338 Smith, Joyce 19,71,98,299 Smith, Ken 317 Smith, Kris 349 Smith, Kristi 317 Smith, Leiand 317 Smith, Lutricia 309 Smith, Marilee 309,348 Smith, Michael 309 Smith, Nancy 346,343 Smith, Patricia 309 Smith. Reggie 324 Smith, Rhonda 309 Smith. Rob 150.317.340 Smith. Sharon 317 Smith. Susan 324.346 Smith. Valerie 279 Snead. Roger 324 Sneller. Krista 267 Snider. Deb 216 Snodderley. Steve 216 Snodgrass. Daria 317 Snodgrass. Michael 150.216,340,354 Snow. Karin 324,343,349 Snowden, Wendell 260 Snyder, Christie 317 Snyder, Janice 19,352,355 Snyder. Lawrence 199 Snyder. Sherris 324 Sociology and Anthropology. Department of 290 Sociology Anthropology Club 364 Solheim. Jerome 260 Sommer. John 324 Sommerhauser. Beth 309 Sommerhauser. Tim 147.317 Sorensen. Eric 336 Sorensen, Fran 324 Sororities 334 Southard. Martha 317 Sowers. Kenneth 206 Spainhower. Patti 249 Sparano. Michael 291 Speech Theatre. Department of 19.71.294 Spencer. Greg 217.336 Spencer, Richard 131 Spencer, Tim 131 Spencer, Vicki 317 Spielbusch. Mary 324,337 Spire, Virginia 309 Sponaugle. Jackie 199 Sponsler. Jayne 317 Spoor, Terry 317 Sporer, Margaret 309 Spurgeon. Charles 317 Staley, Cathy 309 Stallings, Marcus 129 Stamm. JoAnn 224 Stamp. Marilyn 317 Stamper. Beth 309 Stanger. Diana 354 Stanley, Anita 317,349 Stanley. Sara 217.343,349 Stanton, Cheri 317 Stanton, Leola 283 Staples. Linda 324 Stark. Deborah 317 Starkey. Walt 336 Staub. Karen 309.337 Steele. Cinda 235,354,355 Stein. Gail 309 Stensland. Mike 338 Stephens. James 193 Stephens. Terry 203 Stephenson. Max 355 Stephenson. Roger 203 Stervinou. Jeannine 324,335 Stevens. Catherine 317,343,349 Stevens. Marcia 309 Stevenson, Janice 122 Stevenson. Marvin 217.357 Stevenson. Michael 273 Stewart. Brenda 317 Stewart. Dale 317.357 Stewart. Terry 336 Stewart. Vicky 317.344,346 Sticken. Robin 124.309 Still. Robert 117.309 Stirlen. Kathleen 291 StJames. Denise 349 Stobbe. Leonard 317.340 Stock. Daniel 309 Stockard. Leslie 309 Stockbridge. Cynthia 317 Stocker. James 263 Stokely, Nancy 324 Stokes. Stephen 117,317 Stone, Tari 349 Stone, Teresa 309 Stonner, Robert 309 Storaska. Fred 21 Storey. Pam 19 Stout. Gene 207 Strade, Terry 324 Strain. Paul 150 Strait, Steven 199 Strange. Wes 117,342 Straub, Ernest 71,309 Strauch, John 193 Streaking 27 Street Dance 45 Strickler, Thomas 317 T w w Strobel, Dewey 217 Strueby, Sharon 282 Stuart, Deborah 249 Stuart, Michele 317,337 Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society 363 Student Missouri State Teachers Association 361 Student Senate 140 Stupfell, William 317 Sturdevant, Nelinda 317 Sugg, Susan 124,324,352 Sullivan, Tim 340 Summer School 34 Sumnick, Sara 317,337 Sundberg, Dave 140 Sunderman, Marleen 317 Sunkel, Mary 210 Sunkei, Robert 195 Surprise, Mary 309 Suthiratanasopop, Nuchart 324 Swanson, Harolyn 237 Swanson, Janet 217 Sweat, Jeri 317 Sweeney, Mary 317,335 Swenson, Karia 199 Swimming 131 Swords, Mary 317 Sybert, Lyie 317 Tackett, Renee 324,356 Tackett, Scott 187 Tackett, William 289 Taikington, Marc 19 Tashkoff, Kathleen 324,343 Tau Kappa Epsilon 342 Taylor, Diane 150,156,229,349 Taylor, Glenda 309,349 Taylor, Nick 309 Taylor, Paul 219 Templer, Sandra 309 Tennis 105 Terhune, Michael 317,340 Terrill, Julia 324 Teymoori, Ellahe 217 Thaller, Roberta 229 Tharadra, Khalid 187 Thate, Charles 174 Thate, Drew 340 Thate, Karen 229,335 Thate, Robin 309,346 Theta Mu Gamma 358 Thieman, Craig 324 Thies, Duane 309 Thomas, Chandler 317 Thomas, Rick 309 Thomas, Robin 346 Thomas, Susan 309,352 Thompson, Cheryl 317 Thompson, Gary 324,340 Thompson, Greg 342 Thompson, Jennifer 317,343 Thompson, Jon 317 Thompson, Kenneth 255 Thompson, Melissa 309 Thompson, Ruth 317 Thomsen, Mark 324 Thornton, Dennis 318 Thornton, Wallace 325,357 Tibbies, Stan 309 Tice, Bud 271 Tietjens, Judy 348 Tiffin, Patricia 299,348 Timm, Robert 355 Tobin, Marii 318 Tobin, Susan 309 Tompkins, Dwight 150,325,354,356 Tornquist, Kathy 229 Tower Dance 94 Townsend, Norman 336 Toycen, Susan 325 Trainer, Jerry 217 Trammell, Teresa 318,355 Treese, Ed 325 Treese, Rebecca 349 Trier, Emily 309 Trimble, Coleen 346 Trindle, Marcie 309 Tritten, Mike 309 Trotter, Jeff 309 Trowbridge, William 231 Tubbs, Pamella 309 Tucker, Douglas 285,336 Tuharsky, Terry 309 Turley, Brenda 235,348,348 Turner, Myra 318 Turner, Sue 249 Turner, Terry 243 Turner, Vicki 150,318,349 Tyler, Leanne 318,348 Uehling, Deloris 309 Uncapher, Carol 19 Union Board 22,24,54,140,146 Usen, Gabriel 318 Vadnais, Charles 309 VanBuskirk, Janet 325 Vance, Reggy 19 Vanderboom, Keith 318 Vanderpool, Donna 318 Vanderslice, Lonnie 325 Vanderslice, Nan 318 Vandewynkel, John 199 VanDyke, Patricia 234 VanFossan, Teena 318 VanHoutan, Terry 309 Vanice, Bettie 225 Vanness, Caryl 325,349,353 VanDort, Doug 340 VanDosbree, Patricia 124,352 VanSickle, Mark 309 VanSlyke, Carolyn 325 VanVoorst, Phillip 196 VanZomeren, Wayne 289 Varde, Karen 346 Vaughn, Valerie 325,335,345 Vawter, Ted 235 Veit, David 309 Veitz, Mike 217 Veseen, Becky 325 Vette, Janet 309 Vigneri, Thomas 150,354 Villarreal, Rudy 318 Virgo, Carol 318 Voggesser, Luanne 318 Vollertsen, Gary 318 Voltmer, Renee 309 Vonbon, John 217 Vorooman, Debra 71,318 Vulgamott, Pamela 309 Waddi ngham, Vicky 229 Wade, Pam 325 Wade, Stanley 184 Wagner, Teresa 318 Wahl, Bruce 325 Wakeman, Melanie 309 Waldron, Janet 235 Waldron, Richard 340 Walker, Jan 249,349 Walker, Jon 325 Walker, Julie 309 Walker, Wanda 287 Wallace, Debra 309 Wallace, Rose Ann 231 Wallace, Wanda 282 Walsh, David 217 Walston, Michael 342 w IP Walter, David 309 Walter, Emily 309 Walter, Jane 309 Walter, Janis 309 Wamsat, Kevin 318 Wandell, Tim 336 Ward, Gary 342 Ward, John 131,310 Ward, Patsy 318,343 Ward, Paul 341 Ward, Paula 325 Warner, Pamela 310 Warren, Murray 217 Wasem, James 108,270 Watklns, Linda 267 Watsabaugh, Doug 338 Watson, David 150,318 Watt, Laura 310,348 Wavada, Margaret 325 Wax, Gary 342 Wax, John 132 Weaton, James 273,340,352 Weaver, Arden 297 Weaver, Craig 342 Weber, Mark 341 Wedemeier, Fred 318 Wehr, James 131,336 Wehr, Thomas 310 Weichinger, David 229 Weichinger, Ted 280 Weigand, Dorothy 234 Weil, Norman 197 Weishar, Greg Welander, Doug 338 Welbourne, Diane 353 Welbourne, Jane 352,353 Welch, Kathleen 229 Welchans, Connie 344,348 Weichans, Judy 279,352 Welcher, Gary 267 Wells, Carol 349 Wenberg, Leiand 203 Wendt, Kathryn 310,343 Wenski, Martha 122,310 Werner, Sharon 229 Wessel, Paul 336 West, Donna 318,352 West, Gretchen 199 West, Jan 318,348 West, Rex 318 Westbrook, Richard 325,342 Westfall, Christ! 310,346 Westman, Ben 310 Wheeler, Rodney 217,357 Whelan, Theresa 282 Whigham, Gary 310 Whipple, Dagmar 325,355 Whitaker, George 325,336 Whitaker, Jeanne 310 White, Kathy 237,355 White, Phil 105 White, Sharon 310,346 White, Yana 318 Whitlock, Rod 336 Whitmore, E.L. 287 Whitney, Gilbert 265 Whitworth, Jane 310 Who ' s Who 354 Wickizer, Rebecca 325 Widger, Calvin 238 WIdger, Diane 318 Widjaja, Kristina 318 Widman, Rosanne 229 Wiederholt, Marlin 217 Wiederholt, Martin 357 Wiedmier, David 325 Wignall, Andy 217 Wilcox, Cliff 318,341 Wilcox, John 217 Wiles, Jennifer 318.343,346 Wiles, Melanie 217,343,346 Wiley, Mark 340 Wilkinson, Cindy 325 Wilkinson, Darryl 229,325,354,356 Wilkinson, Randy 217 Williams, Brad 117 Williams, Cindy 318 Williams, David 132 Williams, Debra 229,249 Williams, Gary 325 Williams, Greg 344 Williams, Laura 353 Williams, Mary 150,156,217,348 Williams, O.T. 73,291 Williams, Robyn 355 Williams, Sharon 235.356 Williams, Sue 325 Williams, Terri 310 Williford, Sherry 225 Willis, Richard 325 Willson, Darrell 267 Wilmes. Marilyn 235,356 Wilmes, Paul 340 Wilson, Annette 318 Wilson, Barbara 310 Wilson, Cheryl 217 Wilson, Deborah 217.348 Wilson, Kay 318 Wilson, Lynn 247 Wilson, Kay 318 Winston, Ralph 310 Winter, Bruce 310 Winter, Elaine 325 Wirth, Marion 259 Wise, Glenda 310 Wise, Sally 122,318,335,353 Wissinger, Michael 150,318 Wissler, Jim 336 Wistey, William 293 Withrow, Dianne 124 Witt, Leonard 291 Wolf. Beverly 318 Wolken, Jill 343 Women ' s Gymnastics 122 Women ' s Intramural Council 352 Wood. Betty 223 Wood. Lowell 193.341 Wood, Martin 310 Wood, Nancy 348 Woodburn. Don 193.341 Woods. David 263.336 Woods. Janet 325 Woods. John 325,338 Woolley. Darrell 310 Wooton. Judy 325 Worley. George 132.270 Worley. Maria 310 Wormsley. Vanessa 318 Wrestling 132 Wright. Buford 187 Wright. David 325.340 Wright. Gail 199 Wright. Jo Ethel 122 Wright. Virginia 325 Wurster, Sheryl 310.352 Wutke. Michael 318 Wyman, Theresa 310 Wynne. Partick 202 Wyse, Brenda 310 Young, Ron 318 Youtsey, Jeff 310 Ytell, Deborah 267 Ytell, Susie 310 Zackula, Kimberly 318,345 Zarr, Toni 249,354 Zech. Patricia 348 Zellhoefer. Paul 342 Zeman, Carol 318 Zenor, Glen 132.310 Zillner. Jeffry 325 Zillner, Lawrence 259 Zimbelman. Diane 318 Zimmerman. Loretta 318 Zunlga, Gllberto 310 Yandle, Roberta 325 Yates, Jon 318 Yates, Judith 348 Yates, Ridge 310 Yeggy, James 219 Yeldell, John 273 Yelton, Debra 325 Yepsen, Thomas 150,325,336,344 Yocum, Cynthia 229 Yocum, Linda 318 Yost, Cindy 318 Young Republicans 370 Young, Monica 150,229 Young, Nancy 310 Tower Staff Editor— Dwight Tompkins Copy Editors— Kristy Gamble Debbie Carver Pliotography Editor— Eilen Burton Layout Editors— Owen Long Sheila Davis Index Editor— Cathy Jones Business Manager— Jerry Hoefer Advisor— Joseph Loftin Copy Staff Barbara Beeson Mike Cole Jan Cox Gayla Gilbert Dale Goergen Susan Marsh Alan McNarie Deb Mullin Denise Rauscher Sharon Williams Marilyn Wilmes Kay Wilson Layout Staff Deb Jorgensen Becky Wickizer Photography Staff Diana Bailey Mark Carpenter Dan Deiter Greg Gomerdinger Dick Jennings Jeff Jensen Mic Jones Dennis Moore Gary Ray Gary Rice Chuck Sagash Stan Thomas Photographs are lettered left to right, top to bottom. The page number means that all pictures on that page are by that photographer. Diana Bailey: 100c,292a,293ab Ellen Burton: 172,182a,202a.241,242d, 243,251,260.284,285c, 264a. 350a,296c.362 Jeff Cain: 86,87. Mark Carpenter: 6a,7b,9b.52a,59ab,61b, 82a,84a,96a,97ab,151,175a, 1 82b,200a,201 abcd,202bc. 218abcdf,242e.296b Wayne Cook 371 Dan Dieter: 8c,12a,15a,75a,64a,80a, 81 ac,93b,92a,1 2b, 1 1 3a, 1 1 6a, 123b,127a,128ab.129ab,156, 157ab,164ab. 175c, 189, 190, 224be,242c,233a,284,286,287, 288,333ab. Amy Freeman: 7a,24a. 1 53a,260abcef ,261 abc,262abcdef , 251a,270d,369a. Mic Jones: 36b,48a,49a,68a.69b,74, 85a,115c,119a,146a,147b, 1 58a,159a, 183b, 184b, 185ab, 204b,205abcd,206abcd,207abcd, 208abcd,209abcd,210abc,211abcd, 219h,225b,239b,255c,258ab,259b, 264,266ab,270ae,271bcd,272ac. 269a,285a,330b,331 a,360 Owen Long: 4a,8b,14a,28abcd,36a,50a, 51 bc,54a,55ab,79abc,81 be,53a, 82c,83cb,88abc,89a,1 12a,1 13b, 114a, I15ab.116c, 117c. 119b, 169a,170a,171a,183a,223a,224a, 225a,328a,329ab. Dennis Moore: 56a,57ac, 139a, 174,253, 254,255ab,332,357 Gary Ray: 13b,35a,58a,60b.62a,63a,64b, 66a,72a.73a.81c.78ab.85b.l62b, 183ab,196ab.197abcd.224d,269bd, 270b.264b.271a.272b.275ab ,266c. 277d.358. Gary Rice: 7c.37a.67abc,83b.84ab. 93C.1 78a. 179ac.223bd .225c. 226abcd. Carrol Fry: 38.39. Stan Thomas: 242.245.246 Greg Gomerdlnger: 1a,5b.6b.8a.9a.30b.43ab. 48b,51a.61a.63bc.65a,71a, 93a, 108ab,109a,112c, 116b, 117ab,121ab,122a,123c,125b, 126b, 127b, 128c, 131b, 105a, 220abd,231abcef.232abcd,233bd, 234abcdef ,280b,281 ab,333c, 352a,370. Mike Harter: 280a Dick Jennings: 5c,14b,31a,34a,46a,51b, 56bc,80ab,107ab,1 20,141 ab, 123a,153b,165a,202d,295abd. 296ad,297abcd,331c,336a, Jeff Jensen: 70,71b,83a,124a,125a, 126ac,132a,175b,184a,188a, Dwight Tompkins: 5a,10a.12b,13ac,22ab,23a, 26a.30a.32ab,33ab.44ab.45a, 47abc.61c,68b,88d.89b.90a. 91abc.52b.98a.92b,76ab,77. 110,94abc.95a.130a.131a. 133a.138.139b.96b.140a.142ab, 143abc.145abc. 147a. 148a. 151ab, 152ab,1 54a, 155abc, 164c. 170b, 17lb.l79b.l80abcd.l8labcd. 185b.204a.223ce.224b,231 b. 233c.239a,242d,251cd,275c. 276ab,277abc.278ab.292b,285bd, 295c,299c.329c.330a,331b, 339.337a,340a.341 a.342a. 343a.334a,345a,332a,346a, 347a,348a,349b,350,354a. 355,356b,363,364,366, 367, 368,369b, 374 Jay Wllkerson: 15b.19,24b,25 ( ■ J§ ihlhim Tb(0)(n)lk Il(S)(S)Ik®(fl ®,© ®, " ftir®® ' ■fn ' •X I i ' :

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

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


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


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Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


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