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

 - Class of 1977

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Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1977 volume:

I . : ' IV . ■ , .:■} ry OjS a fYla ' " PdL yxoA ' U ■ ! ' L VOLUME 56 NORTHWEST MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY MARYVILLE, MISSOURI 64468 open up and look inside! Open this book, open the doors to knowledge, open your heart to the feelings of others, open your mind to the truth. This is the first step in the long and difficult journey to whatever goals you pursue in life. You must open yourself to ex- perience, both positive and negative. You must expose yourself to as much of life as time permits. And someday that openness will be rewarded by a sense of absolute self-understanding. 2 60ih ANNIVERSARY 1 •„■ mv m I Published DRFH e T MISSOURI SrAre Teachers COLLEGE MA WILLE Missouri In commemoration of the Tower ' s Sixtieth Anniversary here are a few scenes from Towers of yesteryear. Trivia helps one to iinderstanil his past, be awake to the present, and look with con- fidence to the future. Styles and values may change but the stor remains the same. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary L. Macleod. 1Q22 Physical Director for Women and graduate of Boston Normal School of Gymnastics, lakes a break from her ten- nis fiame. I el VI. Lanikin ser es as Presi- dent durinfc the early years of Missouri ' s Slate Teachers Gollege, now known as NWMSll. Portrait of W.A. Rickenbrode, 1922 registrar. Title page from 1929 TOVi KR. Aesthetic Dancers from the roaring 20 ' s show fluid form. In 1923, tar Jane Baile , a Junior, was elected Tower Queen by purchasers of the year hook. ■■■ I ■H HM H ■ R H H B B fWI E ni ' p k s rim H k v ' ' u Pv il iMikH m 1 kA i QM 1 Ai ' .sTH r.Tic Dan (I ni, 60th ANNIVERSARY 3 RICHT AND CLOCKWISE:One of the lale night spots of Maryville is The Shady Lady. Limited downtown parking forces many shoppers to walk. The Nodaway County Courthouse shows it ' s age. Renovation and expansion seemed to occur throughout the downtown area. The Bottle Shop stocks up. Rainy-day shoppers head for home as the stores hegin to chjse. Businesses on the south side of the square, enjoy a husy after- noon. 4 MARYVILLE But merely opening up to a mul- titude of experiences and perceptions in life is not enough to satisfy the ex- istential curiosity of mankind. Trust yourself to be the interpreter of your life, to he the captain of your ship, to stand alone if neccessary. Destiny is what you make it. You have opened yourself to this university . . .not merely a com- puterized, beaurocratic machine in- capable of understanding or compas- sion, hut an organization of real men and women who think and feel as you do. College offers the most profound opportunity for the individual to open up and express the self, both academically and socially. The oppor- tunity to .see, speak, hear, feel, smell, cxperien« " c the real world. Look inside to where the answers lie. Within the hearts and minds of all people are qualities of truth, knowledge, and understanding. Life offers the gift of understan- ding, the ability to look beneath the shallow, superficial aspects of our world into a deeper, more meaningful relationship with ourseUcs and all others. ithin each person is the potential to move might) mountains of doubt aside and chart the navigational course his life will take. Inside every person is an uncharted wilderness. . .what he wants most, but MARYVILLE5 HWEST MISSOURI FATE UNIV. H lurli,, 1, llHi ' ' iiiiNiiiiir LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Sign. sign, evoi ywherc a sign. Convenience is one of tlio many ilowntowii shopping benefits. Missouri Theatre offers variety in movies, ( ' ecil, town personality, sits hack and enjoys the day. Tivoli Theatre. Firemen hatlle blaze. Forsylhe House. ■■■:■ ' .■ • ♦.• ' ' ■■■ " ■ ' •■■ ■■ . ' . .. ' •: br-y . J- ' ■ ' X Mum ■■■ •%1l» ' _ JJ J, -1 ' ,.. . W., ' . iil 6 MARYVirXE annot ask for: what he wishes most to reveal, hiil eannol: what he feels, hut cannot express in words. Within eath of us is the conscious ahility to recognize truth as knowledge. Without truth, there is no knowledge; without knowledge, there is no truth. That is why we are here. To search for knowledge, to seek truth, to find un {erstanding. We look inside hooks to find the answers. We look to instructors to find the answers. But first we must look inside ourselves. (Inly after we have understood the nature of our questions, will we be able to com- prehend the essence of the answers. Look insi le the hourglass. See the sand silently sifting away. Like the moments in our lives, so drift the grains of sand. Look past the mortal flesh, past the MARYVILLE 7 % X y ' 34 finicky ego, past the desires and at- tachments and expectations, past the silly whims of the self. . .look inside to the very essence of the soul, for thai is where truth resides. But truth does not exist only in the individual. It is within all people, within society, within nature, within the universitv structure itself. And it is here that truth is most essential, for truth and reality must be com- bined to create understanding. In our quest for knowledge, the ability to look within, to " see through ' " existing realities, to for- mulate what is known into another form previously unknown provides us the opportunity for self- 8 PRESIDENTIAL DEBATES aim- lio. Itr fll- 1 expression. The hunger for knowledge has led each of us to the doors of this univer- sity, each with an ol)ligation to himself lo realize the necessity of learning and understanding. Each of lis are seeking to understand the nature of this kaleidescope of hearts and minds known as the university. seeking to hring his need for un- derstanding, his quest for knowledge into conjunction with those minds and hearts to satisfy the hunger. But all understanding is not directed solely toward the pursuit of knowledge and education. The un- iversity offers the individual a uni- que social environment in which PRESIDENTIAL DEBATES 9 friendships may firmly root and flower into life-long associations. Associations which are based on a mutual need for each other and which allow a person to be himself. Associations which reflect respect, understanding and a genuine delight in working with one another. Through social interaction and academic achievement, each in- dividual is given the opportunity for self-fullfillment. And after he leaves this institution, what he makes of his life depends on what he finds within himself while he is here. Look inside! And keep looking for the qualities of truth, knowledge, and understanding have no boundaries. 10 PRESIDENTIAL SEARCH COMMITTEE LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: B.D. Owens ' family awaits offirial announcement of new iini ersil president. President Foster listens as Owens is named presi- dent. Presidential Seareh Committee. Owens shakes hands with predecessor. Plans for university are outlined at news conference. New president answers in- formal question. PRESIDENTI. L SEARCH COMMITTEE 11 -■ DO NOT ENTER I.EFT AND CLOCKWISE: Sludenls enjoy the day, drinking and taking in the sun. NORTHWEST MISSOURIAN is delivered to Student Union. Candid camera catches student. Spring weather encourages cruisin " and hoozin ' . Students study in spring weather. Ben Westman finds detour. Motorcycle riders hit the road in spring weather. Jeff Davidson smiles. 12 CAMPUS CANDIDS CAMPUS CANDIDS 13 16 FOOTBALL » FOOTBALL. FRONT ROW: S. Stokes, K. Mathews, J. Watson, M. Smith, M. Coulter, S. Geraghty, G. Denzin, D. Guerrero, L. Gross, B. Smith. ROW TWO: M. Peters, G. Evans, T. Lancaster, S. Miller, D. Montgomery, B. Cole, B. Birchfield, D. Hope, P. Ryan. ROW THREE: R. Gibson, K. Schneider, M. Burnsides, G. Pretz, J. Leigh, D. Forrester, R. Eaton, R. Hood, A. Ruesche, D. Scheible ROW FOUR: M. Doll, J. Newhart, T. Sumner, R. Groom, M. Bowers, S. Francis, H. Hummert, B. Roux, C. Dieker. ROW FIVE: R. Brown, D. McCollom, J. Nower, G. Coppinger, G. Gladstone, L. Kincade, J. Maitz, J. Hederman, M. Renfrow, S. Andersen. ROW SIX: B. Wehde, M. Borgard. K. Rogers, B. Bover, M. Albertson, D. Davis, L. Schleicher, D. Scott, R. Tate, M. Vansickle. RO SEVEN: S. Tangeman, W. Allen, J. Weir. S. Enea, T. Goudge, B. Brown, E. Stier- nagle, C. West, R. Dyer, R. Bonner. S. Fulk. ROW EIGHT: J. Zimmer- man, G. Jaros. D. Tiehen, D. Gittemeier, B. Morton, J. Ankenbauer, R. Savaiano, B. Simmons, S. Miller, D. McMeekin. ROW NINE: B. Witman, R. Alsup. J. O ' Guin, HEAD COACH Jim Redd, D. Evans, D. Flanagan. V41 il ' Cats fall short at seasons end A record of eight wins and two losses in the MI. ' . football con- ference, would, in a given season, win the conference title for a team. But, 1976 was not to be the season that an 8-2 record would snare the crown and the NWMSU Bearcats ended up in se- cond place in the MIAA behind Northeast and Southeast. Four non-conference games highlighted the first part of the ' Cats ten-game schedule. Three of the four games were won by five points or less and the fourth was a shut-out. Chadron State hosted NWMSl ' in its first encounter and came up on the short end of a Bearcat, 6-3. score. The ' Cats scored their only shutout of the year, 24-0, over KSC. In the home opener, William Jewell almost played a spoiler ' s role, but couldn ' t quite pull out a victory and lost to the green-and-white, 25- 21. Rounding out their non- conference schedule, was a 17-15 win from Wayne State. MIAA conference action opened with the Bearcats playing host to Southwest Missouri. For the first time since 1972, NWMSU scored a vic- tory over the Bears, but it was a narrow victory margin, 18-16. FOOTBALL 17 1 HI 1 BH pj lll» RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Kirk Matthews in a hurst of speed carries the ball. Tacklers Henry Hiimmert (65), Roy Gibson (41), and Joe Handerman (75) fail to prevent a William Jewell touchdown. Calvin Vinson carries the hall for the Bearcats. Coach Jim Redd disagrees. An opponent takes flight. 18 FOOTBALL ' Conference title slips past ' Cats Homecominp came up next for the ' Cats (5-0), and hopes for an un- defeated season were erased when Southeast Missouri ' s Indians grahhed a 17-12 win from the team. Muddy field conditions didn ' t " dir- ty " Northwest ' s performance in arrensburp as the Bearcats rolled up their second hest total offense showing of the year, came up with their fourth under-220-yard defensive effort of the season and more impor- tantly defeated Central, 10-7. A 28-14 win over the Missouri-Rolla Miners in the last home game upped the Bearcats mark to a 3-1 in the MIAA. Lincoln University disappointed its Homecoming crowd, but NWMSU didn ' t disappoint any of its fans, when the Bearcats scored a 42-2 win over the hapless Tigers. Losses by Northeast and Southeast on the same day elevated the Bearcats to the first place spot in the MIAA, a spot they would hold for only a week. A victory by the " Cats would have assured them of the MIAA crown, but the end result didn ' t favor NWMSU as the team came up short against NEMSU, 42-10. FOOTBALL 19 BASKETBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Ar- mand Dyer, Bob Sawicki, Lamont Lofton, Al Watson, Dave Balten, Doug Deskin, Ted Espey. ROW II: Coach Bob Igleharl, Bill Ward, Don Edwards, David Alvey, Tom Humphrey, Mark Adams, Russ Miller, Joel Bueltel, Assistant Coach Larry Holley. - MEN ' S BASKETBALL t N MSI NWMsl N MM NWM l N MSI MM MSI NWMSl M ' l NWMSI NWMSl NWMM N M ' l NWMSl NWMSl NW Msl NW MSI NW MSI NW MM NW Msl NW MSl NWMSl NW MSl NW Msl NWMSl NW Msl NW Ms( 71 77 100 87 75 68 53 89 86 70 79 67 64 81 78 52 69 91 80 74 81 83 69 80 72 86 69 Rockhurst Washlmrn Giaceland Wavnc Slate UMKC W ' m. Jewell IN-Lincoln McKendrce Mo-Baplisl SWMSU IjMSL SEMSli IIM-Rolla SEMSV Qiiincy Lincoln U CMSl SWMSi: Will. Jewell NEMSU ( )iiin( SEMSiJ l!M-Roila SWMSU CMSl ' NEMSl! Lincoln L 75 61 71 89 83 65 88 83 78 76 96 78 80 82 67 66 67 70 77 98 112 (0-1) (1-1) (2-1) (2-2) (2-3) (3-3) (3-4) (4-4) (5-4) (5-5) (5-6) (5-7) (5-8) (5-9) (6-9) (6-10) (0-3) (7-10) (1-3) (8-10) (2-3) (9-10) (9-11) (2-4) (9-12) (10-12) (3-4) (10-13) (3-5) (11-13) (4-5) (11-14) (4-6) (11-15) (4-7) (11-16) (4-8) (0-1) (0-2) 20 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Bearcats finish season 11-16 A definite improvement was made by the 1976-77 basketl)all Bearcats as thev posted an 11-16 overall record and finished in a fourth-place tie in the MIAA with an 4-8 mark. Senior David Alvey again led the ' Cats during the year with a 21-point scoring and eight rebound average per game. Alvey ended his career at NWMSU as the all-time leading scorer. He finished fifth on the list of Ml all-time scorers, and, was honored h his teammates as " Most Valuable Player. " Uoug Deskin and David Batten, also seniors, joined Alvey as the tri- captains of the team. In recognition of all-around effort during the season, Deskin was selected as the 1977 " Cat " Award winner. Impressive victories over Central Missouri, Southwest Missouri, McKendree and Quincy highlighted the " Cats season. Coach Bob Iglehart announced his resignation from the head post at the end of the season after a six-year stint. He bowed out with a 56-95 win- loss record. LEFT AND CLOCK WISK: Senior forward Doug Deskin -.liools for Iwo o T C 1SI pla ers wliile frosh center Mark (lams antl sophomore forward ' led Kspey read to the shot. Krosh center Huss Miller tangles with a (,)uiney pla er for the hall as frosh guard Steve Marshall and Deskin look on. Coach Iglehart encourages his players during a lime-out. Senior forward David Ahey, the all-time leading scorer at Northwest, prepares to grah a rehound from a I MR pla er. Iglehart reflects on his team ' s season. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 21 ' Kittens defeat first-class clubs " Competition is getting stiffer, " said John Poulson, head Bearkitten coach. " We were in every game, ex- cept one, up to the very end. " The Bearkittens finished the season at 17-10. Although they lost the most games in recent six-season history, they beat some of the best in a demanding schedule. They knocked off nationally- ranked William Penn, small-school powers Tarkio and Wayne State, and managed to clobber Kansas State, at Manhatlen, by 14 points. Individually, it was a good season for many ' Kittens when they made their way to the record book. Trish VanOosbree, senior center, broke her own rebound record with 300. She also made 90 free throws in the season to set a new mark. B.J. Pratt, senior guard-forward, set the assist record with 106. Junior forward Janet Cooksey, became the school ' s all-time single- season scoring leader. She tallied 408 points and also owns the record for most points in a game (30). Julie Schmitz, sophomore guard hit 13 field goals against Tarkio, set- ting a school record. One of the team highlights of the year was the game with K-State at Kemper Arena. Even though they lost, Poulson felt the experience was good for the team. RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Janet Cooksey leaves everyone behind on a fast break. B.J. Pratt takes a shot in the lane. Layiip means two for the ' Kittens. 22 BEARKITTEN BASKETBALL BEARKITTENS BASKETBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Julie Schmitz. Nancy Coughlin, Donna Wageman, Connie McVIanus, De De Miller. B.J. Pratt. CincK S hicber. BACK ROW: Donna Haer. Sii .i Butt. Belt) Grieser. Trish Van Oosbree. Janet Cooksey. Janet Allen, (iradiiate Assistant Susan S igg. Head Coach John Ponlson. NOT PICTIRED: Tammv Anderson. ff ViO.MEN ' S BASki-lBALL 9 NWJilSl] 66,48,61 Kansas r 9.47,71 ■ NWMSi: 65,61 UN-Lincoln 57,04 ■ NVkVlSl 59.59 iMc: 61,96 m NVkMSl 77 (iraceland m NWMSI . ' l.6l Tarkio 58.60 m NWMSI 82 NKMSL ■ NVi MSU 56.64 U m. I ' enn 54.74 m m NWMSU 65 I N-Omaha iH P NWMSI 51 Wayne Stale 50 ' NWMSU 82 .• impson 68 NW.VISI 79 I MSL 77 NWMSL 92 SEMSl; 30 NWMSIJ 87 Si. Louis 37 NWMSIJ .56 CMSU 63 NWMSIJ 80 I ' MKC 85 NWMSU 80.81 SWMSIJ 60,60 NWMSU 71 K-Siate 57 NWMSU 79 ( rand View 67 at NWMSU 63 low a Stale 72 f FINAL RECORD 16-10 , _ i- BEARKITTKN BASKKTB VLL 23 i ifeii. rMft ii V Grapplers end as winners Although George Worley ' s grapplers completed their best dual season (13-3) since 1964-65, the team was iinahle to capture the MIAA title and finished second in the meet. Brian Reimers, wrestling at 167, earned the Bearcats lone conference title. He won three decisions to cap- ture his title. The wins upped his season ' s mark to 28-8-1 before com- petition in the NCAA Division II championships at UNI. Three other ' Cats joined Reimers in the national meet. They were: Mike Colwell (29-5-1); Gary Sam- burskv (26-9) and Mike Papini (14-10- 2). Worley served on the executive seeding committee of the tourna- ment. He joined with others on the 22-member committee to seed the en- tries for first-round pairings. Highlights of the year included a big win over Nebraska-Lincoln by a score of 27-19 and a ranking of 18th among NCAA Division II teams at one time during the season by " Amateur Wrestling News " . BKARCAT WRE.STLIN(; TEAM. FRONT ROW: Mike Colwell, Gary .Sambursky. Darrell Weaver, Jim Conlon. Gary Clemens, Boh Klein, Bob Glenn. ROW 11: I ' hil Jardon, Michael Wiles, Tad Treoker, Marly Carter, Ray .Siegrisl, (Jary Connell, Alan Price, Glen Zenor. BACK ROW: Head Coach George Woriey, Phil Langenfeld, Brian Reimers, Tim McGinnis, Mall Brown, Mike Papini, Mark Walers, Grad. A.ssislanl — Kevin Burgess. 24 WRESTLING BKIOW AND CLOCKWISE: Another take-down for the Bearcats! Hea ywei ht Mike Papini ficmonstrates the finer points of wrestlinf; in his niatih ai;ainst a I ni ersity of Nehraska opponent from take-down, to pin to team congratulations. Marty Carter, wrestling in the 185 class, tangles with a Nebraska wrestler. A head-to-head con- frontation results between a Nebraska srapplcr and a Bearcat wrestler. A Bear- lal wrestler attempts to down his Nebraska opponent. mm WRESTLING 25 ' Baseball ends 20-win season Although the 1976 baseballers con- chided the season with their fourth consecutive 20-victory season, the team (defending Missouri Inter- collegiate Athletic Association and Midwest regional champions) could only finish fifth in league play. Coach Jim Wasem ' s Bearcats put together a 20-14 (8-7 in the MIAA) record during the ' 76 campaign. The 20 victories helped put Wasem over the 100-game win mark during his four seasons at NWMSU. Den nis Webb, centerf ielder, became the first ' Cat ever to bat over .400 (.411), and was honored as the MIAA rookie of the year along with being a first team all-conference selection. Webb, along with pitcher Mark Miller (7-2, 2.22 ERA), were NCAA Division II District V third team selections. Miller was a second team league pick. Coach Wasem described 1976 as a " disappointing season. " " We won 20 games, but with a few breaks I think we could have been conference cham- pions, " Wasem said. Four seniors will be gone from next year ' s team, but Wasem expects a good season in 1977. 26 BASEBALL LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Mark MilltT hurls another strike past a Bear- ral opponcnl. An iinidenlified NVt MSI ' hatlrr sw ings for anotlier single. Bearcat ratcher an ! first haseman ron erge at the plate for an out. Dennis ebb, leading l Th Bearcat hitter, connects for another base hit. (Catcher RanfK Blake tags the opponent as he attempts to slide into home. BASEBALL 27 Kittens delight at tourney end An outstanding 25-6 season, that ended with a second-place finish in the MAIAW slate tournament, was enjoyed by the 1976 softballers. Coach Debbie Jones ' team reeled off 17 straight wins in mid-season, a school record. The 25 wins recorded by the team also ranked as a new record. The ' Kittens hit for a .292 average during the year and scored nearly seven runs a game. Four of the six losses suffered by the team were to nearby Tarkio College. Shooting for third place in the MIAA golf championships, the ' 76 golfers had to settle for a disappoin- ting sixth-place finish. " Our team didn ' t play a match where all our players shot near their best game, " said Bob Gregory, first- year coach. " We just did not have consistent playing throughout the season. " The squad, composed of 17 players, finished the season with a 2-0-1 dual record. They also participated in several tournaments throughout the season. 1976 GOLF SCOREBOARD NWMSU 14 Benedictine 3rd in 7-team Wm. Jewell meet NWMSU 17 Tarkio 3rd in Graceland Triangular 17th in CRA Tournament NWMSU 9 Graceland 10th of 20 at Park College 1976 SOFTBALL SCOREBOARD 25-6 NWMSU 4,11 Benedictine 7,1 NWMSU 8, 9 K-State 1,0 NWMSU 2,15 Neb.-Linc. 1,2 NWMSU 6,13 NEMSU 3,1 NWMSU 15,8 Graceland 3,5 NWMSU 13,5 Graceland 3,1 NWMSU 9,10 Lincoln 3,2 NWMSU 1,0 Tarkio 3,2 NWMSU 4,3 Wayne 1,1 MAIAW TOl RNAMENT NWMSU 7 St. Louis 6 NWMSU 11 CMSU 4 NWMSU 3 Tarkio 7 NWMSU 4 SWMSU 3 NWMSU 5 Tarkio 9 SECOND PLACE MAIAW 1 WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL, FRONT ROW: Sheryl Wurster, Janice Salsberry, Patsy Lapira, Arlene Greubel, Sue McComb, Kathy Callahan, Cindy Williams, Joni Richardson. BACK ROW: Cheri 28 GOLF SOFTBALL North, Peg Wuebker, Dianne Withrow, B.J. Pratt, Linda Painter, Suzi Butt, Janet Cooksey, Vicki Milner, Mary McCord, Sue Sugg, Mary Bourne, Marv Timmons. V I.KKT Wn CLOCKWISE: Kathy Callahan aims »hiU- Pal l.apira nins to assist as Diaiine Vt ithrow watches. Kcv liwinii lakes careful aim. Carlin l.aHheaii makes the pult. Mar MeCord slides into liase. GOLF SOFTBALL 29 Teams move on in ' IG- ' ll Winning their own invitational meet with Ontral College of Iowa was the highlight of the 1976-77 gym- nastics team. Sandra Mull served as coach of the team. Led by Beth Culver and Betty Feld- man in competition throughout the season, others who saw action were: Julie Ausmus, Brenda McLerran, Paula Ohrt, Jill Porterfield and Rox- anne Reekers. Coach Lewis Dyche ' s swim team was topped throughout the year by Phil Esposito, Tip Spencer, Dave Musser and David Nemeth. Esposito cracked the 200-yard butterfly record during the year while Spencer set a school mark in the 200-yard breaststroke. Musser broke records in the 100, 200. 500 and 1,000-yard freestyle events and Nemeth gained first- place finishes in most diving events during the season. In the conference championships held at Warrensburg, Northwest finished fifth in the team standings. Indi% idually, the squad was led by Nemeth, who finished fifth in the three-meter diving event and sixth in the one-meter event. AB ) E AND CLOCKWISE: Don Shepherd prepares to push off in the backstroke event. In a jjymnasties meet at Martindale, Betty Feldman competes on the une en bars. Feldman, Julie Ausmus and Paula Ohrt (top to bottom) stand on the winner ' s stand after a meet. Headin;; toward the water after a successful one-meter di e is David Nemeth. I SWIM TEAM. FRONT ROW: Giff Munn, Dave Nemeth, Eric Goff. Ron Hathorne, Pat Riley, Greg Anderson. Don Shepherd. BACK ROW: Jim Wehr, ass ' l coach, Julie .Ausmus, Phil Esposito. Mike Bond, Tim Spencer, Dave Musser, Coach Lews Dvche. lil 30 SWIMMING GYMNASTICS (GYMNASTICS TEAM. FRONT ROW: Bclh CiiKer. ROW II: Bell Feltlman. Paula Ohrt. ROW III: Jill I ' orlerlicid, Connie Vales. DaN id Elliott. Roxanne Reekers. Brenda McLerran. SWIMMING GYMNASTICS 31 MEN ' S TENNIS: Sam Rifaal, Olayi Oqunrinde, Arif Kocak, Bjorn Pihlgren, Jukka Narakka, 32 TENNIS BELO S ND CLOCK S ISE: Not every shot is taken with ease. Eagerness makes a fine women ' s team. Sometimes being on the team is plain fun. Norm Reik bends over baekwards to win a game. Jukka Narakka shows agile ability. Sam Rifaat anticipates his next shot. EDITORS note- As these pages were going to the press. MIAA announced that the Bearcat Tennis Title would be withdrawn because of scholarship in- fractions. MIAA net title deeded to ' Cats For the sixth consecutive year, N ' MSL ' s men ' s tennis team captured first place in the MIAA. The conference tournament, which was held in Maryville, was easily won by the ' Cats as they scored 54 points and won all nine individual titles on the home courts. Coached b John B rd, the netters were led by Norm Riek, Jukka . arakka. Bjorn Pihigren. Arif Kocak. Sam Rifaat. Olayi Ogiinrinde and Alex Silva. During the regular season, the team posted a 13-7 dual record while playing 16 Division I opponents. They also made appearances in three major tournaments in addition to the MI. . and NC. . cham- pionships. Steady improvement and determination throughout the season helped carry N MSl ' ' s first women ' s tennis team through its inatigural year. A 1-9 record was recorded by Barbara Bernard ' s team. " I was pleased with the improvement the team made throughout the season, " said Bernard. " Each match we set a new improvement record. " Netters rank 8th in NCAA m, 1 : ' National Collegiate Athletic Association tournament action came to Maryville in ' 76 when NWMSU hosted 29 schools in the Division II tennis championships. Host Northwest captured eighth place in the national affair, making it the sixth consecutive year that Bear- cat netters have placed in the top 10 nationally. Freshmen Bjorn Pihlgren and Arif Kocak advanced to the quarterfinals of the five-day event before bowing to the opposition. The high finishes gave the duo Ail- American honors, making them the fifth and sixth Bearcat netters to receive that high acclaim. ' Cat Norm Riek scored one win in singles competition and teamed up with Jukka Narakka in doubles to ad- vance one round before falling to defeat. The Hampton Institute Pirates of Virginia snared the national title by edging the defending co-champion California-Irvine. The win by the Pirates marked the second time in the 14-year history of the NCAA Divi- sion II tournament that a non- California team captured an un- disputed team title. - 70C 0 X,■ ■ ' V. ' A?S?V »;5? Q ' iSiw ' l J m 34 NCAA TENNIS TOURNAMENT »- .» H ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Concen- Iration leads lo a quirk return. Ready, aim serve! Fast action is the name of the game in tennis. Determination makes the game. Contortions Hke this are just part of the game. NATIONAL COLLEGIATE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 35 Tracksters win; VB is defeated Diana Beebe ' s women ' s track team turned in some outstanding perfor- mances during 1976 and finished the season with a second -place finish in the MAIAW and a third-place show- ing at the AIAW regional meet held in Minneapolis, Minn. Eight school records were broken during the course of the season. Ann Kimm, Julie Harris, Yvonne Rieman, Maria McAlpin, Linda Martens and Cheryl Hoover were the six team members responsible for es- tablishing new school records in the mile run, the 440-hurdles, the two- mile relay, the three-mile run, the 880-run, the 100-meter hurdles, the high jump and the discus throw. While the track team ended the season with success, the 1976 women ' s volleyball team was not as successful. Competing in only their second year of intercollegiate competition, the team, under the direction of Theresa Hospodarsky, finished the year with a 24-68 game mark and a 5-30-4 match record. 36 WOMEN ' S VOLLEY AND TRACK r VOLLEYBALL. FRONT ROW: Dianne Withrow, Brenda Baker, Deb Schmitz, Joni Albin, Robin Sticken, Mary Bourne, Bessie Sullivan. BACK ROW: Kay McCor- mick, Dixie, DeNeui, Mary Ellen Kuen- ning, Jane Mack, ClaudeUe Gebhards, Deb Johnston, Michelle Bruneteau. Coach Theresa Hospodarsky. J SEASON ' S HIGHLIGHTS MSU 15 Drake MSU 13 Drake MSU 15 Cornell MSU 15 Cornell MSU 15 Mid-Lutheran MSU 15 Mid-Lutheran MSU 15 Grandview MSU 15 Grandview MSU 13 Vi ' ashburn MSU 15 Washburn RECORD: 5-30-4 24-68 QSJfi J, » »; «rfi • % I ), ' " W ' ]f V ' V WOMEN ' S TRACK GROUP. FRONT ROW: Ina Dakan, June Christensen, Kris Hagedorn, Kathy Goldsmith, Brenda Baker, Rhonda Weimer, Mary Ernst, Gaylene Lonev. BACK RO ' : Julie Harris, Yvonne Riemar, Karen Hotze, Ann Kimm, Betty Grieser, Linda Martins, Cheryl Hoover. Maria McAlpin, Jill Vette, Julie Schmitz, Debbie Johns. WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL AND TRACK 37 BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Mark Graham, record breaker, loosens up before his event begins. Perfect form is shown in Rick Lutjen ' s discus throw. Mickey Kelley " puts out " in the 440- yard intermediate hurdles. Bearcats rap between events. Kirb y Felumb throws the discus at the Conference Meet. mta - -« i «». . ■A K f SMjIJ TRACK TEAM. FRONT ROW: Effel Fluellen, Greg Haves, Bill Wohlleber, Tony Porter, Greg Pretz, Rick Lutjen, Steve Scanlan, John Wellerding, Rudy Villarreal. ROW IL Rich Rohde, Dave Plymale, Rex Jackson, Carl Gaddy, Brad Boyer, Mark Graham, Mickey Kelley, Steve Smith, Vernon Darling, Bob Sampson, Jim Conaway. BACK ROW: Coach Richard Flanagan, Robin Darling, Bernie Little, Bob Kelchner, Monte McDowell, Tony Harris, Barry Weatberspoon, Tom Bynum, Chris Owen, Kirby Felumb, Ass t. Coach Dave Evans. 38 INDOOR OUTDOOR TRACK I Young squad sets records Despite a young ' 76 indoor team, the Bearcats were not only com- petitive, but also established ten school records. According to Coach Dick Flanagan, the squad was " always in the thick of t hings, " even though inconsistency and freshmen mistakes " kept them from doing as well as they would have liked. At the MIAA Conference Meet in Columbia, the ' Cats took a disappoin- ting fifth place but were only six points away from third. Lack of experience plagued the out- door season too, and once again the team was disappointed with the sixth- place rank they received at MIAA Conference Meet. " Even though we scored more points in this meet than ever before, we failed to capture a top spot, " said Flanagan. Both seasons saw individuals es- tablishing school records. Steve Scanlan broke the indoor shot put with a 46 ' 2 throw, while Chris Owen jumped to a record 6 ' 8 " and established a 7.75 time in the 60- yard high hurdles. Greg Hayes set new pole-vaulting marks for both seasons bv clearing 14 ' 6 indoor and 15 ' outdoor. Effel Fluellen broke two indoor records ru nning the low- hurdles with 7.19 and the 176 hurdle at 21.2. John Wellerding ' s 4:09.7 in- door and 4:06.1 outdoor set new mile records and his 2:15.4 1000-yard run and his 13.52.9 three mile were also record worthy. Vernon Darling ' s 8:53.4 steeple chase was good for a school record as was Mark Graham ' s 1:53.4 in the 880. INDOOR OUTDOOR TRACK 39 BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Muddy and rutted track forces team to run elsewhere. Qualifiers for national com- petition train during fall months. Bob Kelchner and Vernon Darling compete for ' Cats. CROSS COUNTRY. FRONT ROW: Sandra Lents. Julie Schmitz, Diana Miller, Debbie Johns. BACK ROW: 40 CROSS COUNTRY CROSS COINTRY. FRONT ROW: Jim Conawav. George Roateng, Jeff Roberts. Ru Villarreal. Rich Rhode. BACK ROW: Greg Miller. Dave Winslow. Rex Jackson, Vernon Darling. Bob Kelchner, Mike Savers. Dave Plvmale. Guys and gals run for victory Successful seasons were enjoyed in 1976 by both the men ' s and women ' s cross country teams at N ' WVISl. Dr.Glenda Guilliams assumed the head coaching duties of the women ' s team at the beginning of the season and led them to a third consecutive MAI AW state title. Ann Kimm finished first in the meet for the second straight year and was followed by teammates Julie Schmitz. fourth; Betty Grieser, fifth; Jill Vette, seventh; and Maria McAlpin. twelfth. Every member of the five-woman squad qualified for national competi- tion held in Madison, Wis. As a team, the Bearkittens finished 15th and placed three of its runners in or near the upper half of the 222-finisher field. In men ' s competition. Coach Earl Baker ' s harriers finished third in the MIAA state meet, the highest MIAA finish for the ' Cats since 1972. Ver- non Darling paced the team with a 12th place finish followed by Rudy ViUareal, Jeff Roberts, Bob Kelchner, Greg Miller, George Boatneg and Rich Rhode who finish- ed 22nd, 23rd, 24th, 25th, 28th and 33rd. CROSS COUNTRY 41 ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Drum major Bob Still finds a dancing partner while the band plays on. The Marching Bearcats com- bine the bump with their music. With flags and lubas high, the band marches the Homecoming show. The flag bearers get ready for another long day of practice. Bob Still, Mike Winder, and Melody Havner chat before boarding the bus for Warrensburg. 42 MARCHING BAND ' Cats inarch in Oktoberfest ' 76 " Pride and spirit make a band go. When I give my best, the students give their best. " This characterized the philosophy of Dr. Harold Jackson, who took charge of the Marching Bearcats in the fall. Members of this year ' s 138-member band came to campus a week early to begin the rigorous practice sessions that were to become part of their everyday lives. Marching season was highlighted bv a trip to Worlds of Fun to kick off the " Oktoberfest ' 76 " . The most difficult performance of the year was at CMSU. Deluged with rain, the field became a virtual mud hole. Karla Bartells said she got stuck in the half-foot deep mud during the performance. n offshoot from the marching band which was formed to play at home basketball games was a 40-piece pep band. This group made a trip to Kansas City in February to play for a Bearkitten basketball game at Kemper Arena which preceeded a Kings basketball game. ' . ' MARCHING BAND 43 ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Phi Si( pull, grunt and stare during the game. Jackie Hughes relaxes before the tennis match. The Six Packers from Phillips pose with their first place football trophy. Two Dieterich residents com- pete for the big pumpkin. A Phi Sigs No. 1 receiver completes a pass. E - 44 INTRAMURAL SPORTS » ' Good times roll in intramurals Men ' s and women ' s fall in- tramurals sparked a new spirit on campus as student involvement in- creased beyond expectations. " Enthusiasm, " said Jackie Hughes director of men ' s intramurals, " is dominating intramurals this year. The teams are really full of spirit and even when they get beat they have a good time. " Flag football attracted the most in the men ' s program as over 30 teams vied for the school championship. The Phillips Six-Packers won the all- school title with a victory over the Phi Sig ' s number one team. Women ' s intramurals ranged from flag football to tennis and also at- tracted a large number of par- ticipants. Candi Stone, an intramural partici- pant, said. " Intramurals are for girls who enjoy sports. They aren ' t as highly organized or competative as varsity sports. " NancN Bailey served as women ' s in- tramural director with help from Marv Bourne and Bessie Sullivan, student co-chairmen. INTRAMURALS 45 Students enjoy league contests Winter brought more intramurals and more fun for college students. A total of 92 teams participated in the men ' s and women ' s leagues, which saw Nancy Bailey and Jackie Hughes continuing to serve as directors. Seventeen teams were entered in the women ' s division, thus the en- trants were divided into Monday and Wednesday night leagues. At Tower deadline date, a team headed by Sonja Walton had won the eleven- team Monday night league with a 10-1 record. Although the Wednesday night winner had not been determined. Deb Tuttle ' s team (7-1) led the league with only one night of action remain- ing. A plav-off was held between the two winners to determine the all- school championship. GDI ' s, independent representative, ended their successful campaign in men ' s intramurals bv defeating the Sig Tau Folics (Greek champion) in the all-school game. Seventy-five teams were entered in the men ' s competition. Two leagues, Greeks and independents, were represented by the men par- ticipating. Intramurals for both sexes con- tinued into the spring with men and women ' s softball. 46 INTRAMURALS RKiHT AND CLOCKWISE: Fighting for llie ball can be quite e havislins. Dellz Zela players and Fifth Floor Millikan players react to the jump ball. Alpha Kappa Lambda teammates wat h as a Delta (ihi forward scores a bucket. INTRAMURALS 47 i ft ai :f •Mix ' ' f::m ( I 1 h 4 — 50 HOMECOMING PARADE 3 J: ' : ' Parade takes chill out of day Oblivious to the chilling temperatures of October 16, hundreds of Bearcat fans and townspeople turned out to enjoy an annual homecoming parade. " I was surprised to see such a big crowd watching the parade, " said one student. " It seemed that the 15-mile an hour winds and below freezing temperature didn ' t stop people from seeing the parade. " As .37 bands from area high schools fill- ed the air with music, over a hundred clowns and floats paraded through the streets portraying the theme " Classic Scenes and Characters from Comic Strips. " The clowns and floats which judges determined best portrayed the theme, were later announced during pre-game ceremonies of the Southeast game. Phi Mu ' s " Bugs Bunny " float took first in the Greek Women ' s category while the Phi Sigma Epsilon ' s " Peanuts " was term- ed winner of the Greek Men ' s division. Independent ' s division was captured by Industrial Arts and their protrayal of ■ AV Abner. " The women of Sigma Sigma Sigma received first in their division of the clown competition and Delta Chi took the same honor in the Men ' s division. The State Home Economics Association were first in the Independent Clown competi- tion. Winners of the Individual Clown con- test were Phi Mu for Greek Women, Phi Sigma Epsilon for Greek Men and Hud- son Hall for the Independents. AIJOVK AND CLOCKWISE: Oiinnslor.s fi(jht oil ' llio loUl as ihey wati ' li ihi- | ara le. I ' innuchiu walks liravfly in llie paraili- williuiil evi ' ii a nose miuen. The honor guard sinnifies the beginning of the parade. Ilonieeom- ing (,)iieen Calhy Loike rides in slyle and wa es lo the «-rowd. The Phi .Mil ' s float won first plaee in homeeoming HOMECOMING PARADE 51 HOTTOM LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Marmadtike is out to bury those In- dians. North Complex homecoming crew headed by Donald Keasl tacks up their entry in house decoration competi- tion. Late Friday afternoon finds Phi Sigma Epsilon struggling to complete their float and house decorations in time for judging. FRB socks it to the ' Cats at the homecoming dance. Pi Beta Alpha business faternity sends the In- dians to the dog house. ' ■h i . ' Vn VdB (, I i , ' S Kik P THE Comics portray winning spirits " Comic Characters " , the theme of the 1976 Homecoming, was not only carried out in parade entries, but was also in evidence as 15 campus organizations carried out the theme in house decorations. Throughout Maryville, from late Friday afternoon to Sunday, residents, students and visitors were able to view the various displays con- structed by the clubs. Winners in the house decoration competition were: Independent: 1) Pre-Mcd Club, " Dr. Smock; " 2) Pi Beta Alph and 3) Hudson Hall and North and South Residence Hall Complex (ti e). Creek Men: 1) Phi Sigma Epsilon, " The Flinstones; " 2) Delta Chi and 3) Tau Kappa Epsilon. ( reek Women: (no first place awarded), 2) Phi Mu and 3) Alpha Omicron Pi. A dance was held to conclude the Homecoming activities and featured the band " FRB. " Approximately 500 students attended the affair, which was scheduled after no big-name group could be contracted to play a Homecoming concert. iS H()Mi;(:()vii , iioisf, nKCORATioNS 53 ' Cats fall short; queen crowned Homecoming football promised ex- citing grid action but the thrill of vic- tory didn ' t go home with some 11,000 fans. Instead the Southeast Missouri State Indians took the win away from the previously undefeated ' Cats and back to Cape Girardeau. Northwest scored late in the second quarter on a Dan Montgomery run, but SEMSU already had points on the board. By half the Indians led 14-6. Montgomery gave the ' Cats hope for a victory when he ran another six- pointer in the third quarter, but the Indians iced the cake with a 30-yard field goal and a final 17-12 tally. Highlighting the game was the presentation of Millikan Hall ' s Cathy Locke as Homecoming Queen. Cathy ' s selection had been an- nounced at the first performance of the three-night variet " show. Keeping the audience laughing between skits and oleo acts were Masters of Ceremonies Terry Pen- nington and John Wood. Pennington later said " the crowd was more responsive to the skits and acts than the past couple of variety show. " 54 HOMECOMING GAME VARIETY SHOW I.KFT AND CLOCKWISE: Bearcats get stopped for short yardage. Steve SiTOfcicins mirrors the disappointment of 11.000 fans who saw NWMSU lose their second homecoming game in three ears. The Bearcat of Id. Deltz. Zeta ' s en- tr) in the skit competition, wins the bat- tle of the big game. A taste of victory comes as Dan Montgomery runs a six- pointer in the third quarter. Tri Sig ' s take first with their Beatle Bearcat skit. HOMECOMING GAME VARIETY SHOW 55 Janetta Fulson crowned queen Harambee House and Brothers and Sisters together sponsored their seventh annual Black Homecoming Queen Pageant. The pageant, held October 15, carried " Black Essence " as its theme. Janetta Fulson, a junior broad- casting major and a member of Sigma Gamma Rho social sorority was nam- ed queen. First runner-up was Linda Manlove with Linda Pouncil and Lin- da Westly following as second and third runners-up. Emphasis of the pageant was not on beauty but was placed on talent, poise, and knowledge. Entertainment was provided by Fun City Band who performed while the girls prepared for pageant events. " It ' s an event that takes weeks of rehearsal and patience but it draws the girls closer together, " said Linda Lyman, Harambee House coor- dinator. " It ' s an important event for the Blacks because it helps give each girl a sense of achievement. " .JA , l™(»-«™ " ' " ' " liil . II V ll 56 BLACK HOMECOMING N % . i( ?.:♦-£ rV " L, CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT: Members of the Black Homecoming Coiirl: Linda Vlcslly. Linda PounciL Queen Janella Fiilson. and Linda Manlove. Janella Fiilson is a happy 1976 queen. Fun City Band cnlertains wilh jaiz blues. Members include Velma Scotl, James Nesbil. Sieve Scroppins. Jeff Weslly, Edna Ballcw. Queen hopefuls join in group presenlalion. Reggie Smilh, the " Bongo Man. " plays host at homecom- ing pageant. hi a{:k homecoming 57 . " y , v ;M ' .c -- ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Marvvillc ' s celebration involved all ages. I ' atriolir spirit is a blend of sym- bolic flags and people. Fireworks burst with 200 years of pride. Uncle Sam in- structs a colonial school girl. The Bicentennial deserves a second look. 58 BICENTENNIAL CELEBRATION x- I City celebrates 200 years If a stranger passed through Mar ville July 2, they might have wondered if they had heen swept ha k in time 200 years. The hicentennial parade, spon- sored hy the Nodaway ( ' ounty Bicentennial Committee, featured o er 300 children costumed to por- tray famous events in American history. Another highlight of the celehra- tion was the Armed Forces Bicenten- nial (Caravan sponsored by the National Defense Department. The caravan, which had loured the United States since July 4, 1975, included four vans from each branch of the armed forces. The caravan conveyed their theme of " The History of the American Armed Forces and Their Contributions to the Nation " through displays and a film presented in a mini-theater of an Air Force van. To add more of the old American spirit to the celebration, the Missouri Air National Guard provided a color guard to reign over the event. It was a day not to be forgotten and those who attended returned to 1776 to discover the way it really was . . . 200 years ago. BICENTENNIAL CELEBRATION 59 RKHIT AND CLOCKWISE: Dana Wray, injiirrd in 1974 aiilo aci-idrnt, riMcivcs (lipliima from Pres. Foster. Wt ' liomiiij; lu ' sis, Prcs. Foster begins rrremonies. A happy alumni Dwight Tompkins niar«hrs in reecssional. Can- li(lal( s awail pro(Tssi »nal to Rieken- hroile Stadium, (graduates anticipate 60(:ommkn(:kiviknt kxercisks .ii|.i..mas. 750 get degrees at spring event In a departure from a long-held fommencement tradition, three speakers delivered speeches to a large majority of the 750 bachelor ' s and master ' s degree candidates who gathered for the May 9 ceremonies. J. Norvei Sayler, Wilber Pollard and J.D. Hammond, who had all earlier been honored as recipients of NWMSU Distinguished Alumni Awards, aimed their speeches at smoothing and making more rewar- ding the graduates ' futures. Over 4,- 000 witnessed the afternoon ' s ac- tivities in Rickenbrode Stadium. A special note was added to the afternoon when Dana Wray received her degree in elementary education. A car wreck in 1974 paralyzed Wray from the neck down and a standing o aliun was accorded her in recogni- tion of her efforts. The class of 1976 continued the tradition of a senior-class gift to the I ' nivcrsity when it pumped S1500 into Wells Library for the acquistion uf new periodicals and books. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES 61 Lifestyles show students active It has often been stated that the students at NWMSU are less in- hibited than those of the larger schools. This, combined with its reputation as a " party school " , has given Northwest a unique social at- mosphere. The parties provided by the Greeks as well as independents gave nearly everybody the opportunity to socialize in his or her own fashion. There was a club or organi .alion for nearly everything from athletics to chess, and a broad range of academic subjects from which to choose. While the administrators claimed that ours was the second — most — liberal school in the state in residence policies, (Second to whom?), the dorm students still found it a major hassle to use their crockpols and hot-plates, under the threat of suspension, while those who chose to live off-campus found that the rent in this town can be a bit too much to handle financially. For the most part, however, students seemed content with the particular niche in Maryville into which they settled. 62 LIFE ON CAMPUS I«) K WD CLOCKWISE: The mind ■lulls as the early morninp hours pass. Ila|i| iiu-ss is walchiii); a parade. Karen Biii unil Dana Capps enjoy a lively rel ' reshmenl. quick (lip in the 102 KiM-r cools a hot afternoon. The latest in interior decoration — wall-to-wall people. LIFE ON CAMPUS 63 Rush promotes interaction It would be easy for a person to get the idea that fraternity life was one party after another. Few recognized the planning and budgeting of time and finances that went into rush. Open parties varied from informal get-togethers to theme parlies. They usually consisted of mixers with sororities, women ' s dorms, and were open to the general campus public. Theme parties were costume parties with rushees and actives dressing up to go along with the theme. At the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity slide party, all guests had to go down a slide to get into the party. The Delta Sigma Phis had a carnival night and a jungle parly. The smokers were the big event of fraternity rush. A program was set up with entertainment usually provided by the little sister organizations or a sorority. At the end of rush, bids were pick- ed up, turned back in either accepted or rejected and the new pledge classes were ready to face the rigors of pledgeship. i y B " 3 h M I j l " MM fi f v P M B , I V " |n |K " ' " ' J .:. |! 1 1 Hh B ' w . jj Vw ' K- ' jA L T - B H Hf s Ri " ' »- ' J F1 Bt L y l . M ■F. 1 wm . 1 ■ 1 HU.WV M) CI.OCkV ISK; Si- Tans wiiu ' . women fS share a laii}!h al a ill finds Inn al iho rkl ' s iiicpaic Llu-ir GREEK LIFE PARTIES 65 UNIVERSITY I RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Delta Chi rush party in full swing. Alphas perform a skit for prospective members. Phi Mu, Judy Tietjens, at a rush party. Rita Hawkins and other Alphas get ready to greet rushees. 66 GREEK LIFE ORMATION CENTER ii •v fl Week is Greek to new rushees Rush was a flurry of confused rushees trying to find the next party, and of costumed actives, hurrying across campus for the next series of skits. Tension and excitement crackled in Roberta Hall the night bids went out. As the first rushees accepted their bids, the building rocked with screams, laughter and rowdy songs. After the initial honeymoon period of relaxing and getting to know each other, the pledges were put to work designing and making costumes for the homecoming parade, or learning their parts for skit presentations. The activities of rush week were all Greek to the rushees . . . and they lovod it. GREEK LIFE 67 TOP LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: S g Taus and Alphas socialize at a mixer. Several people enjoy themselves at the Delta Chi house. Ryan Ruckman in- structs his pledge son Mike Story in one of the finer aspects of frat life. Julie 68 GREEK LIFE Walker. Gwen Cox, and Candi Lacy collect money for the United Fund. Tim Downing and Debbie Derks enjoy a Sig Tau party. Alphas pause for a moment of rest at a Sig Tau mixer. Greek funds to benefit charity (ioinp Greek meant a special kind of friendship for the more than 600 students who chose to become af- filiated. IMedpe periods developed near- blood relationships as pledges suf- fered ihrouph the trials presented them by the actives. But pledge sons and daughters found help and closeness as a ailable from their " moms " and " dads. " Help was the name of the game, and (ireeks helped others as well as themselves. Two hundred sorority members canxassed Mar illc in an effort to aid the local United Way Campaign. Under the direction of Debbie Brazellon. Panhellenic Council presi- dent, the girls helped iNodaway Coun- ty reach its goal. The Creeks did other good deeds too. At Christmas, houses held an- nual parties for children and took boxes of food to needy families. In- dividual groups participated in pro- jects for the arthritis foundation, the March of Dimes and the National Epilepsy Drive. GREEK LIFE 69 1 f ' 70 MEN ' S DORM LIFE RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: With a heavy schedule ahead, Vic Gutteridge plans the semester. Dean Hayes speaks to concerned students about problems of living in the dorms. Studying isn ' t the only thing that demands concentration. Students vote not to march on President Foster ' s house to protest living con- ditions in dorms. Seventh floor Phillips sponsors a spook house with Gary Frost playing the hunchback. Turmoil reigns in male dorms Dean of Students Phil Hayes was suddenly surrounded in controversy in the fall semester as men ' s dorms residents, in a rare display of dissen- tion, met to discuss methods of protesting newly-enforced policies. Steve Scroggins, self-proclaimed " mediator " for the group, arranged for Hayes to meet the group to discuss the disagreement. When he arrived, however, he stated clearly that his role was to explain the policies not to defend them. Amid muttered obscenities he noted a march on President Foster ' s home could only bring trouble for those involved. A heavy silence followed Hayes ' departure. The students had been given contradictory versions of the policies, and the group was left without a specific direction. They later voted not to march of President ' s Foster ' s home. The controversy was effectively stifled, and the policies have essen- tially remained. The year marked the opening of Richardson and Cook men ' s residence halls in the South Complex, and the school recorded record numbers of students living on cam- pus. MEN ' S DORM LIFE 71 Policy changes alter dorm life " Men yes, but unescorted? " This was the headline of a com- mentary in the NORTHWEST MISSOURIAN covering one of the biggest dorm controversies of the year. In September, Hudson Hall adopted a new policy which allowed men to walk unescorted down halls during open hours. Adopted on the basis of surveys circulated during the previous spring, there were still many who didn ' t like the policy. " I don ' t see why men should be allowed to wander the halls with no purpose other than looking for trou- ble and making sly remarks, " wrote Joy Szymborski, Hudson Hall freshman in an editorial. Several, like Joy, were unsatisfied, but the idea seemed to catch on and by the end of the fall semester only two residence halls had not adopted the policy. While dorm regulations were more lenient regarding visitiation, women in the halls found other rules more strictly enforced. Women were placed on probation for using electric skillets in their rooms and police could get warrants to come into the dorms for drug and alcohol raids. 72 WOMEN ' S DORM LIFE BOTTOM RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Cramming for a history exam, Kara Thompson as most other students, found this to be a part of dorm hfe. Elevators are a necessity in the high rise dorms. George, Millikan receptionist. announces arrival of male guests. Get- ting to a free phone is a Sunday night ac- complishment for Melody Havner. Millikan Hall emits strange, moder- nistic glow. WOMEN ' S DORM LIFE 73 Apartment life worth a hassle Faced with bills to pay, landlords to contend with, and budgets to balance, off-campus students learned that everything, including the freedom of living outside the dorms, came with a price tag. For many, the experience meant discriminating between luxury and necessity and learning to do without air-conditioning and a phone. Others found ways to make money go further by settling for comparable but cheaper brands of food and cutting out the " extras. " " Living off campus is an ex- perience, " said one student, " but I wouldn ' t move back on campus because I like the freedom. " No longer subject to the rules and regulations of the dorms, off-campus students revelled in their chance to eat what and when they liked, and to come and go as they pleased. For most, the privilege was worth the price they had to pay. 74 OFF-CAMPUS LIVING ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Apart- ment li ing allows students plenty of time to be alone, away from noisy dorms, (looking your own meals is an ailHed responsibility when students choose not to eat en masse in the cafeteria. On your own and enjoying lazy, fun-filled days. Freedoms of off- campus life are worth the additional ex- pense. Apartments provide plenty of space to express yourself. OFF-CAMPUS LIFE 75 Weekend gives idea exchange One hundred and thirty members of the International Student Organization from over thirty coun- tries brought together cultural ex- hibitions during International Weekend to show others a different way of life. Turning the ballroom into a mass array of exhibitions, they depicted the life styles of their own countries. Not only could one see how others lived, but they could taste it too. The food fair took place Sunday and the crowd sampled food from over twenty countries. Senior Sam Maligi from Sierra Leone, West Africa, believed the fair went well and turned out an excep- tionally large crowd. Maligi, presi- dent of ISO, said, " Our purpose in bringing foreign students and American students and citizens of Maryville together proved successful. " Maligi believed the organization achieved two objectives: to help create a better understanding between foreign and American students and to help foreign students adjust to campus Hfe at NWMSU. 76 INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ORGANIZATION 1 «( V ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Fun for all apes, soccer helps develop coordination. member of the ISO competitive soccer iliil) demonstrates his ability. The Inter- national Student Organization welcomes visitors to International Day exhibits. International Day witnessed the first organized soccer game on the campus. INTERN. TIONAL STUDENT ORGANIZATION 77 Students turn to religion Christianity bloomed on campus this year as members of religious groups multiplied. Navigators, Baptist Student Union, Christ Way Inn, Newman House, Wesley Center, Christian Supper Club, and the Messengers all aided in the development of Christian life on campus by their numerous programs, activities and counseling. Two groups experienced growing pains and planned to remodel or ex- pand their current facilities. One of these, Christ Way Inn, became Maryville ' s first Christian dorm and its only co-ed dorm. Dave Rocky, of the Inn said, " demand for rooms was up and we had a waiting list of students wanting to live here. The Christian environment and fellowship were the main reason for the demand. " Baptist Student Union was the other organization troubled by the shortage of space because of rapid growth. BSU grew from a handful of eight to its current membership of about 55 students. Both groups offered an assortment of Bible studies, fellowship, and special programs. Groups such as the Sunday Supper Club, sponsored by the Christian Church, and the Luthern Messengers were revived after leaving campus for a few years. They stressed fellowship, service to others, and rallies, or retreats as part of their programs. 78 RELIGIOUS LIFE ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Reading is an important part of understanding. It ' s nice to have a place of refuge. Group meetings add a bit of entertainment. Prayer is an essential part of religious life. The Messengers visit a St. Joseph hospital. RELIGIOUS LIFE 79 BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Harambee House provides quiet at- mosphere for study. A moment to read and relax makes a pleasant break in the day. Students attend an art and fashion show as part of Black Week in February. Black Week brought name speakers to campus. - N ' [■■■ ■cy- ' ■ » " " " ' L. 80 HARAMBEE HOUSE BLACK WEEK m I Culture Center draws students As it has in the past, Harambee House conliniied to offer academic assistance, social activities and guidance services for the black stu- dent on campus. This ear during homecoming festivities, black alumni were welcomed back by the black com- munitv with a pregame tea and a post-game dance. (,)uecn J.J. Fulsom presided over this year ' s Black Homecoming. (iullurc eek. formerlv known as Black Week, was held in early February. The week featured art dis- plavs. a fashion show, lectures, a dis- co night, live music an l a remote open house. Mthough the black-w bile line is oc- casionallv crossed, the general tenor of the interracial relationship at NWMSr remains one of sv mbiotic co- existence: room for growth atid un- derstanding exists for both com- munities. .- X HARAMBEE HOUSE BLACK WEEK 81 Centers serving rising numbers Students found free advice and help at both the Health and Counsel- ing centers. Over 300 sought individual aid at the center and counselors Rick Long and Dave Sundberg believe the " busier than usual year " was due to the trust which they have been able to build in the competency of their programs. " The role of counseling on this campus is important, " said Long who has worked with Sundberg in Cauffield Hall for three years. " We want to facilitate students regardless of their concern. " Two new services centered around personal effectiveness and dieting were offered this year, and counselors completed a study of students who drop out of school. " We need to help freshmen develop skills immediately on entering college if we are to reduce the dropout rate, " said Sundberg. At another student oriented service center, upper respiratory infections and gynecological problems topped the list of ailments brought to the attention of Dr. Desmion Dizney. " Freer sexuality and birth control were primary reasons for increases in the number of gynecological cases, " said Dizney. Like the Counseling Center, facilitating the student was a primary concern and Dizney was interested in establishing a campus advisory board to accomplish this. " We need a board of active faculty and student members, " said Dizney. " The input of opinion on what ser- vices are needed would help. " 82 HEALTH AND GUIDANCE LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Guidance Cuunsetors advise students in many areas. Sometimes being a guidance counselor can be fuustrating. Many problems are explored by groups in the counseling center. Dr. Dizney, Universi- ty doctor, checks patient ' s pulse. As a student benifit the health center provides some free medication. Nurses treat minor injuries and complaints. HEALTH AND GUIDANCE 83 J BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Bumper stickers provide a message for KXCV. Working at two things, George Wester puts in another day at KDLX. Steve Carpenter plays some mellow album cuts for his listeners. Darl Stuvick takes a request from a dedicated fan. Les Herrmann prepares to go on the air for KXCV. 84 KDLX-KXCV Campus radio ' on the air ' Improved facilities helped the staffs of KDLX and KXCV to better serve NWMSU students during the past year. " Having this much more room makes it a lot easier to do my joh well, " said a junior KXCV disc jockey. KXCV is a National Public Radio (NPR) station, providing easy listen- ing music as well as such informative programs as " All Things Con- sidered. " This FM station started off the fall semester by beginning a policy of providing major orchestras ' concerts six nights a week, and revamping the " Alive and Living " morning show. The news departments were given special attention on both stations during the past year with the news directors developing a stronger one- lo-one contact with the students. " Every campus organization from IRC to Union Board and even some of the fraternities and sororities have a reporter assigned to them, " explain- ed Jack Hebner. news department head. KDLX. with both AM and FM fre- quencies, provided NWMSU with a more popular music programming, along w itb the increased emphasis on news. Top 40 hits, as well as " golden oldies " , were played by student disc jockeys throughout the day. One of the most important news programs presented by KDLX was the fall ' s open forum between members of the administration and representatives of the dormitory grievance committee. Steve Carpenter, one of KDLX ' s station managers, moderated a systematic discussion of the complaints of students living in the dorms. KDLX, KXCV 85 Missourian hit by budget bind Budget! This word had a familiar ring for most organizations and departments on campus, and the NORTHWEST MISSOURIAN was no exception. Faced with a tighter budget, the staff was forced to modify some of its practices and look for ways to cut down on expenditures. " We fought a budget like everyone else, so we had to cut the number of pages per issue, " said editor Marli Murphy. " We tried to cover every group on campus but fewer pages made it difficult. " In the face of rising production costs, the staff purchased typesetting equipment second semester so they could do more of the work on the paper themselves. In addition to budget problems a young staff and a new adviser added to the paper ' s difficulties. " We worked with a largely un- derclassmen staff, " said Murphy. " Most of our people are in beginning practicum and it ' s difficult for them to write as smoothly as the seasoned reporter. " 86 NORTHWEST MISSOURIAN ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Belte Hass siipcr ises lontcr spread pasto-up. Marii Miirph handles editorial decisions as pari of her job. Managing Editor Joy VS ade lakes news over the phone. Scoop McCracken. staff pet. is as much a part of the Missourian as Editor MarIi Murphy and feature writer Bill Fuenfhausen. Copy editor Barb Guhike discusses next week ' s copy with Bill Fuenfhausen. NORTHWEST MISSOURL N 87 ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Graphics editor Steve Hawks and assistant editor Larrv Helm fight distractions while cropping a picture. Photographers ham it up on the other end of the camera for a change. There is always time for laughs, even at deadline time, as Laura idmer shows. Greg Gomerdinger, photo editor, and Ann Mutti, copy editor, share an idea. 88 TOWER STAFF Yearbook staff makes changes " One of the major things we ' ve ac- complished this year is coverage. We covered more activities and more students than I ' ve ever seen in a TOWER before, " said Mic Jones, editor of this year ' s book. This year ' s book was cut by 39 pages, so coverage had to be concise. The traditional faculty candids were forgone so that the students could have more coverage. Another goal of the staff was to create a continuous design throughout the book. Steve Hawks, a first-year staffer, said, " In regard to the design of the book, we tried to maintain a continuum throughout by having compatible laxouts for the cover, divider and editor ' s page. " There were a lot of good things about this book, " said Linda Smith, this year ' s advisor. " (]overage has reallv been stressed and this book features more students than in past books. I think it ' s commendable that this staff was so conscientious about trv ing to meet deadlines, " she added. TO XKR STAKK. FRONT ROW : l.arry Helm, Linda Smith, Greg Gomerdinger. BACK ROW: Steve Hawks. Laura W idmer, Ann MiiUi, Mic Jones. TOWER STAFF 89 Council strives for recognition Most students on campus were un- aware of the work being done for them by the Student Senate. The main function of Senate was to serve as a kind of sounding board for the complaints of the student body. The Senate worked for better com- munication between the faculty, ad- ministration, and the students. Senate worked on getting student representation on faculty committees so the student body can have an ac- tive voice in policy making in the future. Senate succeeded in getting student representatives on at least nine faculty committees this year. Leanne DeShong, Student Senate member, said, " In the future, I see Senate as having a stronger voice in policies directly affecting the students. " She emphasized that most of the work was done in committees and required a lot of running around. 90 STUDENT SENATE ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: President I.eo Brooker presides over Senate meeting. Chrissy Schmidt meets with the Senate to discuss future plans. Rev (iwinn. dedicated Senate memi)er. thinks of new projects for the Student Senate. Student Senate meeting cap- tures the undivided attention of its members. Site of hard and diligent vs ' ork. STUDENT SENATE 91 92 UNION BOARD Board battles suitcase life Union Board, under the direction of president Dale Knowlton, kept up its never-ending battle to keep students on campus over the weekend by providing special entertainment. Thursday and Friday night movies shown at the Horace Mann Auditorium included " Stepford Wives, " " The Great Waldo Pepper. " and " Young Frankenstein. " Frank Hall and Danny Cox performed for coffee houses and FRB helped make homecoming more exciting. For Christmas, I nion Board and KDIA went together for a Christmas Hemole Dance, and February found Joe Toker Daze bringing the first feel of spring to the campus. Problems arose in Union Board just as they do in other organizations. Renee Runde, secretary, said, " We feel we have a quality program here, but we need more students to get real- ly involved in it. " Students who were active on the Board worked through committees to bring the special events to campus. Dance. Concerts and Special Events was headed by Carol Estes and Deb- bie Mason, while Nancy Moore and Peter Schartel headed up Coffee House and Speakers. The Films Com- mittee saw John Morrison and Beth Koseberrv busv as co-chairmen. UNION BOARD 93 I Board initiates parties, movies Involvement was the key word for Union Board programmers. It was comprised of volunteer students, who wanted to make things happen on campus. Union Board sponsored movies, dances, concerts, all-night parties, speakers, the Coffee House and Joe Toker Daze. " We are an organization for students, by students, " said Dale Knowlton, president of Union Board. " We need student input. They make it what it is. The students help choose the entertainment on campus. " Funds for the Union Board are designated through student fees by the Administration. One of the largest portions of the fund went towards sponsoring movies. Over $3,- 000 was spent to bring students such movies as " Godfath er Part II " , " Hindenburg " , " Godspell " , and Logan s nun . Union Board coordinated with other campus organizations for many activities. They held weekly com- mittee meetings to set up activities for the campus. But to be successful they needed student help. yr -. ' (fata. ■ 94 UNION BOARD UNION BOARD 95 96 PERFORMING ARTS B() K AMI CLOCKS ISE: A moder- nized e r s i ( n of D R A C I ' L A is presented. Anais. Jody Searcy, is prolectt ' d I) Eniile. (ireg Anderson. Bridegroom Boh (iateU discusses wed- ding plans with a deaf Tncle eninet. Chuck I ' lvnull. DRACri.A approaches his ictim. W cdding gucsl. Helen hite ly ; Kadinuril. Boh (Jalclyi Nonancourl, Hoaward I ' rosl; Bohin. Riihard Enfield and Hellene. Ella Slaughter amid confu- sion in ITAMAN STRWX HAT. French comedy viewed by 1000 An estimated 1,000 people saw The four performances of " An Italian Straw Hat. " The play, a 19th century French farce was unique as the actors chang- ed the set themselves, and 17 of the 33 cast members were freshmen. Although it was the 39th play for director Dr. Charles Schultz. it was his first here at the University. " I couldn ' t have asked for a more con- genial group to work, with, " said Schultz. " They were hard working on and off the stage. " Dr. Schultz felt the play was good entertainment. " It was a therapy piece and we all need to have a good laugh now and then. " The Sunday afternoon audience got an extra bit of entertainment when the cast tried to strike the set too soon. One actor kicked over a chair and knocked it through a flat. Another actor didn ' t have time to get his pants on and came from behind the dressing screen in his longjohns. PERFORMING ARTS 97 f .€ 98 HEAD EAST ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Head East ' s lead singer John Schlitt uses hand gestures to gel the audience involved. Michael Somerville, rhythm guitarist, hacks up the band. Schlitt comes to the aid of synthesizer-isi Roger Boyd, pleas- ing a concert-hungry crowd. " Love me tonight, " wails Boyd. Bassist Steve Houston hits the low notes. Rock concerts draw students Rock stars, HEAD EAST, headlin- ed the most well-attended concert of the year. Over 2.000 rock fans filled Lamkin Gymnasium for the only con- cert allowed on campus. Following the opening act of the lesser-known SLINK RAND, HEAD EAST had the cheering crowd on its feet from the opening number to the last note. Three encores were called hv the concert-hungry audience and HEAD EAST obliged. Tunes like ever-popular " Never Been Any Reason " and " Love Me Tonight " topped the show. HEAD EAST brought concerts back to NWMSL ' , but the actions dis- played by a majority of concert goers dampened the enthusiasm of I ' nion Board and administrators and, once again. Northwest faced possibilities of being a concertless campus. One student termed the concert a " really good show ... I hope it ' s not the last concert, " while another echoed the same feelings and added, " Even the suitcasers stayed for the concert! " HEAD EAST 99 BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Steve Pride plays for students in jazz concert in March. ' 76. A cof fee house sponsored by Union Board featured Danny Cox. Sex in the cinema gatherers a large crowd. SLINK RAND puts their all into it. m 100 PERFORMING ARTS Cinema, blues spark program All kinds of entertainment were a ailable to NWMSU students this year, ranging from a blues coffehouse to a lecture on sex in the cinema. As part of the Performing Arts and Lecture Series, Arthur Knight, professor of cinema at the University of Southern California, presented a lecture on the alternating periods of permissiveness and repression of sex- ual topics. He documented his remarks with a collection of film clips ranging from a kiss in an 1896 movie to the open discussion of sex and the controver- sial approach of the recent movie " Deep Throat. " Dr. Carroll Fry, English depart- ment chairman, said, " I thought it was very entertaining. He had footage from a lot of different films. " On Sept. 25, Danny Cox, a singer who travels with the group of Brewer and Shipley, presented a coffeehouse where he sang blues and folk rock. " The whole audience was captured by this style of music, " said Tim Humlicek, " an NWMSU student. PERFORMING ARTS 101 Coach lectures, Myrick escapes Charlie Myrick, world ' s greatest es- cape artist, performed April 9, before a large crowd in Latnkin Gym. He pulled off the greatest escape of his life when he defeated the Chinese Water Torture Cell, made famous by Harry Houdini in 1926. Members of the audience locked Myrick ' s feet in place as he was lowered head first into the 250-gallon Torture Cell. After three anxious minutes he emerged victorious. In addition the crowd also saw Myrick break a world escape record. After being strapped in two strait jackets, he managed to escape in 1:13 (a world-record time). Later in the year nearly 700 of the student body heard college basket- ball ' s most successful coach, John Wooden, speak about college athletics. Wooden, who remains the only per- son to be inducted into the National Basketball Hall of Fame, spoke on recruiting, coaching philosophy and the importance of winning. 102 PERFORMING ARTS BELO AND CLOCKWISE: Charlie Myritk claims to be a world famous es- cape arlisl. Demonstraling that the leg holds of the water torture chamber are secure. (Jharlie M rick introduces his famous trick. Three minutes in the tor- ture chamber result in enough strain that Mvrick requires owgen. 1976 N MSl graduate Bill lthaus inter- Niews M rick for station KyT in St. Joseph. Basketball (. ' oach John Vi ooden speaks to student bod . ?w Hj KS 1 il i Inc r p 1. ! r W ' " ■ 1 ' !! - mf 11 111. m MffWWwi m F PERFORMING ARTS 103 FROM LEFT: Anie. portrayed by Jon Kruse, takes a break between songs. Be- ing chased by a mad nun. Ronnie, played by Dennis Doyle, runs for his life. Bunny ' s high hopes, about show biz, disturb Artie ' s sleep. Blue leaves plays to large crowd 104 BLUE LEAVES Over 1,000 people attended the four performances of " The House of Blue Leaves " . The play, hy John (iiiare, was performed February 17- 20 in the Charles Johnson Theater. The dialogue and characters were extremely amusing, but the situation was a bizarre mixture of serious frustrations and absurd events. It was billed as a tragic farce, walking the thin line between tragedy and com- edy., hate and love. " The actors were great in grasping ahold of their characters, " said Dr. Charles Schultz, director of the play. " I had a dedicated cast and that made the show a success. " The play was about a middle-aged zoo-keeper, Artie Shatighnessy, who ' s goal in life was to be a big-time song writer. Artie, portrayed by Jon Kruse, felt trapped by not being able to make it big and beca use of his crazy wife, Bananas. Bananas was played by Ella Slaughter. Although she was crazy, Bananas was more real than the other characters, who didn ' t realize there was anything wrong with them. There was a sad, love-hate relationship between Artie and Bananas, but Artie wants to be free of her. Artie ' s mistress. Bunny Flingus made plans to ship Bananas off to the ftinny farm so they could take off to Hollywood to see movie producer, Billy Einhorn, an old friend of Ar- tie ' s. Terry Myers played Bunny, a brassy, typical dtimb blonde type with a distinctive Brooklyn accent. Bunny ' s rnain attraction, according to Artie was her ability to cook. But Bunny was a virgin-cook and wouldn ' t fix him a meal till thev were marrie E ei reaflii didn ' t ihe ot »ante( The ihePc Vanke ' onRo from I make a fope, Oovie, •anieil i»lo« Ho»ei( pious t ' (if bee; ' tleijs " tllOOii ' eti marrietl. Every charat ' ler in the play was reaching out for something, but didn ' t know what it was. Bananas was the only one that knew what she wanted — understanding. The play was set in 1965, the day the Pope was scheduled to speak at Yankee Stadium. Artie and Bananas ' son Ronnie returned home A.W.O.L. from the army. He ' d come home to make a bomb so he could blow up the Pope. Ronnie, played by Dennis Doyle, had an identity crisis, he wanted national attention. Meanwhile, three wacky nuns drop in to watch the Pope on television. However, they weren ' t your normal, pious nuns. They complained about the beer not being imported, no color television and vowed to start " choozin ' who they prayed for. " Next entered Corrina Stroller, Billv ' s mistress, who was a retired starlet. Cindy Adler portrayed Corrina, who was deaf and managed to hear with transistors. When Bananas accidently swallowed her transistors, the deaf starlet was humorously confused and un- successfully trying to read lips. Artie plaved some of bis songs hop- ing to impress Corrina. Such tunes like " Back Together Again " seemed to impress Corrina, though she couldn ' t hear a single note. Add to that total chaos when the nuns chased Ronnie for the tickets to see the Pope, a gay MP came to arrest Ronnie, a man in a white coat picked up Bunnv instead of Bananas. Ron- nie gave Corrina the box with the bomb. The timing on the explosive was off however, and Corrina and two of the nuns met disaster in the elevator. Broken-hearted, Billy, played by Steve Adams, came to New York. Bil- Iv miraculously overcame his grief when he met Bunny and together they left for California. The shocking ending of " Blue Leaves " saw Artie and Bananas alone. When the audience assumed that they would get " back together again, " " Artie strangles Bananas. The prologue at the beginning of the play was vital. " It warmed up the audience, " " said Schultz. " It showed Artie ' s frustrations to the hecklers. Then, Artie never got the blue spotlight he wanted while perfor- ming. At the end, after he strangled Bananas, while playing at a bar, Artie got his blue spotlight. It rounded the play off. " BLUE LEAVES 105 PT ' . Realism shown in set and play Life in Georgia on a " Tobacco Road " in 1930 was brought to reality November 18-22, in the Little Theater. The play, directed by David Shestak, was about the degradation and futility of a sharecropper ' s fami- Poverty, want, degeneracy, pitiful helplessness and grotesque lusts stamped the lost Jeeter Lester family. They were unequipped to face the changing times, bound up in tradi- tion, ties, and prejudices. Grim humor along with tragedy, led them to complete elimination. Don Foikman won an award for his design of the set used in the play. He received his award at the American College Theatre Festival, at the University of Iowa. Everything on the set was real. The yard was composed of twenty cubic yards of dirt and sand. The run down cabin was built from scraps from an old barn. A dead tree, old farm machinery, and trash were scattered on the set. Another unique aspect of the play involved the cast. They fasted and went through sensitization sessions to actually experience the physical and emotional effects of an environment like that of " Tobacco Road " . 106 PERFORMING ARTS •• .V: wmi - iS tfg? i ■• k. » « « •« ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: The award winning set b Don Folkman. Teresa Maisoh, Steve Long and ( hiick Plymell in a scene from Tobacco Road. Tempers fK among the Lester family. Dust flies as family members break tip a seduction scene. The dusty, desolate " Tobacco Road " . TOBACCO ROAD 107 President ends eventful career " There ' s always an image of the President . . . he ' s the guy with two horns and a forked tail, " stated a reminiscent Dr. Robert P. Foster, as he recalled his years of service to the university. A president must bear great responsibilities: he must be capable and well-informed, comanding but compassionate, a man of honesty and integrity, a man with little time to call his own. Dr. Foster was born and educated in Warrensburg, where he graduated from Centra! Missouri State Universi- ty before finishing his Master ' s and Doctorate degrees at the University of Missouri at Columbia. In 1948, after a number of years as a secondary educator, a Navyman, and a private businessman. Dr. Foster was offered the position of Registrar at Northwest Missouri State Teacher ' s College, and sold his business to accept. Sixteen years later he was appointed President, a posi- tion he has held for thirteen years. " Since first coming here, I have felt that this institution had a great future ... I felt that we could develop university status. " I think we went through the tur- bulent sixties on this campus with no destruction or violence because there was a flowing, open communication between the students, the faculty, and the administration. " We ' ve got a lot of things going for us. We just need to push this school, promote it, and be proud of it. " " We have made tremendous progress, but I think we can go a lot further if we continue to grow and build. I don ' t worry about the future of this school, because I believe in it! " In his thirty years at NWMSU, Robert P. Foster has become an in- stitution in himself, and his retire- ment has been felt bv all. 110 PRESIDENT FOSTER i BOTTOM AND CLOCKWISE: Presi- dent Foster, pictured in a pensive mood at the Bearkittens and Kansas game in Kemper Arena, has his attention fii erled to the floor. Foster claps his iiands and voices words of encourage- ment to the players on the floor. A photograph from 1947, the days when Foster served the I ni ersit as registrar. The President looks up from work on an important matter. NWMSl ' s President (second from left) presents a plaque to Joe Axelson, general manager and presi- dent of the Kansas City Kings hasketball club. Others pictured are Bill arshauer. Kings representative in Maryville who helped arrange the Kemper c-ontesl: Foster; Axelson; and, Sherri Reeves, assistant athletic director at NWMSl ' . Foster speaks for one of the last times at a NWMSU commencement. PRESIDENT FOSTER 111 Board of Regents n . E.D. Geyer E. D. Geyer has served on the Board of Regents for three years and acted as vice-president this year. Geyer said that he enjoys serving his alma mater in this capacity, as he received his BS degree from NWMSU. He received his MS degree from the University of Missouri at Columbia and did graduate work at both the University of Missouri and at Northeast Missouri State. In 1948, Geyer made his residency in Trenton, Missouri where he was administrator of the Trenton High School and Trenton Junior College for 19 years. Since then, he has held the title of Administrator of Trenton Junior College. As vice-president of the Board of Regents, Geyer feels that this year ' s most significant job was the search for the new university president. He slated that serving on the Board of Regents was an interesting and challenging job in that its main pur- pose was to approve or disapprove policy or faculty changes brought forward by the administration. Mary Linn doesn ' t mind being the only woman on the Board of Rege nts— she ' s used to being " the only woman. " That situation has been the story of her life. Linn was not just the only female superintendent of schools in the slate, for years she was the only one in the country. For a long period of lime, she was the only woman in Missouri to coach boys ' athletics, and was the first woman to serve as the president of the Chamber of Commerce in Princeton, Mo. " I guess I was a liberated woman before it became popular, " Linn laughed, " but then that was the way I was brought up. My parents always believed that girls should have the same freedom to travel and obtain education as boys — and that was a strange notion back then! " .-»! Mary Linn When away from her duties at the University, Linn and her husband Joe are putting the finishing touches on their second literary endeavor. Entitled " Linn ' s History, " the book relates Mercer county ' s past from the time of Indians and open plains to the present day. The work also in- cludes projections for the future of the region. " Joe and I spend most of our spare hours proofreading, " Linn said. Alfred McKemy, a Hardin Missouri farmer, served his second year on the Board of Regents this year as several issues arose. First was the decision of who was to replace Dr. Robert Foster as Presi- dent of NWMSU. After one and one half examinations, questioning, and searching, McKemy and the other members of the search committee decided upon Dr. B.D. Owens. McKemy felt the " process was very good " because it " brought a much better feeling between students, faculty, and the Board " , due to the fact that they all had a part in the selection of Dr. Owens. Missouri Senate Bill 15 was the other main issue of discussion because it would place a student on the Board of Regents for a term up to six years, if he (or she) was to remain a student here. Mixed feelings accompanied this bill in McKemy ' s opinion. He agreed that a student " should be on the Board in an advisory capacity to give input to the Board " because the first year is a " learning process. " At the same time he said he foresaw trouble in the idea that a student might be appointed as a Junior and serve only a short period. Furthermore, he said " it would be alright perhaps, but I do believe ' there ' s something to say for maturity and something for youth. " McKemy was hopeful concerning the coming year due to the new legislative body, some of which visited NWMSU and were able to see for themselves how far their money was going. Alfred McKemy 112 BOARD OF REGENTS A member of the NWMSU Board of Rcfienls for the pasl 11 years, William I ' harcs, Jr., has served the Board as president the past two. Phares, a Maryville resident all of his life, attended NWMSU (then Northwest Missouri Stale Teacher ' s ( ollefje) for two years, entered the service for a four-year stint and then firaduated from the University of Missouri-Columbia with a degree in Business Administration after three years attendance there. During his years on the board. G. Raymond Speckman of Plattsburg, was appointed to the Board of Regents in 1974. Speckman served as chairman of the Presiden- tial Search Committee. " Serving on the committee was the most rewarding experience I ' ve ever William Phares Phares says he feels the construction of the Olive DeLuce Fine Arts I Building, the (iarret-Slrong Science Building and Millikan, Frankcn, Phillips and Oielerich High Rise Residence Halls along with the ex- pansion of the J.W. Jones Student Union have been among the Board ' s greatest accomplishments. " I feel there will be a big change in this institution in the future, " slated Phares. " [ have seen this university grow closer in the past year than ever before. " A Martindale ( ymnasium expan- sion and a Wells Library expansion are two projecls Phares expects to be completed in the near future. Raymond Speckman had in my life. " said Speckman. " Kspecially with knowing thai you ' re tiding a job that ' s going to have an in- fluence on so manv people for so many years. " The committee met twenty limes during the search. Speckman, also visilefl the campuses of ihe prospec- candidales. as a member of the Board of Regents. ccor ling lo Speckman, the Presidential Search (Committee was a " very professional way of picking a man. " " Being the chairman was an honor and with something this im- portant, you have lo do the best you ' an, " said Speckman. " The com- millee operated in a way to insure the forward progress of the university in the years lo come. The university has lots of strengths and I believe President-elect Owens can gather those strengths and marshall them. " Being a member of the Board of Regents gave John Yeaman a chance to serve the university. " I graduated from Northwest, " said Yeaman. " I want lo do anything I can to aid and benefit the university. " Yeaman was appointed by Gover- nor Hearnes and approved by the Senate six years ago. His term expires December 31, 1977. However he will serve on the board until another ap- pointment is approved. Yeaman serves as sixth district judicial court judge in Platte Count and resides in Weston. The biggest accomplishment the board made this year, according to eaman. was the selection of the new President. " It was a big decision for the members lo make, " said Yeaman. " Owens is only the eighth president in ibe history of this university. " " I think we have an outstanding s«bool, " teaman said. " It ' s great because of the good cooperation of the staff, students and faculty. It ' s a practical and useable education. And the most important part is that it allows a student to become a respon- sible, useful member of society. " John Yeaman BOARD OF REGENTS 113 Administrators Richard Buckridge Assistant to President Being Assistant to the President wasn ' t an easy job, but Richard Buckridge filled the position with enthusiasm. With 13 years experience at NWMSU, eight years as head basketball coach and five as Director of Ad- missions, Buckridge knows how important communica- tion is between the ad- ministration and students. His main desires were to maintain an open line of communication, and be available when needed. In his first year as assis- tant to the president, Buckridge saw his job as a broadening experience. Because of my job, I ' m enthusiastic about helping NWMSU said Buckridge. " I see a much more extensive scope of the University and its ' value to northwest Missouri and I know it is es- sential. " Dr. Robert Bush Director of Admissions and Student Records Dr. Robert Bush, director of admissions and student records held that position for the fifth year. As head of the admissions team. Bush oversaw the work of members of the team which included the director of admissions, the registrar, and the director of placement and the direc- tor of veteran affairs. Recruiting was one of the most important programs Bush was involved in. Working with faculty and student senate recruitment committees he planned " Project 81, " a program designed to bring potential students to campus. " The main role I played was working with the students to promote this school, " said Bush. Bush was a NWMSU faculty member before he took over his present posi- tion in August of 1972. Dr. Margaret Briggs Assistant To Acting Provost Dr. Margaret Briggs join- ed the administrative staff of NWMSU in July when she was appointed as Acting Administrative Assistant to the Provost, Dr. John Mees. A native Nebraskan, Dr. Briggs came to NWMSU in 1971 as chairman of the home economics depart- ment following previous ex- perience teaching at the college level in Nebraska and Maryland. She had also served as assistant state supervisor of home economics education in Iowa. Briggs holds a BS degree from Kearney State in Nebraska, a MS degree from Iowa State University and an EdD from Teachers College, Columbia Universi- Dr. Briggs ' duties in- clude: institutional studies for academic planning; director of summer session and workshops; affirmative action personnel implemen- tation; vocational education coordination and reports; faculty bulletins; faculty evaluation by students; tex- tbook service; new faculty orientation; and special projects. William Churchill Director of Data Processing William Churchill, direc- tor of data processing, saw his department expand. In the remodeling of the Administration Building, Data Proce;ssing went to separate rooms for key- punch classes and student computer programing. Future plans called for a terminal to be installed ir Colden Hall and used as a teaching aid for business and economics majors. " If a student leaves this university and has not at least been exposed to data processing, they have receiv- ed less than the university can give them, " said Churchill. " Becoming familiar with the machines will decrease the fear level in dealing with such a highly sophisticated machine. " Dr. Phil Hayes Dean of Students As Dean of Sludenls, Phil IHayes coordinated student services, graduation ac- tivities and maintained stu- dent personnel files. " The biggest challenge ■my job presented was trying o stay alert to changing stu- dent needs and attempting to resolve student problems, " said Hayes. " We -met the students ' needs by offering a number of educational opportunities. " In his seventh year as Dean of Students, Hayes aimed at improving and ibroadening student ser- ivices. " My level of involve- ment was directly related to the conduct program, " said Hayes. " I spend most of my Itime with proposals by the Btudent Senate and hall Councils. I feel we need an Extension of the classroom getting into the residence hall program. " Dr. John Mees Acting Provost Dr. John Mees, Acting Provost, served his sixth year as an administrator. Mees served at both the University of Illinois and the University of Indiana before coming to Maryville. (Siting " suspicions, lack of trust and a breakdown of communications . . . " as his pet peeves, Mees said he was " pleased to be part of this organisation ' s (NWMSU ' s) warmth of its faculty, students and staff Work for Mees consisted of trying to improve the total instructional program here, handling faculty per- sonnel matters, and recruit- ment of new faculty. In his term here, Mees has also aided in the im- plementation of the BA in Nursing, and served on the committee to find a successor for retiring Presi- dent Foster. Mees ' family consistes of his wife Joan, two daughters Jill age 11, and Jennifer, age 6, along with an English sheepdog. In addition to his family and his job, Mees enjoys tennis, sketching, painting and a good basketball game. Dr. Leon Miller Graduate Student Dean As the Graduate Dean, Dr. Leon Miller maintained direct contact with all graduate students, oversaw graduate advisors and facul- ty, and measured the feed- back to anticipate any future problems. In the fall semester, a record 984 part-time graduate students and in the spring full-time grad students reached a 174 high. " The graduate programs for Masters Degrees here will continue to grow, " said Miller, " We were the only university in a 100-mile radius which offered graduate degrees. " Miller, a member of the faculty since 1950, came to Maryville after receiving his PhD from the University of Chicago. He served ten years as chairman of the Division of Education and nine years of Dean of Instruction preceeding his appointment as Dean of Graduate Studies in 1969. Dr. Donald Petry Executive Vice-President " My responsibility is to coordinate all facets of the University which means I work with every channel, " said Dr. Don Petry, ex- ecutive vice-president of NWMSU. Petry, who served as the senior member of the President ' s staff, had what seemed to be a monumental list of responsibilities. As he stated, his most important responsibility was to coor- dinate the major areas of the University: public relations, academic, ad- ministration and student activitiy. In addition to the job of coordinator, Petry was responsible for oversee- ing the university farm, the physical plant, financial aids, accountants and exter- nal reports, food services, the bookstore, purchasing, cashiering, accounting and payroll, the business office and internal auditor. Petry also reviewed many new University policies and made recommendations concerning them. ADMINISTRATORS 115 Dr. Desmion Dizney Student Health Service Director Irene Huk Student I ' nion Director Rick Long Counselor Marvin Silliinan Union Director RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Rocky Leonard and Fred Taylor use the fooshall tables in the student union. Dr. Dizne ' offers advice on health problems. Students work at snack bar in student union. 116 STUDENT SERVICES N Campus life runs smoothly -. Working full-time to make campus life run smoothly and easily were Irene Huk, director of student ac- tivities, Mar in Silliman union direc- tor and Del Simmons, food services director. The computerized Vali-Dine system was installed at the cafeteria and Simmons said that after a few of the usual prohlems with installing a new system, everything ran smoothly. In the upstairs part of the cafeteria, self-serve lines were offered and the students enjoyed getting what they wanted instead of receiving an alreadx prepared plate. Simmons said the people in Food Service tried to deal with daily prohlems as soon as possible and do what they could to prevent them from recurring. nolher facet of student services on the campus was in Marvin Silliman ' s joh. He had the respon- sihilit) of scheduling rooms for various meetings occurring on cam- pus. He served as adviser to Union Board and helped the students organize movies, dances and concerts initiated hy I nion Board. Working closely with Silliman was Irene Huk, a new faculty member this ear. Serving as Director of Stu- dent Activities, Huk advised the 1 ' a n h e 1 1 e n i c Council, Inter- Fraternily Council, Student Senate and Inter-Residence Council. ()rding to Huk, this was a quiet year for students and she felt this was a good sign of progress in administration-student relations. She cited, as an example of belter rcliitions. thai students no longer had to light for their requests and protests were no longer necessary to prove a point. ■■There ' s a good campus mood, " said Huk. ■the students are getting hack into academics. " Del Simmons F(iod SiT»irc Dimtor I)a i l Siindberp DirritDr i)f (Miuliince IJriu-e ake DircitDr i)f lloiisinp na id indel ITl-IMS STIDENT SERVICES 117 Dr. John Beeks Agriculture Dr. Harold Brown Agriculture Dr. Herman Collins Industrial Arts Dr. Leroy Christ Industrial Arts David Crozier Industrial Arts Ed and Tech John Duncan Agriculture Joe Garrett Agriculture Dr. George Gille Agriculture Dr. Peter Jackson Ind. Arts Ed and Tech Chairman I RH;HT and CLOCKWISE: Dr. Jackson instructs a student as he lays out a design on sheet metal. Mainlenence of instruments means that files need a good cleaning after use. Tur- ning wood is one step in making ornate furniture. 118 INDUSTRIAL ARTS AGRICULTURE Dr. lfrerl Kell Vsriciilliire Ton M K o InHiislrial Arts DaiiH Morris Industrial rls I,arr Morris tiri(u!lure Dr. Fred Oomcns Xpriciilliirc Dr. Dennis PadsiH griciillure Bruce Parmelee Industrial rls John Klioades Industrial rts Staffs rate well with chairmen F, i s I i n g side by side, two deparlnnMils which were considered l)v some to be opposites, claimed stale supremacy. Dr. John Beeks. a ricii 1 1 ii re ilcpartment chairman, said " W e have ihc liest department in the state. " In cxplaininfi wh . he citecl the department ' s di ersified programs. exceUcnt faciilt) and facilities. E en though the department in- ()l es man) areas. Flecks said " We endeavor to keep our classes small and our faculty with enough free titnc so that thc can give a lot of per- sonal advice. This wa the students don " ! feci like they arc simply iiiimhers. ' Industrial rts and Technology Department Chairman Dr. Peter Jackson had a favorable word for the department he chairs. He said " think ' e got part of the best professional staff I ' d ever want to work with. They are good and the know their stuff. " Jackson said the department trains students in two basic areas of teacher education and industrial technology. AGRICILTURE INDUSTRIAL ARTS 119 NWMSU stresses the arts Newly formed pep band. Senior recitals, marching band, concerts and various tours highlighted the year for the music department. Dr. Harold Jackson, head of the department, was pleased with his first year here. " I was very impressed with the fine quality instruction that showed up in the recitals, that spoke well for the faculty. " Craft Multiples, a national exhibi- tion from the Smithsonian Institute, was displayed by the art department in February. NWMSU was one of the two universities honored to exhibit the show in a three year period. Two faculty members, Philip VanVoorst and Ken Nelson, had works in the traveling exhibit. " This year we were involved in a self- evaluation program, " said Robert Sunkel, head of the depart- ment. " It was a year of planning and recruitment, more than action. " Also, Sunkel felt that the art ex- hibits displayed added to the public ' s cultural enrichment. ' fi Margaret Bush Music Dr. Harold Jackson Music Chairman Ruth Miller Music Byron Mitchell Music Frances Mitchell Music Earle Moss Music Donald Robertson Art Dr. Donald Sandford Music Ward Rounds Music ,fV?8V» l RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: As always, uniforms get an inspection from the music Chairman Dr. Jackson. Sherri Heaviland finds out that getting the fingers just right is half the battle. Art (Chairman Sunkel is intense in a lecture. 120 ART AND MUSIC -4 (iilhiTl lliino) Music Krnesi Woodruff Music- ART AND MUSIC 121 Jane Costello Elem. Education Dr. Roger Epley Sec. Education Dr. Carroll Fogal Elem. Education John Fussner Elem. Education Dr. James Gates Elem. Education Dr. James Gleason Elem. Education Dr. Frank Grispino Student Teaching Dr. Henry Hemenway Sec. Education Dr. William Hinckley Sec. Education Zelma Akes Elem. Education Dr. Mark Anderson Elem. Education Esther KnittI Elem. Education Dr. Ruth Larmer Elem. Education Dr. Merle Lesher Sec. Education RU;HT and CLOCKWISE: Serving as Chairman of the Elementary Education Oeparlment and principal of Horace Mann is Dr. Dean Savage. Dr. Roger Epley looks over paperwork as part of his joh as Secondary Education chair- man. fs tf£ £ Kalhr n McKee Eleni. Education Richard New Elem. Education Dr. Paula Powell Elem. Education Dr. (reorpe Ouier Second a r Education NancN Rile Elem. Education Dr. R() Sanders Second a r Education Dr. Dean Savage Chairman Elem. Education Nina Schneider Special Education Joann Slamm F lem. Education Or. (Charles Thate Secondary Education Or. Betlc anice Element ar Education Or. Stan W ade Secondar Efiucation Dr. Jame Salter Second a r Education Bell Viood Elem. Education (herald rifzht Elem. Education Practical focus theme prevails Instructional skills taught The departments of elementary anri secondarv odiualion fill a promi- nent position at NWMSU, for these departments are important to the I ni ersit " s output of teaehers. Headed hy Dr. Dean Savage, the elementary edneation department operates, somew hat, on a learning-hy- doinp setup. Perspective teachers are ahle to ohserve students in the Horace Mann classrooms and as juniors and seniors, the students are o;i en the chance to participate with the grade school youngsters hy tutor- ing, making hulletin hoards and leading classroom activities. Every department graduate has an area of specialization. Some of them are: genera! elementary teaching; elcmcntarv suhject areas such as math, science, or language arts; mid- dle and junior high school; the teaching of the cducahle mentally retarded; and learning disahilities. Students graduating with an educa- tion degree must come into contact with the secondary education depart- ment hefore he can he certified to teach. The department, chaired hy Dr. Roger Epiey, is seeking through various methods and innovations to equip tomorrow ' s teacher with the tools he will need when he steps into the real world of teaching. ELEMENTARY SECONDARY EDUCATION 123 Horace Mann lab opens exciting new atmosphere Located in middle of the NWMSU campus, Horace Mann Elementary School served as the only learning lab school in Missouri and brought the college students in touch with a new world — the world of " little people " and their thoughts. Career goals of the students in- cluded becoming a fireman; piloting an airplane, serving as a policeman, being a pom pon girl and becoming a baton twirler for a band. 124 HORACE MANN LABORATORY God was the students ' favorite person, but Bugs Bunny did receive one vote. Free time ranked as the favorite class and playing in Curious George ' s post office was most enjoyed by the kindergarten students in Miss Joann Stamm ' s class. What is a yearbook? According to Horace Mann students, " it ' s a book you put pictures in — it ' s sometimes blue and sometimes green. " SCHOOL ■9 iiiiii 1I0W moKes wmreness where it follsl [he bushes look iij e popcorn - bal s H P ' aces where I always ploy, r like somewhere else todoy. HORACE MANN LABORATORY SCHOOL 125 U I ' Dr. Virgil Albertini English Dr. David { oss English Dr. Carrol Fry English Chairman Dr. Karen Fulton English Craig (ioad English Mary Goad English Dr. Mike Jewett English Paul Jones English Susan Kirkpatrick English RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Dr. Pali Van Dyke and business administration major Lily Wu look at new equipment for the Writing Skills Center. English major, Sean O ' Brien, tutor in the center, proofreads a paper for Steve Dreiver. Dr. Carrol Fry, chairman of the English Departmen t. 126 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT English proves class flexibility Variety in subjects offered was one unique aspect of the English Depart- ment. Subject matter was changed in many flexible courses. Also, four new courses were planned and approved by the department. A .36-hour journalism major was approved by the department. " The major was geared to the multi- talented person; all the skills you want and need to know to get a job was our thrust here, " said Mike Sherer, journalism teacher. Another need that this department met was a writing skills center for students. It was for students who needed help in composition. At the center. English majors acted as tutors and reinforced classroom objectives. (Chairman of the department. Dr. (Carrol Fry, felt that the English Department had two main functions. One was to be a service to the majors of other departments and the other was to train English majors for education and the professions. I Dr. I.. ' laiul Ma Kimli-h Dill. ' Miillarul Knuli.h Joliii .SamscI Knglish Jiiiiios Saurrrman Kn lish Mitliaol Shcrcr Joiirnalisni Dr. Da i.l Slater Kn;;lisli Linda Smith Journalism Natalir Taikott ,nsli ll Dr. illiam Trowlirid r Kn( lish Dr. Patt anH kf Rose Ann allaee Knglish Dorothy U eigand Knglish ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 127 John Doupherly Foreign Language Channing Horner Foreign Language Mary Jackson Foreign Language Dr. Luis Macias Foreign Language Charles Slattery Foreign Language John Walker Foreign Language " V Languages add new depths g Assuming the role of chairperson, Mary Jackson headed the five male member Foreign Language Depart- ment. Students enrolled in Spanish, French and German rehearsed in the Electronic sound booths of an air- conditioned language lab. Conferences with other departments resulted in establish- ment of interdisciplinary programs and the Foreign Language Depart- ment served students specializing in other areas as well as their own ma- jors. Students headed toward business careers could specialize in inter- national marketing or bi-lingual of- fice administration. Double major programs were arranged with Departments of History and Political Science allowing for careers in diplomacy. Bv coordinating its efforts with other departments, the Foreign Language Department expanded its scope to offer a broader curriculum. 128 FOREIGN LANGUAGE B BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Mary Jackson, chairman of the (ieparlment. A student seeks help from her teacher. Ian practice their pronunciation in the Language Lab. .Students use the recitation method. 9IB| HMHR ' » MMK MtH B B )■,■■ ■•_ r m K ■F « K H r m B FOREIGN LANGUAGES 129 Donald Folkman Speech and Thealer William Chrisl Speech and Thealer Robert Craig Speech Dr. Robert Bohlken Speech and Theater (Chairman Dr. James I.cii Speech Dr. George Hinshaw ipeecn Dr Dean Ing Speech Debbie (Jooding Speech Theater strives for unification Prid ing itself on the diversity offered, and the unity achieved, Speech and Theater faculty boasted one of the most active departments on campus. " We come together and work to gether and work together to form a unity, " said Robert Bohlken, depart- ment chairman. " The students work well together and help each other in all areas, whether it ' s a theater production or a clinic for speech and hearing. Renovation of the Administration Building helped unify the depart- ment by moving the television station (KMSIJ) as well as the rest ' of the Speech and Theater department into the third and fourth floors for better consolidation. The department also provided a series of extra-curricular activities including the debate team (which competes longer and is in more con- tests per year than any other team on campus), speech and theater contests, and an average of six theater produc- tions per year. 130 SPEECH AND THEATER Dr. Timothv Meline Speech and Theater Dr. Charles Sehultz Speech and Theater Da id Shestak Speech and Theater Dr. kathie % ehster Speech and Theater !.EKT AND CLOCKWISE: Don Folkman. winner of an award for the hest set design at the American (College and I niversilv Fesli al at the Inixersity of Iowa, instructs a memher of the " T(d ac o Road " cast. Memhers of the " Slor Theater " portra the parrot ' s cage from " The Master Thief, " a (Jrimm Brothers ' fairy tale. Department (Chair- man Robert Boh I ken works with his secretary to keep things running smoolhly in the department. Mike Bultmeier recei es an award for " The Life and Times of Captain Sim " from (rmd d)er as Dr. Bohlken and Rob (Craig look on. SPEECH AND THEATER 131 Reading rooms benefit studies Placing graduates proved to be no problem for the Library Science Department. " I wish we had more students, " said Chairman James Johnson. " If you are free to move, we can get you a job. " The department, which originally was designed to train school librarians, offered programs ranging from one-year technician courses to highly specialized programs. " There is an information explosion and so much information is available, " said Johnson. " The only problem is making it available and that is the responsibility of the librarian. " A related area on campus worked to make information available to faculty and students. At the Learning Resource Center computerized cataloguing and inner-library loan services increased the amount of material available for use. " The uniqueness of our effort was to use technology for the organiza- tion of resources and to draw upon other libraries to assist our own system, " said Dr. Charles Koch, chairman of the center. Cited as one of the major im- provements, the book loan service made it possible for the University to draw material from nine other un- iversities and two public libraries. The Center prided itself on being more than a depository of printed works. " Our organization includes non-print and print material, " said Koch, " and we also give instruction with audio-visual equipment. We ' re a learning resource center for all. ' 132 LIBRARY SCIENCE LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER Dr. Frances Baumback Reference Librarian Luke Boone Instructional Media Service Daviri Brink Learning Resource Center Leta Brown Circulation Donna Jankv Horace Mann Library James Johnson Library Science Amy Killinpsworth Library Science Dr. (Charles Koch Learning Resource Center Mar nn Locker Learning Resource ( ' enter Kathr n Murphy Learning Resource (Center Lol Nair Learning Resource Center Thomas Tollman IvCarning Resource Center 1 ■ ■■■■■ •••i , i ' . ' V H.w;u ' i ' - ' ' f ' . ' ' " • " H - , - » IcAJjnBf MBSdm L .: ' . ■ HiBgSHStH S L fc. ' - ' Cj r LKFT WD CLOCKWISE: Library reading rooms provide quiet places for study. Dr. James Johnson, chairman. spends office lime lo coordinate library science courses. New programs and volume acquistion result from Dr. ( ' harles Koch ' s efforts. Students find card catalog invaluable. LIBRARY SCIENCE LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER 133 Dr. Margaret Briggs Home Economics chairman Mary Ann DeVore Clothing Diane Hicks Textiles Clothing Versatility aids in finding jobs Improving the lives of individuals and families was the main concern of the Home Economics Department. " We were particularly concerned with preparing people in dual-roles, as family members and wage earners, " said Dr. Margaret Briggs, chairman of the department. " As professionals, we must look at those problems. " The department kept up to date with their equipment. Such things as pyrolytic range and electronic ovens were added to aid the majors to become more versatile professionals. The four most popular areas of emphasis in the department were merchandising, child and family development, housing and interiors and vocational home economics. Interest in the Student Home Economics Association was increased last year. " We have continued to in- crease our student-faculty involve- ment in departmental affairs, " said Briggs. Also, a new organization, Student-Faculty Interface Com- mittee, was formed to discuss departmental programs and courses. 134 HOME ECONOMICS RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Being a home economic major means getting to enjoy the products of your efforts. Students learn the fine points of dressmaking. Margaret Briggs, depart- ment chairperson, clips ideas from magazines. nnelle Lowman FamiK Child De elopmenl Peggy Miller Child Development Pat Mitch Home Management Corinne Mitchell Nutrition Ann Ronlette Home Economics Dr. Frances Shipley Home Economics " w m- i i HOME ECONOMICS 135 Nursing major advances skills NWMSU was the only university in Missouri to offer a Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree. That degree was for registered nurses, who wished to teach nursing programs. " We wanted to provide leadership, management and physical assessment skills, " said Susan Gille, director of the program. " Also, they needed practical experience in community health. " There was also a three-year program offered. The diploma qualified the student to apply for the Liscensed Practical Nursing degree. The students went to other schools after their pre-nursing courses. Director of Nursing Education functioned independently, but was represented through the Biology Department last year. The programs continued to in- crease in number of student nurses. The nursing program moved into Wilson Hall and the move enabled the program to have room for their library, audio-visual equipment, lec- ture rooms and staff offices. " The ad- ditional space enabled us to help our students more, " Gille said. Trudy Dorrell Licensed Practical Nurse Susan Gille Nursing chairman Verna Smith Nursing Business Leola Stanton Practical Nursing 1,36 NURSING Diane Jean Alford Ruth nn Di ine Liuillc Driskell Londa Louise Gay era May Hamblin Carol Ann Hill Oiana Hullinger Ph llis Ka ickie Sue !. le (Carole Ann Mcintosh Donna Marie Marticke Jiiililli I ' arietti Roberta Jeanne I ' oore Nanc) Marie Rockers ( " alherino Schroedcr Kcila Ann Sell Janet Marie W eleh Linda Sue Wester ■Ry__ t k 1 T " " m 1 T M ' fe ■ H r ' W B - 3 S5 js H 1 LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Susan GiUe. dcparlmonl rhairman. chats with staff member. Re iewin}; patient reports, Ms. Vera Hamblin goes over the day ' s schedule with Janet Welch. Working in O.B. is a special thrill for Carol Hill. Kathy Alliger. R.N.. gives advice and hints to student nurses Carol Hill and Janet elch. NURSING 13- P.E. Department expands " The year has gone well since last fall. The morale within the depart- ment has been excellent this year. ' " These were the optimistic words of Dr. Burton Richey, chairman of the men ' s physical education depart- ment. Dr. Richey reported an increase in enrollment in the department and declared it " encouraging. " The P.E. program served as multi- purpose function within the Univer- sity. Specialized courses were offered to meet the requirements for students majoring in P.E., health education, recreation or coaching. Also available were a variety of classes designed to meet re- quirements for the general studies program. The Women ' s physical education department was in the process of developing a number of new projects. Dr. Barbara Barnard, acting head of the department reported that a departmental policy handbook was written and included advisory infor- mation and departmental re- quirements. The department was also in the process of setting up a judging workshop so that area people in- volved in gymnastics could workout and be rated. A gymnastics camp was held in the summer. A winter gymnastics program for the community was planned as a public relations service by the llniversity. The gym facilities were available on nights and weekends. Nancy Bailev Women ' s Physical Ed. Dr. Earl Baker Physical Education Barbara Bernard Women ' s Dept. Chairman Ann Brekke Physical Education Dr. John Byrd Physical Education Lewis Dyche Physical Education LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Barbara Bernard ser es as chairman of women ' s pliNsical cdui-alion. Susan Supgdexelops paddle ball skill. Myriads of paperwork surround men ' s phvsii ' al education chairman Dr. Burton Richey. 138 MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION i Da id E ans Physical Education Richard Flanagan Physical Education Dr. Paul Gales Physical Education James Gregory Phvsical Education Dr. trienda (riiilliams Physical Education Dr. James llerauf Physical Ediu-ation Earry Holley Physical Education Theresa Hospodarskv Phvsical Education Dr. Michael Hunter lhleli ' Director Rohert Iglehart Physiial Education Irma Merrick Physical Education Sandford Miller Phisiial Eduiution Sanrira Mull Ph iial Education John Poulson Physical Education James Redd Physical Education Sherri Ree es Ph sical Education Dr. Ilurtcui Ri(hc Physical Education (. ' hairman Dorothy W alker Phtsiial Education Ji fti Physical Education (ieorge orle Physical Education MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION 139 Dr. Wayne Amsbiiry Math Sciences Dr. David Bahnemann Math Sciences George Barratt Math Sciences Marvin Giitzmer Math Sciences Dr. Jo Inple Math Sciences Jean Kenner Math Sciences Computers aid math processes Seven minor programs, two graduate degrees, three combined majors as well as the standard bachelor of science in education degree filled out the mathematics curriculum. " This year, " said Dr. Morton Kenner, chairman, " We ' ve added a superstar in computer sciences, Jon Rickman, who has had a lot of ex- perience. We ' ve been building up our computer science department and I believe we have the best un- dergraduate program in Missouri. " Communication between faculty and students was at a high. " Students input had a lot of impact on classes. Teachers have much to do with what you learn and if the instructor knows the students individually, it can only work to their advantage, " said Kenner. Another aspect which added to the quality of instruction provided by the department was the staff which in- cluded 13 PhD ' s. Colloquiam series, the Math Olym- piad and exchanges between univer- sities, helped distinguish the depart- ment as one of the best. 140 MATHEMATICS BKI.OW AND CLOCKVtlSE: Kenner ' s humor makes all ihinfis tolerable. msl)iir wails for the aclion to start. Large halls, but small rooms. (Computer training gi es the math students empbnable skills. iS a " ' ■oAklvH Jf " Dr. Morton kenner Mathi-maliial Scienie (Ihairman Dr. (;ar McDonali) Mathematical ScientM- Dr. Kenilall MrDonahl Mathematiial Siienee Dr. Merr IedonaUl Mallieniatieal Seience |)r. Ronnie Moss Mathematical Science Dr. ( ' harles Peterson Mathematical S -iencc Dr. Jon Rii-kman Mathematical Science Dr. rthur Simonson Mathematical Science Dr. Jerome Solheim Mathematical Science MATHEMATICS 141 Department to operate station Biological science added a two-year program for medical secretaries. Ac- cording to Dr. David Smith, chair- man, " The program faired well when it was rated hy the American Dental Association. " NWMSU hecame the regional training center for cardio-pulmonary resuscitation. In this program, students were given training to become ambulance drivers. Headed by Dr. Theodore Weichinger, the Physical Science Department operated an en- vironmental monitoring station which gathered atmospheric particles for the Missouri Department of En- vironmental Quality. Even though the Earth Science Department was smaller than most. Dr. David Cargo pointed out the ad- vantages of this, " Everybody knows each other. ..the faculty likes to see their students, talk with them and go on field trips with them. It helps the faculty get to know the students and their potential. " 142 EARTH SCIENCE BIOLOGY RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Dan Weddle and Joe Geter dissect a dog in biology. Dr. David Smith, chairman of the biology department, counsels a student. Dr. David Cargo, chairman of the geology department, takes lecture notes. John Payne and Gary Johnson study rocks in geology lab. Dr. Milton hnifniriK Biolop l r. na i i (larpo Earlh Sriencc (ihairman Or. I)a id Eastcrla Riolcigy M Ics (rrabaii lti lo Dr. Ri.liar.i Marl lti..lol: Dr. I ' hllll|i Linido Itiolog) Dr. Bob Mallory Karth Srienrc Dr. Dwipht Maxwell Farth Siicnce Dr. kcnnt ' th Mintcr Biology Dr. Srotl Biolog) Dr. Da irl Smith Biolog (ihairman Dr. Patrirk a ne BiologN EARTH SCIENCES BIOLOGY 143 Quality a must for future jobs " Our goal was to produce quality chemistry students who could com- pete in the joh market or admission to professional school, " said Dr. Sam Carpenter, chairman of the chemistry department. The department hoasled the addi- tion of two new pieces of equipment; a mass spectrometer and a nuclear magnetic resonance spectrometer. The graduates were accredited by the prestigious and demanding American Chemical Society. The program was one of the few recogniz- ed in Missouri. New courses and filled classes reflected the growing pains the phvsics department experienced. Holography and digital electronic courses were offered to benefit many different majors. Students found astronomy and special Saturday short courses closed. " Most of our physics majors con- tinued on to graduate school, " said Dr. Theodore Weichinger, chairman of the physics department. " The rest of them were placed either in in- dustrial or teaching jobs. " ■ Mk 144 CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS m Dr. Sam ( ' arprnter ;(u ' mi lr Dr. K(! Karquhar ) Jirmi lr Dr. Marian K. ili inholhan ( ;in ' inistr KicharH Landcs (Chemistry Dr. James Loll (Mirmistr Dr. Jim Smt ' ll iT l fi sirs Dr. Paul Trmple PInsio Dr. Dale Hosriilmrf; ( ihemislrv Dr. Theodorr WfichinptT Plixsics and Physical Science LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Technical physics lecliiros ro |uirc intense concen- tration from (loila Ash and Darell Zellers. Dr. Sam (iarpenter, chemistry chairman, keeps up to date on new studies and equipment in his field. Performing experiments in chemistry lah helps Eric (ioff understand prin- iples taught. Dr. Theodore % eichinger. phvsics chairman, lectures to an ad- anced class. CHEMISTRY PHYSICS 145 Dr. Berndt Angman Political Science Dr. Byron Augustin Geography Dr. Jerald Brelcke Political Science Thomas Carneal History Roger Corley History John Cranor Political Science Social Sciences combine forces Consolidation of the history and the humanities and philosophy departments was a major change in the social sciences ctirriculum. Named as chairman of the " new " department was Dr. John Harr. " It really is not new, " explained Harr, " we ' re just going back to what was in existence five years ago. " Two staff members, Allan Gnagy and Robert Nagle were on leave so Dr. John Justice was hired as an in- terim staff member. Seven cotirses were added to the geography department curriculum under the heading of " special topics in geography. " Dr. Calvin Widger ex- plained that the new courses served two purposes. " The addition enables students to delve a little further into special areas while it allows us to employ some geographic techniques, like geographic statistics, that can ' t be used in other courses. " Ronald Ferris History Dr. William Fleming History Dr. Richard Fulton Political Science 146 SOCIAL SCIENCES Dr. George Ga ler Histor Dr. Don Hagan Geograph) Dr. John llarr Hi lor (Chairman Dr. Inhn MM|)| rr llist. rv Jami -. Hiir- ! IllvlnrN l r. Hdlurl Killin sMorth 1 1 i lnr |)r. Ilannfiii Motllcr hoa(i Misior !al% in % idger (iriipraph) _r noR Ti A or iHi kk-lvm Nr k.v.m.sii N l jf-1 I LKFT AND CLOCKWISE: CaUin Vi idper. peopraph) chairman, relaxes in office. Dr. John Harr lectures to class. Maps add isual explanation to Rop;er (-orlev ' s leetiirc. SOCIAL SCIENCES 147 Dr. A. J. Buhl Psych Guidance Dr. Gary Davis Humanities Phil. Dr. Howard George Psych Guidance Andrian Huk Psychology Dr. John Justice History Hum. Phil. Dr. Homer Le Mar Psychology ' ' ' !h»i t RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: LeAnn Deshong and Dr. Moore use one of the department ' s testing machines. Dr. A. J. Buhl, serves as chairman of the Psychology Department. Two people benefit from results of machines. 148 PSYCHOLOGY, SOCIOLOGY, ANTHROPOLOGY Social Sciences to revise needs Internal evaluation of programs and additions to existing curriculum resulted in marked changes for the social sciences. Psychology Department underwent a total revision of their un- dergraduate program to upgrade the major and minor requirements. In adrlition to the revised curriculum, the department added new major areas in industrial psy- chology and psychological hiolog . Graduate level requirements were also revised and a Masters of Science in counseling psychology was added to the curriculum. " This major is hasically intended for people who plan to do counseling outside education. " said Anthony Buhl department chairman. While the Political .Science Depart- ment concentrated on strengthening the puhlic administration courses, the .Sociology and Anthropology Department hired Mar .lane Thur- mond, director of famih services for an eight-county area in northwest Missouri, to teach evening classes in social work. l r. Jamrs I.owc SoriolopN nlhropolopy Dr. Ooroth) Moore Ps rholopy (riiidance Dr. Larr H h ' } Psyrholof;) (ins RisthtT Psychology Dr. Robert Seilzer Psychology Wayne VanZomeren Psyrhology PSYCHOLOGY, SOCIOLOGY, ANTHROPOLOGY 149 Robert Brown Business and Economics Dr. Edward Browning Business and Economics Dr. Sharon Browning Business and Education Dr. Gary Carman Business and Education Dr. Bu Robert Collins siness and Economics Dr. Elwyn Devore Business and Economics Chairman Robert Findley Business and Economics Janet Garner Business and Economics Charles Hawkins Business and Economics Hoyt Hayes Business and Economics Johnie Imes Business and Education Harold Jenkins Business and Education Kathryn Belcher Business and Economics Bill Blankenship Business and Economics t) ' ;. 1 i, K, r RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Dr. Elwyn Devore, department chairman, enjoys a rare moment of relaxation. Business students get practical experience work- ing on machines in typing classes. 150 BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Business, Econ strive for more Business and economics are two fields of sliidx thai are constantly changing in today ' s world. N MSli ' s Department of Business and Economics keeps pace with the times l) offering such basic courses as Ac- counting and (General Economics to more ad anccd studies in ad- ministrative problems and data processing. In September. 1976. the depart- ment added a new degree to their agenda for students who are unable to attend classes during the week. A Master of Business Administration degree can be acquired by attending classes on weekends for 27 months. Dr. E. K. Devore. heads the large lepartmcnt of 24 full-lime staff members. He has been chairman of the department since 1961. Dr. Vira ihai Kharadia liiisiiu ' s and K..m. Mi.liuel l.am . IJiisiiu ' ss and Ki-on. Martlia Moss ItusilU ' ss Donald Noih line Biisiiu ' ss and Eeon. Mirliarl N ' o»a k Business and Eeon. Dr. Kost r I ' rokes Itusincss and Keon. James Shank in Business and Keon. Dr. (icne Stoul Business and Eeon. Mar Jane Sunkel Business and Eeon. Dr. Robert I nderwood Business and Econ. John We Idin Business and Eeon. James Vi ant Business and Eeon. BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS 151 If 7 Gail Ann Adams Rosalind Agwu Kara Laine Akin Lisa Ann Alexander Susan Ann Alkire Rebecca Sue Allen Brett Ames Angie Linn Andersen Tamera Ann Anderson Laurie Kay Anderson Mary Lynn Anderson Joseph Dean Angaran Rebecca Ann Arbogast Jane Lesiee Archer Craig Archibald Billy Wayne Arnold ] ' - A l ' i.- ' V ii ' .rv- Site- 152 FRESHMEN Adams Arnold ' m 0itft e . liiiil BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Tammy Haitman and boyfriend enjoy an after- noon walk. Sludenl contemplates a short cut. A coed strolls bv the Union. .is ■ m Teresa nn Artist Michael Ayers I ' aul Edward Baessler Hill Bailey Michael Ballard Mart Sue Bar4 ' la Laura Marie Barnes Jilane Barllell !ary Louise Base Mar Baunian Patrick Beary Helen Marie Beck Sanflra Marie Beckett Patricia Bennum Karen Sue Bernardic Cind Marie Biber ChcrNl Blancartc Shirlc June Bland Kim Bla lock Jane Ann Bolas 3 ; t. ' 1 ( ' Q . ' - ■ ' ■ P ' mi " ■ ■-■ ' " ■ ■ ' y -Ai. «• ' « _ . •■■ ■. - . " 4 S: , W ■ • ' :.. ■:i? f. vH ' ' : - v.- Glenda Sue Bone Lee Ann Borberg Gregory Ray Bowen Orville Ray Bowen Dena Gwen Bower Mark Reid Boyer Renee V. Bradley Ilona Sue Brannen Dennis Allen Bratten Gina Marlene Briggs Timothy Mark Briner Paula Jean Brokaw Joni Lea Brown Michael Bruce Buter Lorilee Bryan Tina Ann Buckler Joel David Bueltel Ross H. Buffington Larry Melvin Bunse Michele A. Burlingham ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Sundav night meal provides social exchange for dorm residents. Phantom of the Opera guides tours at Phillip ' s haunted house. Charmin provides decoration for the college room. 154 FRESHMEN Bone Burlingham John F. Burns Pamela Kaye Butner George R. Caldwell Charles E. Campbell I a Lvnn Carnev Michelle Lorri Carr Teresa Jean Caselman ( " nlhia L. Cavanaugh Jane Marie Chadwiek Denise Dell Chism Roheooa ( ' hristiansen Fred I. le Clark JoU nne Clarke Denise Fae (Clausen Ronnie Lee Claveomb Sandra Joy Cloiiser (foorgia M. Collins Ann E. Compton ( ' edric Elton (inley Drhra nn ( ' ook Eileen Cooney I, nne Ann Cooper m I a (hordes Nancy Lee Couphlin Donna Lee Craig Janet Ann ( rees l slie S. Cruzen Beth Elaine Culver Kimberly J. Cummings Gary Joseph Cummins Eileen D ' Angelo Dean Ma Davis Kennie Jo Davis Kristi Lynn Davis Stephen ayne Davolt Kathrvn Ann Delk I FRESHMEN Burns Delk 155 BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Off- Campus living provides a relaxed and quiet atmospheres for a international student. A quiet night watching televi- sion is a part of off-campus living. A shower and hair setting equipment provide a coed with hours of fun. Melody De Mar Dixie Ann Deneui Retta Ann Denney Debbie Ann Derks Cheryl Lynn Doak Delia Marie Downer Diane Marie Drake Colean Marie Dumsky Patricia E. Duncan Curtis Dean Eason Jeanne Marie Eblen Patricia Gale Eden Linda Mae Eichinger Barbara Jane Elmore Richard Enfield 156 FRESHMEN DeMar Enfield Ramos Escobedo Lisa Kay Essman Jane Renee E ans Elizabeth Ann Faber Ste en Fangman (!arl Fauquier Beverl) Jo Faust Teresa Ann Faust Ht ' (t nn Felflman Keith % a ne Ferguson Tammie Jean Ferguson Ke in Oaig Fichter Douglas Dale Fish tSnthia Ann Fisher Joan (iarol Flagg I ' alriik Flalter Rhonda Fletrhall Caroline Kay Flink Janice Ka) F ' ord Linda Sue Fordyce FRESHMEN Escobedo Fordyce 157 ALL PICTIIRES: People and animals . . are ihev really so different? Lea Renee Foster Joanne Irene Fousek Ann Mareen Franklin Laura Lee Frazier Louise Marie Fuehs Steven Warren Fulk Judi Kay Gabel Diane M. Gallagher William W. Canoe Tammy Lea Garst Robert J. Gately Richard K. Gearhart Claudelte A. Gebhards Cindee Geist Christopher Gilbert David Allen Gilbert f I {f 1|1 158 FRESHMEN Foster Gilbert I ' .im Sue (•illospie l.i a ( intlirr (!arnl n Diirlciir (iipr Killn 1,(111 li-iin W illi.Hi) (riHidiit M.irlh.i ,r.iil Mll ( . iilliia Kii (Iraff Sii«aii Marii ' (Irassc Ji hii t)wa lie (Iroc ' ii l.aiirif (Jrcfnlfc (;iiiT l (Jriffin l.ori Kllcn (Iriffin lltlin Loiiisf (Jroh Diane Rent- dross l, nda (Jriissman iina ir » cs J ran nn (iniluT (»a lffn Donise (iiide K(i anl I.cr (innini I. aura .1 " llailcr Mark losipli lla iie M ron I.rr Ilahn Krl li nn Haidsiak Riiliirl llalli.-rslaill FRESHMEN Gillespie Halberstadt 159 Edward Hart Becky Hartzler Gregory Dale Hatten Melody Kay Havner Chris Head Cheryl Ann Heckel Ronda Henderson Joe Hendren Gayle Denise Hendrix Larry Daniel Henning Lois Lee Heritage Linda Hernandez ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Dan Tichen cheers on teammate at foothall game. President Foster and members of North-South complex meet in corpora- tion o er laundry facilities. Afoot many student enjoy the short distance and beautiful scen ery on campus. 160 FRESHMEN Hamilton Hernandez i ( ' hcr l Susan Hersh Jeff HimmonH Taniara Jean H ' mes I-eann Marie Holada) liilhert (]. Tloleman Julia iin llullanH Stephen Ralph Holle Be erl J. Holmes Tina Tonise lloniran Jcanir l, n Houston Bi) rha ra n n Ho % arri (!her l Kene llowerton Jark DaNid Huhhell Hoherl (ieorge Hughes Dclora Joanne Huit Thomas Cole Humphrey Beth Kllen Hunting Ja nr Huril Julie nn Jacohs IMiillip . Janlon Ouane Fj] ar(i Jensen (iharia ia Johnson K a Joan Johnson Jana Beth Jones Janis Sue Jones FRESHMEN Hersh Jones 161 Marcia Jones Joanna Juhl Kathy Kerkhoff Mark Kieser Lewis J. Kincade Monica Kay King Tammy Leigh King Craig Jackson Kinzer Donna Sue Klussman Kelly S. Knepper Curtis Kretzinger Joett Kuehnhold 162 FRESHMEN Jones Lane I.KFT Wn (lAK.kWISE: Open air romort eases minds. Spring is a lime for sharing. Beaming with pride. Jack Burns models his latest project. I r! Eric Lee Mar Ellen Eeih Einda Marie EeMaster Sandra Lee Lents Jaiiic Lewis Karen Kay Lewis Rche ca nn Lewis otanda Liceaga Khnnda nn r Mire Htilh Litlrell Dean Edward lA)ckett Larr Dale Ixjghry Stephen Eugene L) iik Julie nn Lund Horn. Ill IMiillip Magana l.tiiii ' -r nn M. ltd, nidi Teresa L nn Maiseh P.imela Jean Mailland Linda Jane NLinnen !ath Vnn Manring Lisa (iail Ma tcller C.ile Lilher Helh nne Maltenlee Jiiliane Lee McLann FRESHMEN Lee McCann 163 Lareita Fay McClure Nancy Joan McClurg Nancy Sue McCullough Sandra Kaye McDonald Virginia L. McElvain Donna Marie McGary Tracy Ann McKee Brenda Ann McLerran Johnny Wayne McMillen Dustcn Eugene Meier Gregory Scott Meng Diane Jean Miller V X ■ ,N T . 164 FRESHMEN McClure Miller lrfj:(ir Mlllfr Jiilir l);i»n Mill.r Sii iin Mill.r Nrilxir liliu ' D. ' l.hir MiloMski ( ri-l liri ' Kri liii MIrlvu (frc ur M(K ri r (;»oii Miiffiit RrhriTii Morrison Pin ill I), liisscr Roberta Villi atoni Kri Marii " aiimaii Klaiiif Nt ' fs Pamela Siio Neff (-arol Joan epaard r)ann Nelson Deliliie Nelson Roherl I.ee Nelson Cintl l.oii Nielsen BO E Nn CI.OCKW ISE: Students comt ' tojiol her after a lonp r!a of ilasses. There ' s j lent lo po aroiiiul as Steve Kiunisen picks up his glass. Delta Sigs relax and congregate for a big night. Parlies pro ide Phil Esposito with a chiincr to share. JUNIORS Miller Nielsen 165 Jay Novver Gaiohylle O ' Dell Greg Olenitis Catherine Osborne Sheila Rae Othling Donald Rex Partridge Evonne Marie Pearl Terry Lynn Pearson Patti Joe Pelsler Diane Gay Peters Rod Alan Petersen Mar Lee Petett Del)orah Pfeiffer Mona Jean Porter Jill Porterfield Mark Gregory Posch Suzanne Postlewatl Linda K. Pouncil Timothy John Quinlan Michael Railsback RI(;HT and CLOCKWISE: Two coeds work on their tans behind Millikan Hall. Greg Hansen displays Bearcat spirit at Homecoming game. Couple takes a breather at the IRC Christmas danre. 166 FRESHMEN Nower Railsback Hand) Rush Krnia Jean a re i ' . nlliia SiluHT iiucnl Si-hiel cr Kristin Sriiililhcrp FRESHMEN Ratcliffe Schildberg 167 Mark Alan Schlapia Rhonda Schl olthauer Tony Lee Schmidt Curtis Alan Sihmitt Donna Louise Schmitz Tammy Jo Schodey Gary S chreffler Carl a Scovill Gordon Edwin Scott Jody Searcy Karen Segebart Paula Ann Shanks Rebecca Lynn Shaver Sara Sheets Juli Lynn Shelton Jeffrey Shultz Susan Leigh Silvuis 168 FRESHMEN Schlapia Silvuis ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Bess Sullivan tells Channing Korner of her trip to France in the Ambassador program. Two soccer players face off in a soccer tournament. Ambassador Faye Shwartz displays souvenir from Peru. rl- .--. !; Mar Simmons (!iirlis Dean Sitlerle Br an Dale Smith I, aura .cv Smith Melissa Sue Smith Miiht ' lf Oenisf Smith Mrlodao Dawn Smith liit kv Ia ' c Smith Sharon Smith Shcrri I.oa Smith llru(l Ra Sn Ht ' r Jamc Sommrrhaiiscr Ktnl Slanderforc! Jodi nn Stante) Oiunnr KaN Stark Hradlrx K. Slrphfns Jtnnifor I,ea Stewart Kmmrll Stiernaglo ' rrrr l, nn Slock Marjiart ' t Stone FHL 11MA iminons lone 109 Amy Louise Strange Albert Slraiib Frances Ann Streett Sharon Marie Taegel Wendy Jo Taff Saeedeh Tauakkol Fred Taylor Kristine Karol Telen Julie Thoma Julie Ann Thomas Kara Lynn Thompson Karen Ann Tiefenthal Mary Ann Toloso Vicki Lynn Turner Deborah Urich Valdovinos-Ramirez Leslie Ann Vance Brad Vandekamp ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Students anticipate exam. Theresa Ingram. Bear- cat Stepper Captain, takes a break on a long bus trip. Football fans wait for referee ' s decision. Student relaxes after moving into the dorms. 170 FRESHMAN Strange Vandekamp Teresa an a lor Donna erscman M irk :■ lephcn i ls,ro J a n I. oc;we-,sor T. ■rri .1 n on holt en K tnlu- rl Warrlilcr 1) niTla .Iran W axeman i .m Walk.ip li fcki Sue Vi all are K arcn Vi arrrn S i- i-ii a s( n J. •ffr.- l, 1)11 % ait-rs 1. a 11 i(l) W alkins R im-r .vv nlkins C ilhrriiir fipcl .1. ff J. riii.l Weir FRESHMAN Van Vactor Weir 171 Linda Wesley Cindy Ann West Maryloii West Eunice Westcott Ronald Lee Wheeler Jacqueline White Steven White Michael Wiles Billy Williams Nancy Williamson Lisa Jean Wilson Marv M. Wilson i W 172 FRESHMEN Wesley Wilson 1.1 IT Nn CLOCKWISE: Ii( Jones anil Sii .aiiiif Criizcn Hamo a slow one to llif liliies of " % indsonp. " Finals week is Imis lime at the lilirar). The Ad- Olinistration HuiMin in the proeess of total restoration. Ste e Scro ins talks to dorm group. 4 Kallir n Kim Vi innate |).i id iiisluu DaNiil I.er in»lon Mli ' .oii Ka inter William K. Wisner Susan Ka W ursler ( !arleen Ziegler Ja l.lo d Zimmerman l ' all nn Zian FRESHMEN Wingate Zinn 173 SOPHOMORES 174 SOPHOMORES RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Marchers practice for upcoming performance. The 102 River offers a refreshing hreak from classes. Coach Jim Redd stresses defense, ( ongo player Bob Newhuis lends rhythm to jazz band. fill?, ' J rH Katli ilkin Ciml) llrr Slioila Mirt ' iiilsi ' ii Joiii Mliiii Sliilh MrvaildiT DoimUi- llin Daxid rakpi !tin Julia Xll nliis Katin liaglc) Urriida Baker (Tiia Ballin rr (f " (irm ' Baiik-lon rar Barton i -ki Bcatirhamp (!ha(l Brc-mtT ( rral(l Brnson (!la Bmli ' nhamer Slurr) Bupi ' nrcif l.i-tiora Bi)lr Kirk Bolin Jnaii B(iii)i:ariliu-r (.arolv n B i(ik Kari-ti BorliiT)! Mark Biiucrs Pilira Brand Kiilurl Bradon Jam- Bradl.x SicM- Bratfg John BralU-n l, nn Brazellon SOPHOMORES Arfkins Brazelton 175 . " •V ♦ «« VI r sj ikSM , $ » Daniel Brewer Rex Brooker Risa Brousseau Renee Brown Angela Bruee Ke in Brunner ' V- ' Pal Bruscher Ke in Bnan Janet Burnham Donna Burrell Kimberly Buseh Kim Bushyager 1 1 - Y Mary Bushyager Jeffrey Byerpo Carmen B water Sandra Caldwell Anita Campbell Dana Capps Catherine Carlson Marcia Carr Neilsen Carriker Ledonna Carroll Ross Carsten Ronald Caton V» ' •• mg ■f .7 ,! ai ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Steve Kniidsen. Ryan Rurkman, and Fred Lipowicz enjoy a brew at tbe Sig Tau House. Partiers take time to pose at Delta Sip party. Sig Tan mixer provides entertainment. Jim Turner, frolies at Delta Sig party. 176 SOPHOMORES Brewer Caton Jo cc rhanoN Mark CherrN aiu Chrislcnsen Richard Christiansen OandN Clark Nani-N Cole Krcil (!omlis itiirlui ( !i)nklin Kli ahrth (!oi U ' v . WW • - SOPHOMORES Chaney Cooley 177 " -3 ? J ip— » Terry Cooper Armando Cortina Pat Colter Michael Coulter Rhonda Cox Tracey Creech Dorothy Cross Eldon Cross Sherly Criimwell Sheila Curry Ina Dakan Robin Darling Cynthia Davis Lynn Davis Jeffrey Davison Robert Dawson P 1 iHK i RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Cold weather and snow storms make crossing campus a real hardship for Toby Pigg. Sludenls work as secretaries in campus deparlmenls to earn extra money. After- math of administration building ren- no alion results in mammoth slide for trash and debris. Girls visiting male dorms becomes a reality. L 178 SOPHOMORES Cooper Dawson Gri ' cori Dcdiey Kciiru Drntoii JanrI Dixon ' I ' crri Dixon (jirli» |)orhl€ ' rman Slu ' ilu DoUlo lliiuard Doll (iiirol Dorrcl Tim Dov iiin Diiint ' Dukfs Jamrs D er Ron Kiscnhower Karen Kltlcr Jame;. Klrlridge Laura KMiot Da i(l Klliott Da i(l Klliott l)a»i l Knglish SOPHOMORES Dedley English 179 Rhonda Epperson Mary Ernst Philip Esposito Cynthia Estep Shirley Estes Brenda Evans Emily Jean Evans Julie Eylar Steven Fausett Ann Ferguson 180 SOPHOMORES Epperson Gifford Russell Gillespie Pal (;inther Teresa (Jinlher Miinica (riaspie Peanna CioHciard Ted (ioudge Kath Goldsmith Debbie (jraham Shannon Green Terri Greer Arlene Gniebel Sherr Griffin ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Delta Chis wash cars to raise money. Two foreign student share heritage. Soccer provides leg streching for two students. Kay and Angle exchange greetings between classes. SOPHOMORES Gillespie Griffin 181 Kris Hagedorn Marilyn Hansen Richard Hansen Denell Hanson James Hardeway Cindy Harris Sieve Hawks Pal Healh Cindy Heek Cindy Heerlein Vance Hefley Belh Hegeman Gary Hendrix Sandra Hendrix Vicki Henry Scoll Henson Chrislie Herzberg Julia Hickman Lee Ann Higginbolham Sam Hildreth Greg Hillyer Chris Hitchings Melvin Hochard Michell Holmes 182 SOPHOMORES Hagedorn Holmes r, BKI.OW XND CI.OCKWISE: Bill Kiicnhausen am! (!inci Hier share a nii(lmi rnin hreak in ( olHt ' ii Hall. omen ' s dorm room Hies of exhaustion. .1 ik1 Mohan stifles pig while conversing %ilh Sle e Srroggins. u A» K ' . rV m ' .■i Jo Ilo-nian Terr... Ituhh.-ll K.ii)il lltiffrtian K nihia Ilitmphrr ' Miiria lltim|)hrt ' (Jtnnir Jo lliinl Mark llitrd (!arol n lr in John Jackson SOPHOMORES Hosman Jackson 183 _ti Terri Jackson Paul Jameson Paul Jameson Sherri Jensen Deborah Joan Johns Barbara Johnson Allen Jones Debi Katleman Bob Kelehner Pat Kelly Cindy Keltner Blane Kerkhoff 184 SOPHOMORES Jackson Kerkhoff M Jo Ellen Kerksiek Don Kest Brenda Kilby Judy Kirby Austin Kreisler Scott Krieger Mick Kuhns Trudy Lam bright Leon Lanz Ted Lavine Susan Lawson Rob Leachman Richard Leavill Diana Lickteig Lynn Ixickman I monl Ixiflon Becky Logsdon Phil Mvr LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Finding a quiet place to study. Sue Murphy studies for her next test. With time as the es- sence. John % ' ilson sa es time by com- bining studies with snacks. Finals depress students under pressure. SOPHOMORES Kerksek Lowry 185 Christine Lucas Julie Lynch Sara Lyon John McClellan Margaret McComb jj Daniel McDermott Gem McFarland Leesa McGinn is Lisa McLaughlin Connie McManus Loretta McManus Paula Magee Janet Mannen Steven Mapel Mildred Martin 186 SOPHOMORES Lucas Martin IP z Tom Martinez Karen Mason pjlet ' ii !auhews an( Mallhvs Melanie Maybern (irce Meadows (Bonnie Mcnsing ( iinih Nliddloton Ijnii- e Milter Tim Minus Hnland Min halt KrIU M.M.rr Kal h Mortiaii Mark Morgan Ru l Morgan ( arol Miillins nn Mutti Tcrri M ers SOPHOMORES Martinez Myers 187 Carol Nash Lori Nelson Alan Nicholas Megan Nichols Deborah Noonan Cheryl North Mark Nusbaum Mary O ' Hara Kathleen O ' Reilly Linda Orr Joseph Ostrus Michael Palmer Rachelle Patterson James Pennington Debra Rubel Peppers William Perkins i J ? Kristina Perry David Pfeiffer John Pierce Marcia Pierce Sheila Pine Denise Pinnick Rhonda Prewitl Steven Pride RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Windsong, the IRC Christmas band, provides music while female vocalist provides the words. Autumn-touched Maple leaves add proof to NWMSU ' s " Most scenic campus " claim. Theresa Swab ex- periments in a home economics project. f 188 SOPHOMORES Nash Pride } Sran (,hiii)n ( inil Harulall Deborah Ray Mien Rea is SOPHOMORES Qiiinn Reavis 189 Mark Rinehart Stanley Robertson Deborah Robinson David Roed Leisa Roetto Mary Rogers Debra Rush William Ruth Patricia Rychnovsky Allen Schafer Wade Scharff Nancy Schmidt Pam Schlotthauer Raymond Schwarz Lisa Scott Marcia Scrimsher 190 SOPHOMORES Richardson Scrimsher a c .m r m - i» . " " J V •:• ... , 1 fc. «4 ' • - t. -:b ' i4l , BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Final time finds Lila Cle enger getting a last- minute study session in. Director leads special Band Day marching bands in a unision pattern. Sunlight comes through raindrops. ■ ' 1 L X % Sle r Srropgins Shawna Seidel Oiano Shcppard I ' am Shcrcr Kathleen Shoemaker Tom Shoiiph lilaiuhe Skinner Dianna Skinner (iloria Smith Kim Scihotka Patricia Sohotka Joann Soren SOPHOMORES Scroggins Soren 191 Deborah Spencer Teri Spire Joesef Stagg Susan Standage Darla Staples Kevin Stonner Gary Storey Theresa Swab Becky Sweeny Edith Taylor Chris Thomas Steve Thomas Greg Thomson Becky Todd Chris Tornquist Carolyn Toyne Tad Treker Robert Turner Debra Tutlle Nancy Vangerpen Waldo Wade Julia Waite Gcna Walden Bonita Waller Bill Ward Sherri Warren Ric Watson Wyvonnc Wcddic Don Wegener Brad West Robin Whipple n.i 192 SOPHOMORES Spencer Whipple Gres U hitaker Sle e W hite Klaino ' hitworlh Julie illiams H(.n Willis iif;ic Vi ilsim • ra lc Viilson CrfTT} Workman Sumc Vt rai. I ' am VI right IVk W u.hkrr ( ' onnic Yeater Larrx ork Palli Yos Sle e Yosl KaUir n oiing Ooiig Zappa Winslon Zenor Diana Zipf I LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: A cold wind penetrates football fans as they prepare for a big game. Students express their opinions and grie ences in confronta- tion o or laundry facilities in North and South (-omplex. SOPHOMORES Whitaker Zipf 193 JUNIORS Beth Ann Ackerman Patricia Ann Acord Jo Ann Adkins Thomas Eugene Akins Marty J. Albertson Chandra Alice Janet Lyn Allen Laurie Ann Amend Greg Wayne Anderson Debra Artcrberry Jenny Lisa Arthur Coila Lucille Ash 194 JUNIORS Ackerman Ash LEFT A D CLOCKWISE: Students pause at one of the scenic rest stops on campus, ounp and old enjoy a good foothall pame. Horace Mann student meets on all fours with a friend. (!her 1 Ka vers Stan Frank Barnard Michael Barnes ( her I Bateman Thomas Baxter Sourie Bavoh Tim H.ll Richard Man Blair Kathr n nn Bland Ceorge Boateng Rehecca Jo Boettner Monica Boger Murk Hnljinger ntuina Bo aird James Mien Braden Helen BranHwein f regnr Brannen Dchra Mc ar Britton Roger Britlnn l.inda Marie Bro kman lini Bromherh JUNIORS Ayers Bromberh 195 Kathy Ann Callahan Robert Campbell Robert B. Campbell Roberta G. Campbell Gary Carlson Dennis Carter ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Preparing for a run on the obstacle course. Phillips stairwell provides ups and downs. North Complex residents prepare for homecoming. Gary Coppinger makes a point at dorm dispute meeting. 196 JUNIORS Brooker Carter Tcrri L nn Oplina Roberl Chadwick Dcnisc Clizer James ( lark I na ( offman James Collins Sail) (Runaway Janet Oooksey Karen ( ox Cath ( raig Judith Croy Mirhael Crum Teresa (aiUer Brenda (liimmins Dale Daniclson Darrell |)a is Kiirb Dawson KoUin Dehn Ke in OeManetl I.eAnne DeShong JUNIORS Ceplina DeShong 197 Pat Forbis Nelson Ford Robert Foster Marybeth Francis Gary Frost Williain Fuenfhausen Dale Fulk Gale Gember Sara Could Georgeanne Grove Lisa George Ellaheh Gharib Joe Goldner Marcia Gradwe Lisa Green Tony Griffin Rex Groom Sue Guiltiams Belle Guthland Denise Gutschenritter Rex Gwinn 198 JUNIORS Dolph Gwinn Donna Haer KantJx lla er Don ilall Sic c Hamilton Mila Harmcs Morri Harrington Nanc) Hart Hit a llav ktn £)lk LFKT Nn CLOCKV ISK: Student lakes a stud) break, ( arol Nash ' s dorm room includes all the tomforts of home. T %n liapp students open care packages from home. As students adjust to in- creased open hours mishaps were many. JUNIORS Haer Hawkins 199 VV-v-- Nancy Headrick Larry Helm Julie Helzer Marland Henderson Brenda Herring Randy Hillabolt Ellen Hipsley Rita Hochard Scott Hompland Karen Hotze Jack Humphrey Ukegbv Igrant Rex Jackson Susan Jackson Donald Jacobs ' 9 ii Mohammad Jahadi Debbie James Nancy Jeffryes Danny Jensen Jon Jessen Tim Job Brooks Johnson Cindy Johnson Mic Jones JoEllyn Juel Janet Kaufman Debbie Keast irsTFT fisjrt — sa If., I i 200 JUNIORS Headrick Keast fi BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Basket- ball fan squints at scoreboard. Rain Robins, and frisbees mark the arrival of spring;. Senior Fran Tobin serves in a barkyard volleyball game. H ' fjg Son a Kcrnen Kilt Kerns .1(1(1) Kibiirz Mark Kinman Sbaron Kirtley Keith Kisker Barbara Koorble John Koffman Dianne Konon Bf Kopp Orbbie Kramer I.ori Lag ' JUNIORS Kernen Lage 201 Karen Lahey Tom Lancaster Michael Lassiter Kim Laverentz Carlin Lawhead Greg Leech Debra Lynne LeMaster David Lewis Kevin Livengood Edmund Lipowicz Kim Lobb Gaylene Loney Steve Longabaugh Charissa Ma JoEllen McCloud Grace McClurg Jeri McConkey Mary Ann McCord Loyce McDaniel Marianne McGiiff Terry McNeely Boh McNeese Nancv McPheelers Jeannie Madsen RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Assorted zombies lend talents to the Delta Sig haunted house. Bizarre creatures roam the halls at Phillips Hall haunted house. A Delta Sig casualty ... he couldn ' t stand the excitement. 202 JUNIORS Lahey Madsen HP H ' A ■ ■ 1 K- li 1 1 1 r i fc.. liHI 1 1 " - " C! mT I HHi i ' ' ' vces. an j ' - w M i m •Ik - ' i ■n» -v-; ■ " ■ SBi ' - ' " - K m ■ , ? i Karhrl Mullas (jii(l Markham ShariMi Marrs link Iar li I imiu Martens Mark Marlrns Lfslio J(i Martin I ' amria Kac Martin (!arnl Marx l) ' hl it Mas tn .|() rt ' Matthews Hi-.k Mracl JUNIORS Mallas Mead 203 Tayfun M. Melekoglu Mark Miller Ruth Miller Peggy Mohr Yahya Moosavi John Morrison Lou Ann Neary Mary Nelson Bob Newhuis Joanne Modlin Shirley Nielsen Renaldo Nizzi Linda Nutgrass Sally Oestmann Frank D. Offutl 204 JUNIORS Melekoglu Offutt v- f 1 A Ml Chl L .■ r L . V- V Michae 1 O Halloran ShiTvl J. Olds Mike us Otto JlKlith ) enrei(!er Margie Parmenter Sailesl l ' alr Roma Pen ton Jan I t terson Karen Peterson J and Petty (iarol Pollar.1 Martin Pope Barbara Hotter Debra Powell Helen Power Keith Pritehard (;ail 1 ugh Kel»eiTa t, iiinih Karen Kagland Kenee |{aine LiJk LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Parties offer nnreeognized reeruitment possibilities. " How far did he say it is to Pumpkin Center? " " But it doesn ' t FEEL like toilet paper! " " W by are the best parties always crowded? " JUNIORS O ' Halloran Rainev 205 Ed Reasoner Roxie Reavis Charles Reineke Charles Riek Barb Rineharl Masoud Roavaiee Jeffery Roberts Pam Roese Kalem Rogers Cindy Rosenberger Mike Rosenthal Jim Roup Jeff Rowlett William Roux Ryan Ruckman Margaret Ruggle Carol Rusk Chuck Sagash Gary Sambursky Karen Samson Donald Santoyo RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Tim Job plays farmer for the Homecoming parade. Bleacher Boogie overcomes an enthusiastic football game. Class-weary students enjoy a mid-afternoon card game. 206 JUNIORS Reasoner Santoyo IItl Ul ull SuTM ' slani |)«l)liir SaUT Mikr Sa ors Slexc llan Sranlan Crissv Sc ' hmidi Dchltir Sthniidt DaM- Scdll hrian Srll Pam ShaftT l,anu ' Sherman Pamela Siedcnburg Man Sich Ooncllc Silrott StcNo Silviiis M.iril.fc Smitli Mikr Smilh MiihacI Smith Hnxaiin Stirll ({fill SdiiinK-rhaiiser (lardi Spainhowrr JUNIORS Sarvestani Spainhower 207 Gary Sparr Gail Ann Stein Debbie Stewart Bob Still Sam Stirlen Dave Stock Mary Elaine Stoner Mary Lu Straugh Tom Strickler Steve Stacker Mark Stuetelberg Joaquina Taisakan Dawn Tarpley Nick Taylor Steve Taylor Joedy Allen Terrill Sandra Jean Terry Robin Thate Duane Thies Gregory Thompson 208 JUNIORS Sparr Thompson Slan Tibbies Naiic) Ka Tiller }a Torre riu-ri Trindle Mike Tritten Pamela Tublis Deloris I eblinp l ani andexeiiter Mark Nan iekle Debbie X ' aiidrin Kdliarclo a -(]ue . I)a ie eit LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Inter- national students bring soecer to Mary ille. Leisure time is different things to different people. The Frisbee Finger epidemic grows eaeb year. Exotic meals are served at the snack bar. JUNIORS Tibbles Veit 209 f- I V ' : r ' -P i •m Wa, V5V t TH A 1 1. A N P ) i f l y- " K k E vV " Vv CS, r VVS -C Janet Vette Angela Vogliardo Carl Walker Roger Walker Debra Wallace Jane Walter Randy Ward Michelle Wasson Greg Watkins Kathy Webb Sherrie Webb Alethea Weber Mike Westering Christi Weslfall Ben Westman Sharon White 210 JUNIORS Vette White irgfi ' ana Vt ' hitc Sharon % hitk ' [.aura W idnier Torri illiams B k Willcford niii ' lle Vi ilsoii I.F.FT NO CLOCKWISE: An students work hard on underwater art. Welcome in an language means the same thing. A lone inner tuhe floats on the college |)ond. Important information is posted h Student Senate. 7:o Joseph %ong Natalie VI ooil Darrell Xoollc Martin X right Sher l burster Jud ates Ridge ' ales Kolon Zaiser James Zeeh Jerr Zuck (filhcrlo Zuniga Kudolpho Zuniga JUNIORS White Zuniga 211 Jacquelyn Abelm Sociology Workensh Abdulahi Arthur Eugene Albin Business Management Merle Allen Industrial Arts Judith AltfiUisch Secondary Education Suzanne Amos Secondary Education William Anders Agri-Business Bruce Anderson Broadcasting Carol Anderson P.E. and Recreation Deborah Andrews Secondary Education Beth Ellen Applegate Elementary Education Yolaine Archer Elementary Education Julie Arment Horticulture Terry Lynn Armstead Indus. Tech Journalism Mary Badeen Speech Theatre Cynthia Baile Biolog) DaWayne Bailey Earth Science Ramona Bakei Secondary Education ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Thinking occupies a good deal of students time. Citizens meet to express concern several barns burnings might have been caused bv students. Student find spring fills the air and that nature is truly great. 212 SENIORS Abeln Baker SENIORS Robert BarnctI Vrcoiintin i ' aiila Ilaron Kliminlar Education (iahin Barratt numanities Karia BarteU Sciondary EHiiration nt ' Miiis Bal -helar priliiisiness (•innv Battiest SENIORS Baker Battiest 213 Dolores Ann Bauni Art Education Sharon Bcatty Music Education Paul Bergren Earth Science Kathy Best Elementary Education Leonard Binnicker Industrial Arts Julie Bishop Elementary Education Tim Bixler Physical Education Katherine Bolton Secondary Education Carl Brandt Horticulture Dehra Brazelton Secondary Education Karen Broeker Chemistry Jayne Brokaw Secondary Education Kevin Brooks Secondary Education Janet Brown Public Administration Starr Tiara Brown Secondary Education Phillip Brownlee Industrial Arts James Bryte Agribusiness Gary Buckner An Cynthia Buckridge History 214 SENIORS Batim Buckridge RI(;HT ND CLOCKWISE: Linda Her- nandez and Phil Jardcn hoogic at IRCs Winter Formal. Mrs. Jackson. Bearcat Stepper trainer, shares a chuckle with another hand meniher. nnr ItuOV rt Trroa Hiihr I ' - ' N (-lioi(i Karrn Hiinso Mu-i. Hiihard liiirr R.IU Burks Scco nd a r Kd ti «a t i o n Doiiplas l{iirnu-isU r nimal Sricnit ' irar Bnrlon K( i)io(: ( !oii rr a(ion John Itiixhaum ( (do Donna Hn ard Srrnndar Kdiiratiun jraiilr H iTt:o Vicoiiiiting i ' aiila (!aK in liusinos Manapcmcnl Slt ' M ' n (iarpenltT Itroatlrastin jcnnifrr ( larliT Scrnndar) Kducalion nn (iaiihic Second a r Kduralion Juno (ihrisU ' nson l h si(,al Kduralion Tak Man Cliu Marketing Dvhni Chul.i.k Klt ' ni( ' ntar Kdu ration Kii t Clini- Medical Torlinolog} Marsfia (iochran KUnienlar) F lnration Rol)crl (lockrcll iinsinrss Management SENIORS Buffe Cockrell 215 BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Popcorn en(lor takes a break. I ' m a pickin ' . . . and a grinnin ' ! Cynthia Coleman Secondary Education Demetrice Coleman Merchandising James Collins Secondary Education Lynda Collins Nursing Julie Colton Elementary Education Jim Combs Medical Technology Gerry Comer Home Economics Jimmy Conaway Secondary Education Jon Conyers Geography Sherri Cook Secondary Education Dennis Coomes Accounting Jeffrey Coomes Agriculture David Cooper Secondary Education Amy Corken Elementary Education William Corlett Secondary Education Linda Cornell Secondary Education Dennis Couch Elementary Education Terri Coulson Music Education Dayid Counsell Broadcasting Gwendolyn Cox Speech Theatre Mark Crawford Finance Insurance Robert Cremer Business Management Karleen Cronbaugh Elementary Education Nancy Crouse Music X 216 SENIORS Coleman Crouse f i ■ ' Torn Cue BiologN Putririu (humming ilomt " Kronomirs Hroadrasting Micharl (Uimmins Business Management Sirphen Danielsen Hiisiness Managemenl Pamela DarneM Sr ( mlar I ' jliu-ation Ooiiald Dax is Markeling Jane na is Art Margaret Dawson Ps chcildgN Laurie Oerlman Sceondarx Kduealion SENIORS Cue Dedman 217 Patrick Deming Business Management Debra Derus Physical Education Ted DeVore Finance Insurance Vivian Dinville Accounting Teresa Doweil Elementary Education Connie Dowis Secondary Education Jerald Downing Physical Education William Dreyer Agribusiness Benjamin Dudley Animal Science Marv Dukes Music Education Corrien Dwigans Elementary Education Deborah Dye Elementary Education Linda Easterday Marketing Charles Edwards Biology Malcolm Eighmy Psychology Indus. Tech. ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: Art students display and sell art works in craft sale. Student prepares drawing for class. 218 SENIORS Deming Eighmy Darlene Elliot El em en la r Education Kalh Ellis Second a r Education Oehra Epperson Secondary Education Randall E ers Seco nd a r Ed u ca t i o n HnilncN Farmer rniinti riE Kirl) Dale Feiunih nimal Science Karl Kerjiuson Sci()ndar Education Jud Fine Klementar Education Torn Fine Minlo zx 1 1 ai li ri I ' lippi n Set ( ndar Education llicrt Forcucci M u ir Education Sharon Ford Klementar Education (iheri Fox Speech (Correction Hohtrl Frank Mallicmatics Paul Fra ior ( I ' ou nting I)a id Frede f:ril)U ' iiness ' r ' rr Freeman Horticulture l epp Freer l -.vcholog Stephen Freel Business Management Jcrr Fr Inter. Iarketing Terrilee (iamet S eio nd a r % Ed u ca t i o n SENIORS Elliot Garnet 219 RIGHT N ' D r.LOCK X ISE: Relaxation is implemented by student phone lalls. Football fans strive to keep warm. Dorm rooms offer privacy for students. Steven Garland Physics Michael Garner Accounting Bradd Gartin Psychology Barbara Gawley Elementary Education Ronald Gerlt Accounting Alan Gervais Elementary Education Parviz Ghaffarifar Computer Science Robert Gideon Elementary Education Edward Gilkerson Agribusiness James Gill Pre-med Rebecca (jinn Elementary Education Michael Ginther Speech Radio TV Film Betty Gollry Elementary Education Dixie Goold Elementary Education James Grace Ecology Conservation Joni Grahl John Gray Secondary Education Linda Gray Music Education Mary Green Nursing Sharon Greenwood Secondarv Education i 220 SENIORS Garland Greenwood Debbie (iriffe Klemcntar EHuration (iloria (iriffe) Marketin;2 KHward (iriffin Broadcasting Elizabeth (iiithrie Art Eriiii-ation Janet Hader rhemislr i ki Haertl S[)ff«h Correrlion Leonard Hall l ' -vrholos Jorjir llamillon Klrrnrntar Education nnia Hamilton Speech !orro tion !lirrl n Man en Secondar EdiKalinn Doiiula Hansel) Itinln x (rreg Hansen rl Education I ' rank Hantak Marketing Mike Hardx Sei oiidarv Ed ii cat ion Mark Harpst Second a r Education SENIORS Griffey Harpst 221 Ben Harris Pre-med Steven Harris Agribusiness Anita Harrold Merchandising Gerald Hart Business Management Carol Hartigan Nursing Bette Hass English Journalism Charles Havner Biology Michael Hawkins Ecology Conservation Richard Hawkins Agribusiness David Hayes Finance Insurance Cherine Heckman Secondary Education John Heim Music Education Jane Henderson Secondary Education Deborah Herring Elementary Education Leslie Herrman Speech Radio TV Film V s Donald Hicks Pre-med Carlean Higginbottom Business Management Ellamae Higgins Elementary Education Donna Hill Secondary Education Elizabeth Hinkle Secondary Education Candy Hinshaw Textiles Clothing Laurie Hinz Elementary Education Edwin Hogan Secondary Education David Holland Biology 222 SENIORS Harris Holland Carol HotU- Elt ' nu ' nlar Education Marri.- lloUt KIrniriitar KH neat ion Hit hard Mood Spci ' ih (lorrertitHi rar Howell SiToiidarv Kd oral ton Hi. hard il(u%r lliism,.. liiil. Tr.h. Jari|n( ' I [iiddl( ' lc n Mrri liandisin Paula I lumar l ' .lrrnriilar Kduration SlirlU Hu Uni S ( cmilarv Kducalion Hu--rl I ! lutrhi nson Sfi ( ndar Kduialion Michael Jackson ( !( ni| uler Science Jane Ja4-ohs Secondary Education na id Juqua Broadeast Business LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: IRC Spon- sors a Christmas formal. Marii Murphy prepares next week ' s MISSOl RIAN. Student produces hotdog film. SENIORS Holle Jaquay 223 Joseph Jeler Pre-med Aiuolfl Johnson Public Vuministration Barbara Johnson Speech Correction Kirk Johnson Business Management Steven Johnson Business Management Deborah Johnston Physical Education Gregory Johnston Elementary Education Roger Jones Animal Science Mark Kauffman Secondary Education James Keadle Industrial Arts Mary Kee Secondary Education Kevin Kemmerer Secondary Education Mary King Debora King Music Education James Kinkennon Secondary Education ! " •Nik ri r- ( N U: 224 SENIORS Jeter Kinkennon Ellen Kisker ScronHar Education Mark Kncil) Broadcast Business Dale Kno»llon Set ' ondan Education Mi ' lissa Koepnirk Elrnu-ntar Education Kcl iii Kopp X rihusinoss l.oric Krucger Merchandising l-cuis Lanihert Sci ' onilar Eilucation Haiidall Lambert Biolo Sue Lamp Business Management Dennis l mme Speech Radio TV Film Jo ce I.ang I ' sjeholog) Sharon Eang Medical Technology ( arol Larsen Elementary Education Susan l arson Speech (. " orreelion Angela l aw Business Sara Lawrence Office Administration Janice Lesan Physical E lucation (iarol Lewis Music Education Shellie Lipo vicz Secondar Education (,)uinith Littleton Business Ind. Tech. (Catherine Locke French SE NIORS Kisker Loucks 225 Marsha Lockhart Elementary Education Charles Louck Personnel Management Steven Lowrey Industrial Arts Teresa Lyle Housing Samuel Maligi Political Science John Maitz Geography Bruce Manning Technology Mary Marcum Merchandising Richard Marshall Secondary Education Paula Martin Secondary Education Rebecca Martin Secondary Education Paul Marx Accounting Glenn Mason Political Science Vicki Mather Elementary Education 226 SENIORS Lockhart Malher ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: A good book and a pencil to munch on while studying help set the moods for finals week. Student adjusts lighting for an evening of studying. fex mui, : Shanin Mc fee Medical Technolog;) EfU in McC.umhcr Business Indus. Tech. S h Mcllra Elenienlarv Kdii cation Susan Mcintosh Klc m c n la r Kd ii cat ion kalhic Mc(;inlc Second an Kdiiiation m rrncc McGoii h Hn in - Mana«;cnicnl Jackie MiKee Knyli-h Journalism Rohcrl McKce I ' cr-oniicl Management Susan McKiernan Speech ( !orre lion Therc a M.Millian Mathcnialit Icrre Mi I ' heelers M ti-ic I ' .fliicatitui Matthew Munijak Vccountin Oennis Mead Speech (iorreelin Mcrn Meikle I.ihrar Si icnce nil.i lcolh Merchandising; llast Michaels Industrial Arts ( ' atherinc Middleton ( .hi Id Kamilx ; -rald Middleton Ind iisl rial rts Rohcrl Miles Mathemalio Charolelte Miller Second ar Kducalion DaNid Miller Second a r Education (;a le Miller (Chemist r Katie Miller Secondar Education Sle e M herp Speech Radio TV Film ib SENIORS McAfee Moberg 227 Helen Moore Art Education Nancy Moore Secondary Education Timothy Moore Secondary Education Katherine Morgan Elementary Education Karen Morse Accounting Ronald Muncy Accounting Robert Munshaw Accounting Timothey Murphv Business Management Walter Mutz Agriculture John Myers Secondary Education Pamela Needham Elementary Education Gregory Newby Business Management RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: Houdini ' s water torture chamber proves to he no jail for Charlie Myrick as he demonstrates the chambers use. Myrick ' s family gathers to meet with press before Charlie Myrick, escape ar- tist, attempts to out do Houdini. Microphone in hand Dr. Jackson drills the Marching Bearcats in the arts of marching. . ■ . Susan iNoonan Art Education Michael Null Agribusiness Abdi Nur Agribusiness Gregory Nuss Music Education Greg Obermann Pre-med Gloria Obermeyer Secondary Education Daniel O ' Donnell Physical Education Vicky O ' Hearn Animal Science Mary Olive Merchandising Carol Oliver History 228 SENIORS Moore Oliver k F ■u- ' L . .ii Kdiiluiisi Okereke Oaig Olsen Michael Osborn Business Management Steve Oswald Vecounting Mike Papini Ph si( al Education Norman Parker Kcologv Conservation l.eslrr Parr uri hiisiness Kallirx n Pa ne Scioiiclarv Kilucalion Hoiierl ii(hae! Pavne Mark IVavv I[Hln t rial rts Palrifia Pel er !))ilil Kami In Tcrr Pennington Sprech Hadio T Film Siotl Peppers Serondarv Kducation Thomas Perrv Itiologv U« tt Petersen Klcnientarv Kdu cation SENIORS Okereke Petersen 229 i James D. Peterson Accounling Phyllis L. Peugh Art Sandra Jean Pippert Secondary Education David E. Plymale Secondary Education Scott G. Potthoff Finance Insurance Vicki Diane Pool Elementary Education Paul Scott Pribil Elementary Education Alan Ralph Price Secondary Education Jonathan D. Privett History Robert Laird Quinn Art Education Larry Leon Ratashak Stanley Ray Animal Science Terri Reiter Elementary Education Ruth Reynolds Elementary Education Norman Rick Accounting Beverly Richardson Secondary Education Rodney Richey Secondary Education Sam Rifatt Business Management Maurine Roach English George Roberts Secondary Education Regina Robertson Inter. Marketing 230 SENIORS Petersen Robertson J LEFT WD CLOCKWISE: Students eat (Hit as a change of pace from cafeteria cooking. Delta Sigs celebrate as Bearcat football team pla s for another victory. T B0»£ STEAK Man Dean Rork rt James Rogers ScronHary Education Mirhael Rogers Chemislrv (iiielda Root I ' h si al Kfliiration Chris Ross r niom Drhhie K )v an StM-o iida r ¥a u ea lion Curtis Rudy Pre-med Renee Runde rt Jolene R an Second a r Kduealion (! nlhia Sadler Finance Insurance I, nda Sadler French ;.K. Sat avelu ( Jiemislr Pam Schaaf Office Administration Mirhael Schaeffer Finance Insurance Mar Schieher Sec()ndar Kducation Leann Jo Schroer Office d ministration Faye Ruth S» hwartz S eco n d a r) Ed u ca 1 i o n l)a id M. S oll griculture SENIORS Rock Scott 2. ' 1 Jennima Scott Elementry Education Steve Scott Agriculture Chris Scrivens English Journalism Michael Scrivins Marketing Jack Shannon Industrial Technology Gary Leon Shirley Secondary Education Richard Slaught Business Management Anita Lynne Smith Business Management Daniel M. Smith Ecology and Conservation Kenneth Scott Smith Accounting Leiand Smith Ecology and Conservation Reggie Smith Secondary Education Rohin Smith Personnel Management Sharon Smith Elementry Education Herb Carl Snodderley Elementary Education 232 SENIORS Scott Snodderly LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Troubles cause even the best of students to frown. Sturients keep body as well as minds in shape by playing volleyball. Elaborate display marks International Student weekend of Cultural exchanges. Daria M. Snodgrass Sccondarv Education Edward C. Soetaert Agriculture Tim Sommerhauser Public Administration Marlhii J. Southard M ' T( fiaiiiiising I ' fiillip . Spangler (ihcmistr Mary J. Spiolbusch Merchandising Itarbani Viin Sprague Sr( Mular Edn -ation Deborah E. Stark l s (ho!og Sociology ircgor Loc Slcele Viiricult lire Business Joannine R. Stcrvinou rt ( f s riiduh II Stc ens (,hiant.ili r naUsis l.iirr Ha Stc inson Industrial rl Kdu -a(ion lircnda K. Stewart Sciondarx Elemenlry Education Dale VCavnc Stewart Accounting Rand) Lee Slinglev Vgrunomy Erodcrick L. Stinson Secondary Element rv Edu ation icki Sue Stitt Secondary Education C nthia Stoikbridge Sccondar Elementrv Sle en Kent Stokes Secondary Education Vk ilma Jean Stonum Sei-ondar Education Teresa Louise StangI History Sherr Street Second a r Education Steven Dale Street Secondary Etbuation illiam T. StupfcH gribusiness SENIORS Snodgrass Stupfell 233 Nelinda Sturdevant Psychology Susan Sugg Physical Education Elizabeth Sullivan Secondary Education Roberta Summy Elementary Education Sara Sumnick Art Ronald Swift Physical Education Togialvga Tafada Political Science Michael Terhunc Ecology Conservation Paul Terr Pre-med Susan Thomas Psychology Cheryl Thompson Applied Mathematics Donelle Thompson Secondary Education Melissa Thompson Biology Steve Thompson Nursing Wallace Thornton Marketing David Tiedeman Industrial Arts Judy Tietjens Home Economics Susan Tobin Applied Mathematics Sayoko Tsukada English James Tuggle Accounting Michael Tunnel Business Management Debra Turner Psychology James Turner Industrial Tech. Mary Tyler Secondary Education 234 SENIORS Sturdevant Tyler ' flW LEFT WT) CLOCKWISE: Vicki Shellhammer pauses from studies to ponder a question. ood car inp in art elasses became rather unique and somewhat popular. Keith anderbook Secondary Education Charles andi ert sriculture Stephanie irden Secondarv Education (iar oIlertsen Elemenlar Education Juan oltmer Miinie Economics Uarliara allace Llcnienlar Education Krnoke V anamaker Child Familv l ' ats» Ward Secoiularx Education Paul Ward Finance Insurance Scott Ward Se findar Education ( ' Avs W a Klcnientar Education Chris W eher Sccondarv Education Daniel Weddle l re-med Fred Wedemeier hi nance Insurance James W ehr Chemistrv Janell West Elementary Education Ceorpe Wester Hroadcast Business Ricky West .Accounting SENIORS Vanderbook West 235 , - " i;» Belinda Weldon Psychology Carol Wells Child Family Gary While Accounting Ellen Whitlatch Elementary Education Diane Widger German Jennifer Wiles Merchandising Gary Williams Secondary Education Kenneth Williams Speech Radio TV Film Kay Wilson Agriculture 236 SENIORS Weldon Wilson ■P|b l r n i- Ik V LEFT AND CLOCKWISE: Student works on games. Debbie Graham un- does a paper job. Everyone takes a tum- ble now and then. John ' Wilson ttoii ntinw Da id irlh Chemist r Sally Wise Child Family Be erl Wolf El em en la r Education anessa ormsley Second a r Education ( irtis ren Animal Science I)a id bright Klcnu ' ntar Education Michael Wutkc Secondary Education Roberta Yandle rl Education Bill oung Scr(mdar Education )ii id ining Marketing Honald oung Agriculture Katherine tell Secondary Education KimhcrK ackula Elementar Education Patricia Zech Scc(mdar Education Mar Zillner Market! ng Diane Zimhelman Klemcntarv Education Ixjrctta Zimmerman Sociology SENIORS Wilson Zimmerman 237 DELTA CHI. FRONT ROW: Craig Williams, Wayne Cochran (Sgl. of Arms). Brad Rosenmeyer (Sgt. of Arms), Mark Friday (V-Pres.), Ted Devore. (Sec), Rick. Bowers, (pres.). ROW II: Oavc Pazderka, Sieve Sturm, Kevin Wamsat. Rudy Zuniga, Ed Wisner. Kelly Williams. ROW III: Rick Thomas, Pal Bracken, Jim Dver. Jerry King. Dave Holle. Kevin Hornick, Wade Long, Greg Thomson. ROW IV: Bruce Becker (Corr. Sec), Terry Jor- dry, Mark Hansen, Jim Andersen, Dave Veil, Greg hilaker, Mike Fisher, Sieve Klingler, Chris Dahm, Scott Potlhoff. ROW V; Bob Still, Bill Chrane, Don Ehlers, Eric Sorensen, Dennis Mead, Tim McGinnis, Bill Perkins, Kevin Stonner, Ray Olis. Neil Hansen. ROW VI: John Wood, Don Wegner, Terry Bruett, Jerry Mills. ROW VII: Mark Lockhart, Randy Eckley, Mick Kuhns, Russ Page, Kevin Bryan, Don McDaniels. ALONG WALL; Craig Waters, Brad Olsen, Al Hart, Gary Whigham. NOT PICTURED: Jim Butkus (Treas.), Tom Akins, Bill Baker. Joel Burgelt. John Buxhaum. DeWayne Caleck. Paul Carter. Mike (Cummins. Joel Ehersole, Bob Good, Chuck Hansen. Tom Hansen, Dave Holmes, Arne Johnson, Hobson Kahl, Rick Kuhns, Ed Martin. Larry Martin, Mike Ordnung, Steve Osvsald, Curl Rudy, Marly Tischer, Jim Wehr, Rod Whitlock, Gary Uu hnlHU. ft i ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA ACTIVITIES Blood Drive Run For Life Intramurals Homecoming Parade, floats DELTA CHI ACTIVITIES Homecoming Intramurals Swim-a-thon (funds used for mentally retarded) Needy families at Christmas Top scholastic chapter in Midwest CHI DELPHIA. FRONT ROW: Marianne McGuff, Janet Dixon, Pam Schlolthaiier, Robin Christiansen, Rosie Whitlock, Patti Evans. ROW II: Chris Head, Patti Pelster, Rhonda Schlotthauer, Jane Bradley, Jen- nifer Rasmu.ssen, Deb Olsen, Pam Sherer, Lori Arinwald, Shawna Seitel, Shirley Esles. ROW III: Tina Haley, Colleen O ' Connor, Lori Nelson, Cindy Heerlein, Joyce Chaney. Karen Lahey, Kathy Best, Jeanne Kalskett, Connie McManus, Karen Borberg. ft 240 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA DELTA CHI Sleelf.j|| ' illinil, BtiirtD,, B«« III B(« n. KM.I.EY FILLEWS. FRONT ROW: Berk SilliforH. Jo fousck. (Bonnie Hunt. Margaret Francis. Sall W ise ( -pres.). Kris Smilh. ROW II: Mar Robcl. Deb Stcwarl. Leanne DeShong. Lo ce Millanicl. Ioiia Haker. Terry (,corge. BXCK ROW: Terri Slelpfliig. Jo llasmen. Janet Burnham. ()her I Baleman. Rhonda Parrish. Mr. James Vi ant. NOT PK.Tl RED: Ja).ne I ' apini (pres.). Jane F ldredge (sec). Mareie Hoist (treas.). Terry Heath, Carol l.anningham. Deb- bie Noonan. JoI.ene Ryan. Deb- bie Stewart. AM ' HA KVPI ' A LAMBDA. FRONT ROW : (;reg Steele. Jim (Hark (soc. ehr.). ic Parkhursl. Bob Chadwi.k. Jrrr Houghton. ROW II: Pat Watland, Ron Robinson. Mark Ficliler (ree. sec.), Bruee Downs, Terry Slater (v-pres.), Le.ster Parr. ROW III: Mike Ra bill. John Brooks, Dan Morgan, Jim Wyant. John Hopper (sponsors). ROW IV: Kirk Josephson, Seott Davenport, Ron Hennessey, (»reg Thate, John Elgert, (Jurlis ' an elsenhizen (treas.). Tim ( ' arter, Don Chase. ROW V: Marly Carter, Rand Neal. Malt Brown. Fred (roodw ' in. Brian Crawford (pres.). BA( K ROW : Dale Knowlton (sec). Rand Weber. Dan Zenor. Bob Braden. Harlin Fiippin, Mark Cloiise, Mike Mi ' Cirarken. DELTA CHI ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 241 PHI SIGMA EPSILON. FRONT ROW; Mark Engstrand, Ray Heenan, Pat Cotter, Bob McNeese, Greg Meadows, Mike Sohaeffer. Roger Baker (pres.). ROW II: Joe Meyer, Randy Cot- trell, Kalem Rogers, Kevin Kelley, Mike Pete (vice-pres), Kiirby Dawson, Bill Hollapp, Steve Hangle , John Pierce, Tim Bixler. ROVt III: r)a e Guerrero, Greg Olenitis, Dave Haves, Ty Melckoglii, Joe Routh (rec. sec), Mike Coulter, Alan Scott (soc. chair.). Brad Gartin, Tony Leffert (treas.). Ridge Yates, Rod Boyer, Paul Martin, Mike Kelly, Andy Ruesche, Bill Cauveren (cor. sec.). Bill Wohlleber, Randy Trcha, Rex Groom, Jeff Rowlett , John Stephens, Bob Wehde, Rob Smith, Ed Reasoner, Bob Simmons, Howard Dolt, Mark Burnsides. ROW IV: Tom Warman, Jon Danner, Frank Kurtz, Bruce Barstow (pledge trainer), Charles Loucks, Joe Hederman, Charles Dicker, Doug Peterson, Steve Silvius. NOT PICTURED: Keith Andrew, Doug Hamilton, Steve Job, Rich Lewis, Bob Lynch, Dan Murphy, Joel Shipman, Dave Snead, Mike Terhune, Drew Thate, Greg Watkins, Cliff Wilcox, David Young, Dave Thompson. DELTA SIGMA PHI ACTIVITIES: Sailor ' s Ball Monte Carlo Night Carnation Ball Mother ' s Day Tea PHI SIGMA EPSILON ACTIVITIES: Founder ' s Day Banquet Alumni Day Banquet Christmas Ball Orchid Ball Head Start Christmas Party Fund-raising drives for March of Dimes, National Epilepsy, Kidney Foundation Spring Rumble Scholarship Trophy 242 DELTA SIGMA PHI PHI SIGMA EPSILON I DKI.TA SI(;M phi LII SISTERS. MEMHKRS; Rhcnda Mlison (pres.). Pam Rdose ( i ' c-prcs.). Ju l (!i ffman (sec.) Jane Jarnhs (Ireas.). Amher Spidls (acl. coord.), Risa Itroiisseaii, Jane ( hadwick, Denise CAi .vr. Rotiiii Dehn. Teresa Kanst, Diana Findlcy, DchWic Irrick. Jiid Kirhv, Susan Lauritsen, Rohi Markl. I,cif;li McNamara, Beth Miller. Sandy Miller. .Sheri .Smilh, ( arleen iegler. (jayle Miller. Jam-t Pennington. Rosemar Ziick. OKI-TA SKiMA PHI. I-RONT ROW : Tim Soli, (iarv Howard. Hale Hanielson. Tim Solt. Oaxe Higrani, »ene l.angent ' eld, Mark Mancillas (Ireas.), Don Jacohs. ROW II: Mark Hollinger. Mike McAndrews. Steve Mork. lice Hnmmcl. Mike Ramm. Rich Hansen. ROW HI: Don Hall. Marc Talkington (sec.). Dan McDermitt. Tom Baxter. BACK ROW : Stanley W inquist, Greg Newhy, Jim Turner (sjit. of arms). Franklin Overhne. Cre (lach. NOT PUTl RKD: Dean Bilden (pres.). Robert Jessup. Bob (lilison. Terry Pennington. Jerry iick. Robert Turner. Jamie (Iriggs. Seoll Miller. Thomas Fuller ( -pres.). Pete (iibson. Tim Boo .ell. (iale Bimber. llen Hutchinson. Kell Mothershed. Mike ( i . DELTA SIGMA PHI PHI SIGMA EPSILON 243 TAi: KAPPA EPSILON. FRONT ROW: John Wax. Mike Kichenlierf; (Ireas.), Tom Korte, Tom Mussallen, Doug Burmeisler. Bert Hoeck, Al Sieh, Bill Gallen, Chris Ross, Terry Barmann. Shawn Franiis, Mark Martens, RanHv Robh, Richard Reetz, Brad Wallaoh. ROW II: Steve Freel, Mike Million, Ron Wiles, Dean Nugent (sec), Mark Swope, (Jarlin Lawhead, Leon Coss. Dennis (jox, Ron Browne, Mark Dickev, Bruce Spidle. BACK ROW: Marty Ellison, Wayne Chatham, Gary Carlson, Carl Brandt, Jody Terrill, Phil Brownlee, Steve Jenkins, Tom Stricklcr. Steve Humphrey, Dan Montgomery, Shannon Quinn, Brad ( arr, Al Southern, ( raig Bonner, Dave Gude, Larry Hansen. Paul Jameson, Mark Cherrv, Rick Hetzel, Kirby Kaemmerer. Steve Riever. (NOT PICTURED) Brad Shelton (pres.). Randy Plummer (v-pres.), Tom Wood (soc. chr.), David Alvey. Rod Aiixier, Lonnie Boeding, Dennis Christensen, Doug Deskin, (iary Dougherty, Steve Driever, Don Edwards, Kirby Felumh, Lee Cire%e, (rlen Gude, Greg Glide, Ed Hansen, Ron Hayek, Roger Johnson, Scott Keilbey, Hal Marten. Terry McNeely. Tim McQuinn. John Moore. Pat Newburg. Jerry Overstreet. Keith Pritchard. Dan Rapp, Pat Reardon. Mike Riley. Steve Searcy. Terry Suchland. Tad Trecker, Steve Wallach, (Jarv Wax, Ben Westman, Ken Williams, Mike Wutke. SIGMA TAU GAMMA. FRONT ROW: Ron Ta lor. Tony Grif- fin, Scott Kriefser, Chris Tobin, Mike Fox. RO II: Tim Dow- ninf;, Dave Jones, Doug Hutt. Jim Burr. Lindse Milinko . Dan (iard. Jeff Trotter, Bvron Hale. Bill Baldon, Ryan Ruekman, Randy Hagar. Kieran Wilmes. RO III: Ralph Winston, Jim Zeeh, Ste e Knudsen. Tom Lancaster. Jon Jessen, Art Albin, John Bratlen, Brian Olson, Jamie Christiansen. Mike Hutt. Randy ard. Marty Albertson. NOT PICTl RED: Russ Brownrigg. Craig Diggs. Roger Eaton. Ed Ensminger. Phil Esposito, Ro Gibson, Rick Ginestra. Richard Hood. Darrel Hughes. Da id Karlson. Matt Manijak. John I( Curd). Mick McDonald. Jim Milbank. Kim Otte. Tom Schwaller. Mark ansickle. Jim Watson. Phil Zech. DMtiHTERS OF DIANV. FRONT ROW: Sheila Pine. Ann Southern. Susan Larson. RO II: Terri Teetor. Marilee Smith. Palsy Ward. Deb Derris, Rcnec Hill. ROW HI: Susie Humar. Carmen Bywatcr. Pam Schaaf. Jane alter. ROW I : (Jail Sloan. (!ind Humphre , Bett (ioltry. B ( " K ROW : Jenny Arthur. Karen Petersen. (Daughters of Diana are Tau Kappa Epsilon little sisters). LEFT: Spirits flow freely at SigTau par- ly. Sig Tau pig roast means hard work for cooks. SIGMA TAU GAMMA TAU KAPPA EPSILON 245 tlPH krann M.PH A OMICRON PI. FRONT ROW: Trisha Ciincan, Melinda Spradling, Dianne Widger, Connie Carver, Pally Zinn, LaRue Sherman. ROW II: Lynn Roeder, Sherry Goiirley, Susan Jaikson. Lea Fosler, Pam Shafer, Lori Bowers. ROW III: Sheila While, Susan Blodgell, Jackie Aheln, Kalhleen Shoemaker, Kil- ly Kearns, Julie Ausmus, Denise Pinnick, Diane Funk, Kalie Morgan, Linda Barnes. NOT PICTURED: Liz Hinkle, Jane Henderson, Ruth Miller, Kim Zaekula, Jimalee O ' Connor. 246 ALPHA OMICRON PI ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA. FRONT ROW: Jacque Huddleslon, Debbie Kramer, Pam Vandevenler, Jiile Burk. ROW IL Beth Ackerman, Lyn Kiippert, (Jandi Laey. Jenny Arlhiir, MarN Loii Handle. Melanie Mayberry, Karen Ra land. Robin Thate. ROW ML Lynn Brazelton. Karen Peterson, Sara Gould, Tracey Creeeh. Susie Alkire. Nancy Cole. Sara Siimniok, Laurie Greenlee. Rita Hawkin. BACK ROW: Sharon W bite. Joni Brurh. Palti Yos. Susan Kraner. Janis Jones, Kim Sobotka, Marty Cooper. Jennifer Wiles. ALPHA OMICRON PI ACTIVITIES R()( ' k-A-Thon Arthritis foiindutioii iharity Spritif; Formal Campotit trip Valentine Party ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA ACTIVITIES First place Homecoming parade competiti on Third place intramtiral basketball Won scholarship trophy (Miristmas caroled Spring formal Special Olympics ALPHA OMICRON PI ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 247 IDelta Sigma Theta Delta Zeta DELTA ZETA ACTIVITIES March of Dimes Collonade Club Christmas Party Spring Formal Cherry Pie Eating Contest DELTA SIGMA THETA Easter Baskets Hospital Visitation Public Marching Help Needy DELTA SIGMA THETA. FRONT: AnneUe McCair, Vanessa Clark. Sherri Brown BACK: Edna Ballew 248 DELTA ZETA DELTA SIGMA THETA TOP: Krisli W rich, a Delta Zcla. performs with the Ucariat Steppers. BOTTOM: Delia Sinma Thela niemlters partieipated in llomeeominp ariet show. DELTA ZKTA. FRONT RO : Janie EIHriHge. SanH Miller. Risa Broiisseau, Terry Heath (pres.). R() II: Jeannette (llarlney, Kelly HarHins ( -pres.). Rhonda I ' arrish, Pat Brys. ROW III: Wendy Taft, Joyce Gifford, Beeky Arhejjast. Julie Walker, Emily W alters. ROW IV: Peggy Riggs, Anne Southern, Terri Teeter, Susie Aumor, Gale Sloan. ROW V: Francis J ' ipes. Cathy Craig, Rae Cole, Cathv Di Benedetto. ROW VI: Dolores Baum. Nancy Carrel. Pam Sehlotthauer, ( arol Cunimings. ROW II: Susan Thomas ( -pres.). Sheila Pine. ROW III: Leanne DeShong (treas.). Robin Roherts. Sue Erickson. Lori McMannis, Shirley Pine. Debhie Spencer. BACK ROW : Margaret Thomas. Pat Rex. Jolene Ryan (cor. sec). Regina Mann " . Doreen Dettman. Sher- ri Smith. Beth Mattenlee. Sally Wise. Nancv Snook. DELTA SIGMA THETA DELTA ZETA 249 SIGMA GAMMA RHO: Terri Armstead, Ronni Byes. (NOT PICTURED: Mae Brown, Valerie Cannon, Ronnie Ewing, J.J. Fulsom, Vickie Harris, Carlean Higginbottam, Rosemary Hughes, Yolanda Tillford, Teresa Williams. a o H«li 250 OMEGA PSI PHI SIGMA GAMMA RHO OMEGA PSI PHI SIGMA GAMMA RHO 251 I PHI Ml FRATERMTV. FRONT RO X : Nancy Wood (pres.). Dale McMillian, X ' alerie Vocliardo. Jacque Bishop, Melinda Sturdevant. Sandi Eckerl, Laurie Storklon. kallu V; att. Becky Sween . Kim Porter. Vicki Beres, Pal Miller. Kalhy Adams. Joyce Clianey. Judy Tietjens. ROW II: Tina Bowling, Susan Miller, Christy Mires. Liz Faber, Carol Joyce, Teresa Walker, Jeanne Eblen, Deedy Poskin, Mary Lou West, Nancy Young. Su an Slandage. Debbie King, Marilee Smith, Barb Tiffin, Donna Ferrin (field sec). ROW III: Eileen Quanty (cor. sec), Joyce Allard (v-pres.). Paula Frazer (Ireas.). Pam Scherer, Shelby Laningham, Julia Bingham. Karleen Cronbaugh. Penn Nichols (rec sec). Kathy Barmann, Kris Anderson. Vickv O ' Hearn. Debbie heatcraft, Julie Sweeney. BACK ROW: Karla Hall. Joan McCabe. Mary Rogers. Sue Soderstrom, Debbie Agenslein. Carol Laningham, Karen Samson. NOT PICTURED: Laura Wall. Kathv Bohs. First place in float competition at Homecoming Second place in Homecoming house decorations 1976 Homecoming Supremacy Award Collected for United Way Contributed to HOPE, March of Dimes, Heart Fund Spring Pink Carnation Ball 252 PHI MU SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA ACTIVITIES I nited Way (Campaign Kidney Foundation Campaign (llirislmas Party with Head Start children Singing Valentines for Robhie Page Memorial Fund Homecoming activities Carwashes Bake sales Turkey raffle SIGMA SICMA Sl(; ! . FRONT ROW: Kris Smith. Ilchhic Irrirk. Calhy ( " ar er. I.inrlii Miinnen. ROW II: Slu-rxl Roherts. nita Barnes. Bf k (iinn. (Iwcn Cox. Carol) ii Book. Belli CaUert. Janet Mannen. ROW III: Rae Patterson. Oenise St. James. Judith (Jann. Carmen B water. irki Pool. Barh Andrews. Bridget lla e . ROW l : Jean Ismert. Nanc an (terpen. (Jlenda Ta)lor. Stephanie Daxis. Julee Richer. Regina Hill. Theresa Ingram. Terri Hiihhell. Kay MeDaniels. Kay Klink. Cathy Divon. Sharon W hitley . Lisa Paulsen. (Minnie ' ates. B ( " K ROW : Jennima Seoll. Shirle Hale. Melissa Thompson. Brenda (Cummins. San h (Caldwell. Pam W right. Carol Wells. Cindy Keltner. Tari Stone. Cheryl DeW eerdt. NOT PKrn RED: Nan ' Hinckley. Laurie Hinz. Janie r)a is. Jayne Beattie. Suzy Sil ius. Liz Mitchell. Pam Finnell. ( arol Dieekman. Chcri Fox, Belly Burks, Sharon Realty. PHI MU SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 25.3 fl f ft KAPPA ALPHA PSI Marcus Mack Pole March Jimmy Pinkins . . . Vice Pole March Ophis Mills Treasurer James Hardeway Gary Lester Kevin Barksdale Brian Givens Gary Hardy Kevin Burgess Advisor Don Hagan Sponsor ft KAPPA ALPHA PSI. LEFT TO RIGHT; Jimmy Pinkins, James Hardway, Ophis Mills, Marcus Mack, Gary Hardy. 254 KAPPA ALPHA PSI KAPPA KITTENS KITTENS IDENTIFICATION. LEFT TO RIGHT: Alice Maxwell. Ljnda Lyman. Tamara Hines. Sherri Brown, Regina Watkins, Claudelle Colbert, an unidcnliried Killen from Tarkio College. KAPPA ALPHA PSI KAPPA KITTENS 255 INTERN VTIONAI. STUDENTS. FRONT ROW: Sam Malisi. RO II: Frank Silole. Ashok Kumar Agarwal, Patrick lUiore, Laina Tonumaipca, Thcophilus Ohiagu. Aden Mi. Ton ailanis Alnirimc. ROW III: Giurprit Kin- dra, Sailesh Palry, Chris Orobosa Ifjodan, David Ajuojia, (;eorf;c Boateng. ROW IV: Pall an Dyke. Wayne Chang, C.K. Sal a elii. K.C. Shashidhora. BACK ROW: Richard Landcs, foreign student advisor. h dl ABOVE AND CLOCKWISE: John McClellan. Fred Wchb, Kevin Potter and Jim Stocker take a break from their busy activities. Participants in the soccer tournament sponsored by the Internationa l Students Chib aim the ball toward the goal. Vets Club Presi- dent Fred Webb talks over future plans of the club with members. 256 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS VETRANS CLUB I TER ATIO AL STl DENTS ACTIVITIES International Day Soccrr Toiiriianiciit lntcrnalii)iial Dinner VETRAN ' S CIA B ACTIVITIES Ilonu-coming parade brochure I ' ifi roast (Ihrislmas parly St. I ' al " s (lance I ' ool tournament Kifle match Skeet tournament VETRAN ' S Cl.l B. FRONT ROW: John MrClellan (%■ |)i .). Raiuh Kins (scr.). Fred Chi) (pros.). Boh Mills. B (;K ROW : Dr. Miller, Jim Collins, Jim Stockcr, Denny l.illU-ton. Don llajnes, Regi Jones, Kc in I ' oUer, Garv ( ioiinell. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL ACTIVITIES Panhellenic Workshop Greek Week: banquet, picnic and dance. Incorporated all the sorori- ties to work as one unit Clean-up Maryville day INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL ACTIVITIES Governed all fraternities Greek Week Set rules and policed rush Project for Epilepsy Foundation PANHEM.ENIC COUNCIL. BOTTOM TO TOP: Cathy DiBenedclto, Ruth Miller, Rohin Roberts, Lynn Brazelton, Teresa Walker, Terry Armslead. Janis Jones, Lisa Paulsen. Susan Silvius. BELOW AND CLOCK ISE: Inler- fralcrnily council helped sponsor rush ac ' livities lies like the Delia ( hi smoker. Frat parlies allow lime for " ' heaw ' " con- ersalions. Sack races make rush ac- li ities more fun. INTKR-KRATKKMTV COl - NCIL. BOTTOM TO TOP: Rohcrt (ihadwick. Kandy Ward. Hill Baldon. Jim Clark. Keith l rit( hard. Kopcr liakcr. Kaiid I ' lummcr. (]hris Dahm. Mark Krida . Dan Morgan, (iale (iimher, Mike Pete. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL PANHELLENIC 259 BELOW AND CLOCKWISE: Even los- ing with play money is no fun. Shoolinp craps proves lo be an exciting pari of Casino Night. Being a dealer brings Pete Van Dyne in closer contact with students. The Dice Cage tempts Kathv Lathrop into trying her luck. Roulette ... a game of chance. Activities raise scholarship aid Inter-Residence Council went all out to sponsor activities for students. Some of the activities were polka dances, road rally, amateur night and a gamhiing casino. " The purpose of IRC was to provide activities for dorms and better communication between students and administration, " said Carol Buttons, president of IRC. " Our sponsor, Mike Vanguilder, told us to do something bizarre and delux- e. I think we accomplished a lot. " One of the major functions spon- sored by IRC was casino night. Casino games were played as 50c purchased $1000 in play money. The plav money was later used to bid on $200 worth of prizes at the auction that night. The money raised went into IRC scholarship fund. " We gained recognition as being a major campus organization this year, " said Button. " Our enthusiastic members made it great. " 260 INTER-RESIDENCE COUNCIL INTER-RESIDENCE COINCIL. FRONT ROW : Cind) Graff. Dan Roberts. Glen Mason. Phil Smith. Beck Qiiimby. Carol Button. SECOND ROVi : Kris Perry, Terri Williams. Rich Davis, Cheryl Brownlee. THIRD ROW: Dixie Deneui. JeAnn Soren. Charlie Edwards. Mark Kneib. FOl RTH ROW : Craip rrhibald. Mike McLaughlin. Leann Srhroer. Les Herrman. NOT PICTURED: Jane Elliot, Dave Roed, Joyce Allard. INTKR-KESIDENCE COUNCIL 261 RIGHT AND CLOCKWISE: If it weren ' t for the activities Dorm Council provides, weekends niig;ht be lonesome at NWMSU. Dances are one activity Dorm Council sponsors to entertain students. Services offered include chanpe and postage stamps at the desks of residence halls. One dorm resident prepares to move into his room. Students rock- ' n-roll at another Dorm Council sponsored dance. 262 DORM COUNCILS Dorm councils plan weekends Toiirnamenls, dances and movies were the activities sponsored by the Phillips Dorm C ouncil. Sponsoring activities on weekends was the main goal of the council. Major achievements for Dieterieh Ilorm Council incliulcd lengthening open-dorm hours, social and resident activities. Activities for North-So nth Complex included disco nights, Halloween party, athletic and non- athletii Superstars competition and movies. t Homecoming, their float won first place over all competing in- dependent dorms. Providing activities for their residents was the main purpose of Franken Dorm Council. They spon- sored a Sweetheart Dance and par- ticipated in Homecoming festivities. ( " o-operation was the name of the game between Millikan residents and their dorm council. They were active in Homecoming parade and high-rise dorm functions. The biggest activity of the year for Hudson-Perrin Dorm Councils was Moms Week end. They entertained their moms with skits, movies and domestic demonstrations. DORM COUNCILS 263 GEOLOGY CLUB ACTIVITIES Field trips Environmental field work National convention at New Orleans ART CLUB ACTIVITIES Had two student art sales Sponsored field trips ACCOUNTING SOCIETY ACTIVITIES VITA Income Tax Seminar Offered free income tax service Sponsored industrial and profes- sional speakers at meetings. AGRICULTURAL CLUB ACTIVITIES Horse Show in the fall Livestock judging contest Spring Banquet Attended National Convention ALPHA MU GAMMA ACTIVITIES Octoberfest International bake sales International Student Dinner International Student Party Foreign Language Day Hot dog roast Retirement tea for Mrs. Jackson Christmas carolled ART CIA B. LEFT TO RIGHT: Helen Moore, Barl) kocrble. Ashok Kumar Agarwal. Brenl Powell (pres.), John Siebels, P.W. Hule, Mike Otio. Sue Siebels, Pam Hute, Clay Borlenhamcr, Bill Ruth, Geraldine Wolf, Tom Dimig. Syndy McNelly. ' ■ 3i 4(,RIIUT Eirt: i ' lirlorianl. (JEOLOGY CLIB, FRONT ROW: Kevin ( onroy, Debbie Vaudrin. Omeyoma Okow, Kim Pelers (Pres.), Peggy Sporer (V-P), Larry Masten. Han Dallon. BACK ROW: Marcia Carr, (Jreg Doyle, Joy Le yellen (Sec-Tres.), Kathv Harms, Steve O ' Sullivan. 264 GEOLOGY CLUB AG CLUB ALPHA MU ACCOUNTING AGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS. FRONT ROW: Vicki O ' Hearn (Sec). Kris Pcrr (Historian). BACK ROW: Dr. Harold Bro«n. Daiid Oioper (Treas.). Pete DuHlf (Sorial Chmn.l. Chris Ross (Pros.), Jim Collins (V-P). Mr. Jof (Jarrell. ACCOUNTING SOCIETY MEMBERS ALPHA MU GAMMA CLUB. FRONT RO : Shellic Lipowirz. M i n H D k c ( - P ) . Jane McBowell, Helen Groh, Julie Holland, Faye Sehwartz (Pres.). ROW II: Bessie Sullixan (Tres- Hist.). Sue Murph . Vi endv Smith. Howard Dolt. Karia Bartels. BACK ROW: Mona Porter. Jerry Fry, Genevieve Fiilsom. Sieve Bragg. Bob Cotter, Marv Jackson. Mike Garner — Pres, I)a id Zeeh — .-Pres. Barb Poller — Secretary Rick est — Treasurer Pam Crouch — Mbrshp Chmn. David aller — Aclvls Chmn, Wendell Snowden — Comm Chmn, Boh Barnelt Scott Barker Ginn Batliesl Dana Branson Jenn Bvergo Peler Hiing-Chiii Cheung Mar ( lark Dennis Coomes Ina Beth Dakan Mike Failis Rod Farmer Shannon (ireen JoF.llen kerksiek Ja ne Ktirylak Roger I oll Dann Marsh J ' aul Marx Bol) McNeese MikeO ' Halloran Keith Olson Rohcrl Parsons .lim Peterson Belh Sommerhauser Sieve Sloner Carolyn Toynl John ilson Mar ilson GEOLOGY CLUB AG CLUB ALPHA Ml ' ACCOUNTING 265 EMBERS. FRONT ROW: Anne Edwards, Mary Spielbusch (historian), Marly Echols (vice-president). BACK ROW: Jean Keaner (faculty ad- visor), Teri Slang (treas.), Shelle Lipowicz, Linda Barnes, Lorie Krueger (president). NOT PICTl RED: Sharon Bealty, Starr Brown, Karen Bunse, Linda Easterday, Linda Fasnachl, Janet Hader, Carol Holle, Ann Kim, LeAnne Tyler, Patricia Vanoosbree, Cathy Locke, Marsha Lockhart, Terre McPheelers, Charlotte Miller, Nancy Moore, B.J. Pratt, Renee Runde, Pam Schaaf, Gale Smelana. Anita Stanley, Myra Turner, Gayle Miller, Patsv Ward. BETA BETA BETA MEMBERS: Ann Edwards, Greg Oberman, Steve Thomas, Paul Terry, Curtis Rudy, David Frueh, Randall Lambert, Sharon Lang, Carlin Lawhead, Jeff Billings, Jim Grace, Mick. Hawkins, Patrick Latta, Dan Weddle, David Holland, Craig Gatigh, Grant Wease, Joe Jeter (pres.), Kristy Cline, Charles Edward, James Gill, Deane Wallace, Janet Blunk, Nancy Schmidt, Melissa Thompson (hist.), Don Hicks (vice-pres.), Patti Zech (secretary), Dan Harris (treasurer), David Chambers, Rex Guthland. EMBERS ACTIVITIES Christmas dinner with Blue Key Annual Christmas party Adopted a family at Christmas Tapees initiation Tapees breakfast Donated to sheltered workshop nF.I.T P8I K PP . FRONT ROVS : CarolNti Slraitl. Karen Blake. Jan Lcsan. Bessie Siilli an. Sandy Terry, Connie MeManus, BrenHa Baker. BACK ROW: Trish Van ( tosliree. Pal Lipira. B.J. Pratl. Jan Davis, Janet Allen. I ' eg Cautliier. Jim Larson. Tim Bell. DELTA PSI KAPPA ACTIVITIES Special ()l mpics (iuesl speakers at monthly meetings Hostefl Central Province ( invention ALPHA PSI OMEGA ACTIVITIES ttcii(le(l Touchstone Weekend (icichralion at Ked Oak. Iowa I ' resenteH " Story Theatre " I ' rcscnierl " The F ' roposa! " " ■Har e " INostalgia Night entertainment warfls banquet ALPHA PSI OMF,GA. FRONT ROW: Linda Larkin (treas.), Cindy Markham (see.). Angle Felling. ROW II: Dr. Charles Srlmltz (spon.). Terry Bchle (pres.). Mr. David Sheslak. ROW III: Sarah Iliintman. (Floria Ohermever. ROW IV: Sieve Adams. Diek Blair (v-p). TOP: Jon Kriise. NOT PICTURED: Greg Anderson, Mary Badeen, Sue Berry, Gale Humphrey, Churk PlymeM, Debbie Rowan, Janet Stuck. ALPH. PSI OMEGA DELTA PSI KAPPA 267 KAPPA OMICRON PHI. FRONT ROW: Jayne Brokaw. Debi Frieze, Glenda Rohr, Barb Johnson, Cyndie Johnson, Marybelh Steinhouser, Candy Clark, Lee Ann Higgen- botham, Lorie Krueger. ROW II: Michelle Gurley, Marty Echols, Joyce Mattehews, Diane Welvourne, Linda Barnes, Debbie Peppers, Roxie Reavis, Merri Harrington, Jennifer Carter. BACK ROW: Vicki Ellis. Leslie Martin, Cindy Gabhert, Nita Harmes, Margie Parmenler, Debbie Brand, Jennifer Wiles, Margaret Briggs, Frances Shipley. MATH— SCIENCE CLUB. FRONT ROW: Frank Johnson, Deloris Wehling, Linda Grossman, Lynne Cooper, Jo Ingle. ROW II: Fran Tobin, Linda Cornel, Carol Rusk, Laura Frazier, Cheryl Ayers, Merry McDonald, Gary McDonald. BACK ROW: Jerome Solheim, Charles Petersen, Arthur Simonson, Terry Renrack, Nick Taylor, Bob Franks, Mike Rosenthal, Phil Jargon, Linda Carleton, Ken McDonald (sponsor). 268 KAPPA OMICRON PHI MATH SCIENCE KAPPA OMICRON PHI Caramel apple sale Homecoming alumni reception Founder ' s Day celebration Regional meeting at Springfield INDUSTRIAL ARTS Dan Morgan. Roland Minshall, Dee Hummel, Keith Vanderboom. Phil Browniee, Merv Allen, Earl Ferguson, Ron Keadle, Herb Snodderly, Larry Helm, Kent Chest nat, Jane Mack, Karen Bing, Wayne P ' lanary, Jay Zimmerman, Sam X harton. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB ACTIVITIES Sea to Sea Econo-Rally Second in Almost Anything Goes First in Homecoming Parade Toured Armco Steel in Kansas (]ity Toured TWA overhaul plant at KCI Gvm Chana competition PI DELTA EPSILON Paula Martin, Bette FJasse, Joy Wade, (Jalherine Woolridge, Tcrri (ramet, Beth Dalbey, Richard Marshall, Marli Murphy, Dave (Jounsel, Steve Moberg. PI DELTA EPSILON Homecoming Alumni Luncheon Journalism Day Various speakers, lectures at meetings Gerit, Lana Coffman, Steve Johnson, Susie Morse, Lou Ann Neary, Jim Peterson, Kirk Johnson. Ron Muncy, Vivian Dinville. Jim Braden. icki Brauchamp. Leo Brooker. Cheryl Browniee, Dennis Carter. Harley Carter. Bob Chadwick. Dennis Coomes. Karen Cox, Fam Crouch, Bob Drever. Mike Fallis, Rod Farmer, Dave Frede. Mike (iarner. Betty (ioltry. Bill Gray. Richard Hawkins. Dennis Hoskins. John Jackson. Jo Ellen Kerkseek. Monica King. Mark Kneib. Diane Lawrence, Debbie LeMaster. Debra LeMaster. Debra Leonard, Steve Long. Paul Marx, Karen Mason, Steve Long. Paul Marx, A n i I a M e u t h . K a t h i e McGinley. Be( kv Mead. Sandv Mvers. Li , Nelson. Keith Olson. Barb Potter. Rhonda Prewilt. Bruce Bobbins, Rebecca (,)uimbv. Pam Schaaf. Mike Schaeffer. Crissv Schmijil. !-cann Schroer, Paula Shanks. Dcanna Skinner, Sharon Smith, Deborah Spencer, Steve Stoner. Jennifer Swanev. (ilenda Taylor, ( arolvn Tavne. Debbie Truilt. Pam Tiibbs. James Tugglc. Mike Tinnel. I ' am andev Ciller. Dave Walter. John W ilson. Marv ilsoii. Marv Zilliur. IM BETA ALPHA ACTIVITIES Homecoming: second in house decoration, second in jalopv. clowns Field trip to Omaha PI BETA ALPHA MEMBERS. Dale Stewart. Beth Sommerhauser. Larry McGough, ( indy Sadler, Ron Ri?). , KAPPA DELTA PI MEMBERS. R. Allison. J. Altfillisch. D. n lr( ' ws. K. Baker, T. Barmann. P. Huron. 1.. Barnes, K. Bartels. S. BeatU. T. Bell, S. BlodneU, B. BoeUner, P. Bloom, K. Bollon, I). Bo air l, I.. Bowers, P. Brand. 0. Brazelton. S. Brown, J. Brylo, K. Burjiess, J. Burk, C. Button. 11. Bn .ard. J. Carpenter, (I. CarNer, . Oaiible, O. Cli .er, 1.. (loi ' fman, N. Colo, .1. Collon, . Corken, I,. Cornell, C. (lornelius. T. Coulson, T. Creech, K. Cronbangh, P. Parnel, J. I)a is. J. Daxison. O. Dixon. D. Dodue, 0. Dougan, O. Dowis, M. Dukes, S. Dumkrieger, C. Dwigans. R. Easterday. J. Elmore, . Kulk, B. (iideon, K. (Jinn, B. (ioltry, S. Could, 1.. (Iray, S. (Jreenwood, D. Criffev. D. (Mitsehenriller, D. Bromerl, L. Hall, B. Ilalslead, J. Hamilton, C. Hanson. N. Hart. 1,. Harl- man. R. Hawkins, S. Hea iland. J. Helzer. D. Herring. R. Hoffclmcyer, C. Hollc, S. Huntman. k. Hynden. D. James, P. Jameson, N. Jeffryes, J. Jcssen, B. Johnson, D. Johnston, R. Johnson, J. Juel. D. Keasl. l. Killingsworth. J. Kolbow. B. l.ane. C. I.arsen. C. Lewis. R. l.imlen, P. Lipira, S. I.ipowiez, K. Loekhart, J. Maek, C. Markham. E. Marshall, R. Marshall. I,. Martin. P. Martin. . Mather. J. Matthews, M. MeAlpin. S. MeComh. S. Mellrau , T. MiPheeters, C. Miller, K. Miller, R. Miller. H. Moore, k. Morgan, S. Murphy, B. New. C. Noble. L. Nutgrass. (i. ()berme er. K. () erhue. J. Padgilt. D. Peppers, J. Petl . 1. Pope, D. Powell, M. Rasmussen. R. Reaiis.T. Reiler, n. Render, J. Roberts, . Roekev. P. Roese. M. Ruggle. C. Rusk, M. Sc hieber, K. Sehwarlz. I,. SeoU, P. Shafer. A. Sieh, M. Smith, R. Sonnenmoser, . Speneer, (J. Stein. S. Stokes. M. Stoner. E. Sulliian. T. Sumner. N. Tavlor, D. Thies. S. Tibbies, D. Triltenten, I). Vehling, C. ohs. i;. ollerssen. T. W agner. B. W alla.e. J. W alter, P. W ard, C. Vi ax, C. W eber, J. Welbourne. B. Wolf, M. orle , . Viormsle , M. % utkc, L. ork. k. Zarkula. N. Zeeh, P. Zoeh SOIL a RO«:)i ' ll:Ot.( PSYCHOLOGY CLUB: Adrian Huk (adviser), Linda Orr, Kathy Webb, Lyn Rupperl, Candi Lacy, Nancy Cole, Sara Gould, Julie Burk, Rita Hawkins, Mike Witt. i! PSYCHOLOGY CLUB ACTIVITIES Newly organized club Booth at Project 81 Rap sessions Plans to visit Minninger Clinic Sponsored movie with Union Board ANTHROPOLOGY SOCIOLOGY CLUB MEMBERS: Dr. James Lowe (sponsor), Kay Zimmerman, (pres.), Teresa Biihr (v-pres.), Marg Jones (sec.-treas.), Michele Novak (public relations), Doug Bannon, Rick Christianson, Gary Cockrell, Maggie Dawson, Cathy Downer, Delia Downer, Linda Eichinger, Reva Herbert, Linda Orr, Debbie Stark, Tony Tafao, Kathy Webb. 270 ANTHROPOLOGY SOCIOLOGY SOIL CONSERVATION SOCIETY. FRONT ROW: Jim Grace (treas.). Randy Stinsley (sec), Mike Killingsworth. Lynn (lain (pres.). RO II: Dr. Georpe Gillc. Galen Hartman. Dean Giliospie. Roseanne Morales. Charles Grace. BACK RO« : Bill Gray. Norman Varlin. Rolicrt Pa ne. ' Salter Iiitz. wild SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sarah Young, president Deb Britton, v-president Sherri Heaviland. secretary Christy Hegeman, cor. secretary Katie Morgan, treasurer Shannon Dumkrieger. Chaplin Cel Epps. Sgt. of arms Pam Allen Sharon Beatty Karen Bnnse (;ork Pochterman I.inda ( ray Beth Hageman Susan Jai-kson Kill) Kerns Deb King Barbara Koerble ( arol Lewis Pam Shafer Joyce ood SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Monthly Musicals Music contest food stand alcntine Dance " Baby Face " contest (Christmas caroling S()(:i()L()(;V ACTIVITIES l,ca enworlh Prison Tour Minneapolis Convention PI OMEGA PI ACTIVITIES Christmas supper Initiations PI OMEGA PI. FRONT ROW: Lana Coffman. Ellon Ilarpst. Cindee Coleman. BACK ROW : Jeanetle Hill, Vi ilma Slonum, Patsy Ward. Katlierine Belcher, Martha Moss, Janice Padcilt. Kathy Callahan. NOT PICTURED: . haron (ireenw )o(l, Ann ( ' aiihle. Beverly Kreek, Pam Darnell. [)»«•« SIGMA ALPHA IOTA PI OMEGA PI SOCIOLOGY 271 STUDENT AFFILIATES OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY. FRONT ROW: Zohrab Abbasi, Mike Barnes, Kurt Longworth, Mike Jackson. Rusty Morgan, Diana Findley, Gayle Miller, Phillip Spangler. BACK ROW: Bruce Manning, Mark Stuetelberg, Dave Hageman, David Wirth, Mark Huf. STUDENT AFFILIATES OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY ACTIVITIES Bi-monthly meetings Guest speakers from academia, government and industry were featured Visited academic and government institutions, and industrial laboratories. Spring banquet Essay contest for high school students. THETA MU GAMMA ACTIVITIES Monthly meetings with guest speakers Various work projects. Spring trip to Chicago Argonne National Laboratory Tour Adler Planetarium trip Trip to Museum of Science and In- dustry Math Olympiad THETA MU GAMMA OFFICERS President — Fran Tobin Vice-Pres. — Ed Lipowicz Sec.-Tres. — Deloris Uehling Prgm. Chmn.— Nick Taylor Wrk. Prjcts.— Matt Lorimor STUDENT MISSOURI STATE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION ACTIVITIES Guest speakers Convention in Kansas City State conference in Columbia SMSTA MEMBERS Katherine Bolton, Starr Brown, Julie Burk, Kathy Callahan, James Carpenter, Ann Cauble, Nancy Cole, Julie Colton, Debra Cook, Pam Darnell, Laurie Dedman, Ann Fogle, Bob Gideon, Dixie Goold, Sara Gould, Linda Gray, Sharon Greenwood, Denise Gutschenritter, Nancy Hart, Rita Hawkins, Sherri Heaviland, Julie Helzer, Debbie Herring, Ellamae Higgins, Ronnie Hightower, Carol Holle, Nancy Jef- fryes, Debbie Johnston, Debboe Keast, Carol Kinman, Ellen Kisker, Carol Larsen, Joyce Lee, Marsha Lockhart, Jean Madsen, Vicki Mather, Terre McPheeters, Carol Spainhower, Gloria Obermeyer, Bet- ty Petersen, Paul Pribil, Debbie Robinson, Kathy Shoemaker, Mary Stoner, Sharon Smith, Vicki Spencer, Jayne Sponsler, Gail Stein, Cynthia Stockbridge, Peter Van Dyne, Jan Voggesser, Barbara Wallace, Cindy Williams, Beverly Wolf. i u 272 STUDENT AFFAIRS AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY SHEA. FRONT ROW: Karen Cox, Joann Adkins. Janet Vine, Judy Clay. Gayle Wilson, Frances Street, Linda Leek. ROW 11: Pal Mitch (advisor), Merri Herrington, Candy Clark, Roxie Reavis. Linda Barnes, Pat Dunran. Cindy Johnson, Terri Willsic, Leslie Martin, Nancy Headrick, Dehbie James, Dee Penie, Nancy McPheelers, Barb Johnson. Mary Ann DeVore (advisor). BACK RO : Nita Harms. Lori Krueger. Debbie lirand. Jean (barter. Krma Sayre. i ki (;ia . Debbie Pfieffer, Debbie Peppers. ic ki Ellis. Linda Fardyce. STUDENT NURSES .ACTIVITIES Homecoming jalopy Slate comention al Lake of the Ozarks ( " hristmas party. Field trip to (ihildren ' s Mercy Hospital in Kansas City. ard and hake sale HOME ECONOMICS ASSOC. Collected for Heart Ftind Homecoming: clowns and float Made tray favors f or hospital food trays at ( ' hristmas. Assisted in departmental affairs National meeting in Minneapolis HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION STUDENT NURSES 273 MADRAUERS. KNEELING; Cindy Estep, Joseph Ostrus, Sharon Marrs. Mike Hcnkc. Kllly Kerns, Steve Bragg, Chris Thomas, Pam Shafer. Ron Clayrnml), Milzi McCord, Roger Britten, Pam Allen. ROW II: Corky Dochterman, Clay Joiner, Debbie Robinson. BACK ROW: Lois Cowden, Charles Reineke, Steve Johnson, Laurie Amend. MADRALIERS ACTIVITIES Graham Street Fair Madrigal Christmas Feaste Swing Choir Clinic Field Trip to St. Louis Spring concert PROGRESSIVE JAZZ BAND ACTIVITIES Performed at Royals ' baseball game. Performed at area high schools Performed before the Missouri Music Educators Association Winter concert MUSIC CLUB ACTIVITIES Guest speakers Christmas carolled at nursing homes MUSIC CLUB. FRONT ROW: Terre McPheeters, Sherri Heaviland, Terri Coulson. BACK ROW: Laurie Amend, Randy Eckley, Eldon Cross, Chris Tornquist, Ruth Miller, sponsor, Linda Lockhari. 274 MUSIC CLUB MADRALIERS PHI Mil ALPHA SINFONIA. FRONT ROW: Mike Trillen. Roger Britton, Kenl StanderforH. Chris Tliomas. ROW II; Ste c Pride, Bob Newlmis. Chris (Jilberl, Ron Porrh. BACK ROW: Craig Archibahl, Tim Timmons. MaU Liirimor. M WI ' ' ' The scoreboard gives a big welcome to the Progressive Jazz Band as they set up to entertain the fans at Rovals Stadium. Carriker. John Vales, Roger Britton, Steve Pride, Kent Stanarford, Chris Gilbert, Earle Moss. BACK ROW : Lori Ammend, Ron Porsh. Craig Stewart, Bob Newhuis, Jodv Searcv, Shellev Smith. PHI MU . LPHA J. ZZ BAND 275 —UNIVERSITY CHORUS Pam Allen Kcri Anderson Karen Biinse Ann ( arlin Sheila Dolde (!an(l Drake Jeanne Ehlen Laura Elliott (Bonnie Franeisco Linda Gray Sherri Heaviland JoEllen Jiiel Kitty Kerns Trudy Lambrighl Mitzi McCord Pat Miller Gwen Moffitl Palti Pelster JoceKn Robertson Debbie Robinson Beekv Todd Lisa Watkins Wendy Taff Steve Bridgewaler Ron Clayeomb Cedrie Gonley Eldon Cross Wavne Day Randy Eokley ( hris Gilbert Mike Henke Mike Winder Jerry Zuck Sberri Baker Sharon Beatty Terri ( oulson Candy Clark Corkv Doobterman Cynthia Estep Tamniie Ferguson Lori (jriffin Linda Hernandez Susan Herscb Naney Jeffries Carol Lewis Kav Lewis Linda Loekhart Jeri MeConkcy Liz Mitchell Christie Hegeman Susan Silvius Sonva Snethen Susan Stokes Kay Welch Denise Williams Allison Winter Patti Zinn Craig Archibald Kim Blaylock Richard Enfield Ken Homer John Masters Kent Standerford Diiane Theis Chris Thomas Chris Tornquist TREBLE CiHispit, TOWER CHOIR. FRONT ROW: Byron Mitchell, director, Lori Watkins, Mike Henke, Pam Allen, Chris Thomas, Corkv Dochlerman, Chris Torn- quist, Allison Winter, Elizabeth Mitchell, Frances Mitchell, pianist. ROW H: Trudy Hare, Steve Carter, Lisa Watkins, JoEllyn Juel, Charles Reineke, Sharon Beatty, Craig Archibald, Kent Standerford, Beth Hegeman, Wayne Day, Christie Hegeman. ROW HI: Linda Gray, Mike Winder, Karen Bunse, Mike Rosenthal, Mitzi McCord, Greg Hillyer, Martha Cooper, Ken Holmer, Susan Stokes, Steve Longabaugh, Valerie Vogliardo, Mark Mitchell. BACK ROW: Randy Eckley, Chris Gilbert, Kathleen Black, Don Hall, Becky Todd, Paul Heim, Rosanne Sonnen- moser, John Heim, Carol Lewis, Jerry Steffen, Kim Blaylock, Bob Newhuis. 276 TREBLE CHOIR TOWER CHOIR UNIVERSITY CHORUS TREBLE CHOIR ACTIVITIES Local performances Madrifial Fcasl UNIVERSITY CHORUS ACTIVITIES " (Creation " concert " Klijah " concert TRKBI.K CHOIR: Mr. (iilln-rt hilin- . I.intla (Jillispio. Sheila Doldc. l)fl)ra l.cwcllen. C.harla Jiilinsoii. Linda (ira . ShcrrI II( ' a iland. J TOWER CHOIR TREBLE CHOIR l ' NIVERSITY CHORUS 277 BIKE CLUB ACTIVITIES Toured local points of interest Weekly rides each Sunday Sponsored bicycle tour of Europe RIGHT AND BELOW: Chess is a game of strategy, as this player plots his next move. Richard Landes displays the latest in biking equipment. BIKE CLUB. LEFT TO RIGHT: Reggie Finch, Tamara Donney, Allen McGuire, Larry McGoiigh, Robin Darling, Jeff Jensen, Richard Landes, Jim Jacobs, Dale Wood. krril 278 BIKE CLUB CHESS CLUB ACTIVITIES Held ( ' hess tournaments Had weekl) open-playing sessions Taiighl chess to beginners CHESS CLIB MEMBERS Tim Barksdale, Greg Thompson. Bob Hocller. Lee (ireve. (Jeorge Fanck, Terr) Floffmeir. Mark (iarpenter, Christine Hiik. Lorraine Leny. Mike Shever, Bob Pore. Ross Scott, Larry Ork. LIBRARY CLUB ACTIVITIES (ihili supper for members ( andy sale Made puppets to sell at Easter Christmas partv Annual banquet for installation of officers Monthly meetings with guest speak- ers and slide shows. LIBRARY CLUB. LEFT TO RIGHT: Dave Ashcraft, Susan Sievers, James Johnson, Shelley Huston. Ruth Killingsworth, Diane Dougan. Marcia S. Fierce. CHESS CLUB LIBRARY CLUB 279 THE DOLPHINS. FRONT ROW: Marcia Scrimsher, Robin Roberts, Judi Gabel, Caiirlire Drake. BACK ROW: Rose Fisber, Bessie Sullivan, Susan Sievers, Susie Hirsb. NOT PICTURED: Betb Matlenlee, Dolores Baum, Michelle Bruneler. JUDO CLUB MEMBERS Robert Timm, Dean Bilden, Linda Rice, Dick Slater, Mark. Mancillas, Kelly Mothershed, Dan McDermoth, Dan Ossian, Ron Keadle, Gene Longenfeld. DOLPHIN ACTIVITIES Water ballet " Salute To Cinema " Routines done to movie themes and songs. Organization picnic Three week clinic of stunts and skills. B ' tlTli ' T»i " ( 280 DOLPHINS JUDO CLUB ORCHESIS ACTIVITIES Performance at MAHPER dance concerl in Kansas Citv. First plate in Homecoming variety show Dance recital Madrigal Feast — Favane Court ORCHESIS MEMBERS Steve Bragg, Regina Mann. Ken Homer. Kevin Brooks. Karmen Bran- nork. Karen Elder, Gina Briggs, Mary Bourne, Marina Escobedo. Lin- da Hernandez. Janis Jones. Diane W li)()urne. Maria McAlpin. Brenda .Stewart. Jane Xelbourne. Rohyn Zaiser. BOTTOM TO TOP: Ken Brooks performs with two other characters in " Twa " . Mary Bonrne contrihiiles to Orchesis ' winning oleo act. ORCHESIS 281 SIGMA SOCIETY ACTIVITIES Third place in float competition during; Homecoming Sold dougnuts and hot chocolate at Homecoming. Alumni Tea Halloween Party for less fortunate children from Eugene Field. University Friends party at Christ- mas Christmas carolled at hos pital and nursing homes Donated Christmas presents to Country Cousins Valentine Party Distributed flowers at hospital on Valentine ' s Day. Annual Bridal Show Assisted with Maryville Communi- ty Betterment surveys. OFFICERS: President — Deb Stark, V-P — Melissa Koepnick, Reed. Sec. — Marsha Lockhart, Cor. Sec. — Jovce Lang, Treas. — Ellen Harpst, Hist. — Carol Holle. UNION BOARD OFFICERS ALPHA PHI OMEGA ACTIVITIES Blood drive Swine flu innoculation clinic Supported western boy ' s ranch for orphans Ushered at Homecoming Variety Show Special Olympics President Dale Knowlton V.-P. Bob Cramer Sec. Debbie Mason Spcl Evnts Carol Estes Lisa Gates Films Beth Roseberry Nancy Moore Spkrs Dann Flaherty Rose Sonnenmouser 1 ' r f 5 r - sTIDe: m Formei invohe lion. Plated Fariill) mitlee Class ol Preside I lorke( =15 UNION BOARD. FRONT ROW: Rosanne Sonnenmouser, Debbie Mason, Belh Roseberry. BACK ROW: Dale Knowlton, Carol Estes, Danr | Flaherty, Lisa Gates, Bob Cramer. :l WuDENT SENATE ACTIVITIES Formed committees for student involvement and student informa- tion. Placed representatives on the Faculty Senate and Budget Com- mittee Class of ' 81 Presidential Search Committee Worked on Missouri Senate Bill 15 TOWER 4-H CLUB ACTIMTIES Fall picnic Ice skating in St. Joseph Cuest speakers Baby sitting during Area Leaders (Conference Conducted officer ' s training for area clubs rOWER 4-H CLIIB. FRONT ROW: Linda Larkin, Nancy Chrislensen, Gena Walden, Glen Mason. BACK RO ; Gail Campbell. Russ Gillespie, Patricia Benniim, Scott Graham. STUDENT SENATE TOWER 4-H SIGMA ALPHA PHI OMEGA UNION BOARD 283 YOUTH ASSOCIATION FOR RETARDED Worked with mentally retarded weekly. Tried to build their acceptable social standards and behavior patterns. Attempted to build their physical and motor skills. Bowling, basketball, softball. swimming, and other recreational programs offered Had dances for mentally retarded citizens Thanksgiving Dinner Picnics Movies Special Olympics YARC MEMBERS Martin Wright, Susan Guilliams, Connie Hunt, Beth Hegeman, Greg Johston, Kathy Bagley. Evelyn Ray, Joyce Lang, Robin Sticken, Vicki Mather, Loraine Renz, Dave Roed, Doug Van Oort, Melody DeMar. YOUNG DEMOCRATS ACTIVITIES Assisted candidates for the general November election. Sponsored car in Homecoming Parade (iuest speaker at meetings. YOUNG DEMOCRATS MEMBERS Bill Young, Jeff Eckert, Phil Lowry, Julie Lykins, Larry York, Keith Abeon, Lee Greve, Steve Holle, Sheila ( urry. Glen Mason, Jon Conyers, Renaldo Nizzi, Rob Leachman, Dan Roberts. Bob Still. COLLEGE YOUNG REPUBLICANS Judy Fine, Paula Magee, Barry Pen- nington, Cindy Sadler, Ron Gertt, Suzy Ytell, Nick Taylor, Duane Thies, Brady Snyder, Kevin Rothenberger, Dennis Doyle, Steve Yost, Debbie Mullins, Kathy Smith, Jim Walkup, Don Wagner, Steve Thomas, Tony Leffort, Mic Jones, Nancy Williamson, Tina Shepperd. Karl llo( Cliri lin.l la B Larn Jense Dale SUPPER CLUB ACTIVITIES Weekly Bible discussions Sunday evening meals Relreal lo Villisca, Iowa. Helped in a La itness Mission SUPPER CLUB MEMBERS Lauri Amend, Karia Barlels. Judy Ooy, Diane Doupan. David Dorn, Lynda Fordyce, Sue (juilliams, Lyn- da Grossman, ( hris (rilberl, Bette Hesse, Mike Harmon, Jeanie Houston, Brooks Johnson. Linda Leek, (lariin Lauhead, Sally Oest- mann, John Pierce, (larol Rusk, Evelyn Ra . Becky Shaver, Stan Tihhics, Frances Street, Nick Taylor, Susan Sylvius, Duane Thies, Roger Watkins, Susie Wilson, I arrv York. NAVIGATORS MEMBERS KarIa Bartels, ( nny Battiest, Sue Blodgett, Mark Boyer, Nancy (Ihristensen, ( ' onnie Cornelius, Jeff (loonies, Darrell Davis, Debbie Epperson, Gary (ireeley. Sherry Grif- fin. Greg Hammer, Joe High, Rober- ta Hoffelmcyer. Jeanie Houston, Larry Sutsler, Danny Jensen, Duane Jensen. Dean Jensen, Mark Kieser, Dale Knowllon, Dianne Konon, Steve Longabaugh, (rrace McClurg, Nancy Mc(;iurg. Becky Morrison. Terry Mvcrs. Shirley Nielson, Sheryl Olds, Don Partridge, Al Phillips, Carol I ' ollard, Phil Pugh. Marv Rasmussen, Rich Rohdc, Carol Rusk, Tip Spencer, W i 1 m a S t o n u m , Bill Stupfeil. Nick Taylor. Chris Torn- ()uist, Jim Wehr, Bev Wolfe. Deb elton, Steve Willey, Marcia Willey. NAVIGATORS ACTIVITIES Attended conferences around the three state area. Attended a rally in Iowa City, about Christian living. Participated in men ' s intramural basketball competition Prayer meetings held in the dorms Participated in religious rallies Attended fall and spring con- ferences Y ARC YOUNG REPUBLICANS, DEMOCRATS SUPPER CLUB NAVIGATORS 285 CHRIST ' S WAY INN. Dale Whitten, Gary San- burski, Ron Martz, Vicki Rockey, Shelley Houston, David Rockey. CHRIST ' S WAY INN, the off cam- pus Christian dorm, held numerous activities in an attempt to quench the thirst for Christian fellowship. Bible studies, retreats to the Lake of the Ozarks, and Sunday night dollar dinner programs were provid- ed as methods to attract new members as well as aid current membership in Christian living. The group also held Biblical seminars like the " Archeology and the Bible " which covered recent archeological finds and discussed the impact they have on scripture. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES Choir performed in Iowa and Mis- souri churches Puppet performances Bible studies Ping-pong tournaments Volleyball marathons Bowling leagues Hayrides MESSENGERS GROUP YEARLY ACTIVITIES Bible studies Bi-monthly hospital visita- tion Concordia retreat Football game Volleyball game Chili Supper Fellowship parties 286 CHRIST ' S WAY INN FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES ACTIVITIES Kansas City Kings basketball night Vollev marathon Scholarship award Guest speakers Awards night Basketball concession stand I ' niversitv friends rELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES: Dr. Alberlini (spon.). Kirk Mathews (pres.), Calvin Barret, Mike Johns, Tim Bell. Deanna Griffith. jTed (Joiidge, Terri McPheeters, Ellen Harpst, Mark Harpst, Kevin Kemmerer, Matt Borgard. Darrell Davis. NOT PICTIIRED: Debbie Johns, Julie Schmitz, Ann Kim. Iarla McAlpin, Gary Evans, Dr. Smeltzer. CHRIST ' S WAY INN FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES 287 Zohral) Abbasi 272 Workensb Abtlulahi 212 Jacquelvn Abein 212,246 Keith Abeon 284 Tom Aburime 256 VCCOHNTING SOCIETY 264,265 Beth Ann Aikerman 194,247 Patricia Acord 194 Gail Ann Adams 152 Kalhv Adams 252 Mark Edward Adams 20 Steve Adams 267 Jane Adkins 273 Jo Ann Adkins 194 Kathv Adkins 175 Cindv Adier 175 AtiRICULTURE CLUB 264 Ashok Kumar Agarwal 256,264 Debra Agenstein 252 Rosalind Agwu 152 Sheila Ahrendsen 175 Da id Ajiioga 256 ZELMA AKES 122 Kara Laine Akin 152 Tom Akins 194.240 DR. VIRGIL ALBERTINI 126,281 Martv Alberlson 17,194,245 Arthur Albin 212,245 Joni Albin 36,175 Lisa Alexander 152 Shelly Alexander 175 Aden Hersi Ali 238,256 Susan Alkire 152,247 Joyce Allard 252,261 Doug Allen 175 Janet Allen 23,194,267 Merle Dean Allen 212,268 Pam Allen 271.274,275,276 Reberca Sue Allen 152 Wayne Charles Allen 17 Rhonda Allison 269 ALPHA BETA ALPHA 279 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 46,64,241 ALPHA MU GAMMA 264,265 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 282 ALPHA PSI OMEGA 267 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 247 Judith Altfillisch 212,269 Bill Althaus 103 David Alvev 20.244 Laurie Amend 194,274,275 Brett Ames 132 DR. WAYNE AMSBURY 140,141 Suzanne Amos 212 Angle Linn Anderson 152 Greg Wayne Anderson 30,97,194,267 James Anderson 240 Keri Jane Anderson 276 Kris Ronell Anderson 252 DR. MARK ANDERSON 122 Mary Lynn Anderson 152 Steve Anderson 17 Tammy Anderson 23,152 Barbara Andrews 253 Deborah Andrews 212,269 Keith Andres 242 Joseph Dean Angaran 152 DR. BERNDT ANGMAN 146 Joseph Ankenbauer 17 Beth Ellen Applegate 212 Day id Arakpogun 175 Rebecca Arbegasl 152,249 Jane Archer 152 olaine Archer 212 Craig Archibald 152,261,275,276 Lori Arinwald 240 Julie Arment 212 Terry Armstead 212,250,258 Billy Wayne Arnold 152 Kt CLl B 264 Debra Arterberry 194 Jenny Lisa Arthur 194.245,247 Teresa Artist 153 Coila Lucille Ash 145.194 DR. BRYON AUGUSTIN 146 Sue Aumor 249 Julie Ausmus 30,175,246 Rodney Auxier 244 Joe Axelson 111 Cheryl Kay Ayers 195 Mike E. Avers 153 B Mary Badeen 212,267 Paui Baessler 153 Kathy Baglev 175,284 DR. DAVID BAHNEMANN 140 B.J. Bailey 153 Cynthia Bailey 212 Dawayne Bailey 212 MRS NANCY BAILEY 45,46,138 Brenda Baker 36,175,267 DR. EARL BAKER 41,138 Ramona Baker 212,241,169 Richard Baker 213 Roger Barker 242 Sherri Baker 276 W illiam Baker 240 William Baldon 245,259 Michael Ballard 153 Edna Ballew 57,248 Verna Ballinger 175 George Bankston 175 Douglas Bannon 213,270 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 286 Martv Barclay 153 Scott ' Barker 265 Kevin Barksdale 254 Mary Barmann 213,252 Terrence Barmann 213,244,269 Stan Barnard 195 Anita Barnes 253 Laura Marie Barnes 153,269 Linda Barnes 213,146 Micheal Barnes 195,272 Linda Barnes 273 Phyllis Barnett 213 Robert Barnett 213,165 Terry Barnett 238 Paula Baron 213,169 CaKin Barratt, 213,187 MR. GEORGE BARRATT 140 Bruce Barstow 242 Karla Bartels 43,213,265,269 Jilane Bartlett 153 Gary Barton 175 Mary Louise Base 153 BASEBALL 26,27 Dennis Batcbelar 213 Cheryl Bateman 195,241 Dave Batten 20 Ginnv Battiest 213,165 Delores Baum 213,249,280 Mary Bauman 153 DR FRANCES BAUMBACK 133 Thomas Baxter 195,243 Sourie Bayoh 195 Patrick Beary 153 Jayne Beatlie 253 Sharon Beatty 214,253,269,271,276 icki Beauchamp 175 Helen Beck 153 Bruce Becker 240 Jane Becker 40 Sandra Beckett 153 Diana Beehe 36 DR. JOHN BEEKS 118.119 Chad Beemer 175 Terry Bchle 267 KATHRYN BELCHER 150,271 Tim Bell 195,267,269,287 Mark Benjamin 38 Patricia Bennum 153,283 (herald Benson 175 Vicki Beres 252 Paul Bergren 214 BARBARA BERNARD 33,138 Karen Bernardic 153 Sue Berry 267 Kathv Best 240 Vicki ' Best 214 BETA BETA BETA 266 Cindy Biber 153 BICENTENNIAL CELEBRATION 58 BIKE CLUB 278 Dean Bilden 243,280 Jel ' frev Billings 266 Gale Bimber 243 Karen Bing 62,64,268 Julia Bingham 252 Leonard Binnicker 214 Ben Birchfield 17 Jacquelyn Bishop 252 Julie Bishop 214 Tim Bixler 214,242 BLACK HOMECOMING 56,57 BLACK WEEK 81 Richard Blair 195,267 Karen Blake 267 Randy Blake 27 Cheryl Blancarte 153 Kathrvn Bland 195 Shirley Bland 153 B.H. BLANKINSHIP 150 Kimberly Blaylock 153,276 Susan BJodgett 269 Denise Bloom 269 Janet Blunk 266 BOARD OF REGENTS 110,113 George Boateng 41,195,256 William Bodenhamer 264 Lonnie Boeding 244 Rebecca Boettner 195,269 Sherry Bogenreif 175 Monica Boger 195 DR. ROBERT BOHLKEN 130,131 Kalhy Bobs 252 Jane Bolas 153 Katherine Bolton 269,272 Rick Bolin 175 Mark Bollinger 195,243 Janice Bolton 214 Joan Bomgardner 175 Michael Bond 30 Glenda Bone 154 Richard Bonner 17 Steven Bonner 244 Mary Book 175,253 MR. ' LUKE BOONE 133 Tim Boozell 243 Karen Borberg 175,240 Lee Ann Borberg 154 Matthew Borgard 17,287 Mary Bourne 28,.36,45,281 Donna Bovaird 195,269 Gregory Bowen 154 Orivlle Bowen 154 Dena Bower 154 Lori Bowers 246,269 Mark Bower.s 17,175 Richard Bowers 240 Tina Bowling 252 Roger Boyd 98 John Bover 16,17,38 Mark Boyer 154 Rodney Boyer 242 James Braden 195,268 Robert Braden 175,241 Jane Bradley 175,240 Renee Bradley 154 Stephen Bragg 175,265,274,281 Debra Brand 175,269,273 Carl Brandt 214,244 288 INDEX Helen Brandwein 195 Gregory Brannen 195 Ilona Brannen 154 Karmen Brannock 281 Mary Branson 265 Dennis Bratlen 154 John Bratlen 175,245 Vicki BeaiK-hamp 268 Debra Brazellon 214.269 Lynn Brazellon 175,247,258 ANN BREKKE 138 DR. JERALD BREKKE 146 Daniel Brewer 176 Sieve Bridgewater 276 Belly Brieser 40 Gina Briggs 154.281 MAR(;ARET BRIGGS 114,1. ' ?4 Timolhv Briner 154 DAVID BRINK 133 ItDebra Britton 195,271,275 iRober Britlon 195,274,275 Linda Brockman 195 i Karen Broeker 214 jjayne Brokaw 214 jPaiila Brokaw 154 (Tim Brombcrh 195 iDeAnn Bromerl 269 iLeo Brooker 91.196,268 {Rex Brooker 176 ijohn Brooks 241 IKevin Brooks 214,281 Risa Brousseaii 176,249 DR. HAROLD BROWN 118,269 Ijanel Brown 214 loni Brown 154 LETA BROWN 1.33 Viae Brown 238,250 Malt Brown 241 Mike Brown 24 Renee Brown 176 Richard Brown 17 Riehv Brown 17 ROBERT BROWN 150 Ronald Brown 244 Sheri Brown 248,255,269 •itarr Brown 214, 272 DR. ED« RI) BROWMNi; 150 DR. SHARON BROWNINt; 1.50 Cheryl Brownlee 196,261,168 Phillip Brownlee 214,244.268 Russell Browiirigg 245 ngcla Bruce 176 loni Bnich 247 DR. MILTON BRUENING 143 Terry Bruetl 240 Kevin Burgess 238 Vliehele Bruneteati 36 Vliehelle Bruneler 280 Kevin Brunner 176 alsy Briinscher 176 Kevin Bryan 176,240 Lori Br an 154 James Bryte 214 Janelle Bryte 269 Tina Buckler 154 Gary Buihiier 214 Cvnlhia Buckridge 214 iRi(:n RD Bi (;krid(;e 114 Joel Buellel 20.154 Anne Buffe 215 IjRose Biiffinglon 154 DR. ANTHONY BLIIL 148.149 Teresa Buhr 215.270 David Bullock 238 Karen Bnnse 215,271.276 Larry Bunsc 154 Richard Bure 215 Eugene Burenhcide 196 Kevin Burgess 24,254 Kimberly Burgess 196,269 Joel Burgcll 240 Julia Burk 196,247,269,270,272 Betty Burks 215,253 Michele Burlingham 154 Douglas Burmeisler 215,244 Janet Burnham 176,241 Jack Burns 163 John Burns 155 James Burnsides 17,242 James Burr 245 Donna Burrell 176 Gary Burton 215 Kimberlv Busch 176 DR. ROBERT BISH 114 MAR(; RET BISH 120 (jar Bushman 240 Kimberly Bushyagcr 176 Mary Bushyager 176 Michael Buler 154 James Bulkins 240 Pamela Biitner 155 Mary Bull 23.28 Carol Button 196.260.261.269 John Buvbaum 215,240 Donna Buzard 215,269 Rhonda B as 250 Jeffrey Byergo 176 irgitiia Byergo 215.265 Thomas B num 38 DR. JOHN BVRD 32.3.3,138 Carmen By water 176.245,253 Lynn ( ain 271 George R. (!alil»ell 155 Sandra L. Caldwell 176.253 Frankie Caiek 240 Paula Calx in 215 Kalh Callahan 28.29.196,271.272 Elizabeth Cal ert 253 nila (!am| bell 1 76 Charles !ampb« ' ll 155 Robert Campbell 196 Roberta Campbell 196,283 Rocky Campbell 196 Marinelle (!annada 61 alerie (Gannon 250 Dana (iapps 62,176 DR. DWH) C R(;o 143 Ann (!arlin 276 Catherine (Carlson 176 (;ar Carlson 196,244 i)R (;arv carm n 160 THOMVS CARNEAL 146 I a CarncN 155 James Carpenter 272.269 I)R S M CARPENTER 144.145 Ste en Carpenter 84,85,215 Allen Carr 244 Marcia Carr 176,264 Michelle Carr 155 Nancy (barrel 249 Neilson (!arriker 176,275 LeDonna Carroll 176 Ross ( arstens 176 Dennis Carter 196,268 Ilarle; Carter 268 Jennifer Carter 215,273 Marly Carter 24 Paul Carter 240 Stc en Carter 276 Timoth (barter 241 Catherine Carver 253 (Bonnie ( ' ar er 246.269 Teresa Caselman 155 Ronald ( alon 176 Ann Caiible 271.269 William Cau eren 242 ( nlhia ( avanaugh 155 Terri Ceplina 197 Jane ( hadwick 155 Robert Chadwick 197,241,259,268 David Chambers 266 Joyce Chaney 177.252 Shin-Hwei Chang 256 W avne Chatham 244 Mark Cherry 177.244 Kent Chesnul 268 CHESS CLl B 279 Hung-Chiu (Cheung 265 Vuk-Lin Cheung 2.38 Denise Chism 155 Richard Chrane 240 DR LEROY CHRIST 118 WILLIAM CHRIST 131 Dennis Chrislensen 244 June Chrislensen 36.37,215 Nancv Chrislensen 283 Jamie Christiansen 245 Rebecca Christiansen 155 Richard Christiansen 177.270 Robin (Christiansen 240 Tak Man Chu 215 Debra Chubick 215 W ILEUM CHI RCHII.L 114 Candace (!lark 177.273 Fred (Clark 155 James Clark. 197,241,259 Mary Clark 265 anessa (Clark 248 Jolynne (Clarke 155 Denise (Clausen 155 Jud (Clay 273 icki Clay 273 Ronnie (Claycomb 155.274.276 (Car (Clemens 24 Lila (Cle enger 191 KrisU (Cline 215.266 Denise (Clizer 197.269 Mark Clouse 241 Saniira (Clouser 155 Marsha Cochran 215 W a ne (Cochran 20 (;a Cockrell 270 Robert (Cockrell 215 l.ana Coffman 197.268.269,271 Clau lette (Collierl 255 Bill (Cole 17 Nano (Cole 177,247,269,270.272 Ra.- (Cole 249 (C nlbia (ioleman 216,271 Dcmelrice (Coleman 216 ( corgia (Collins 155 DR HERMVN COLLINS 118 James (Collins 197.265 James R. Collins 216,257 L n la (Collins 216 Julie Collon 216.269,272 Michael (Colwell 24 Frederick (ionibs 177 Jim (Combs 216 (ierr (Comer 216 COMI ' KTITION U Ann (Comploti 61.l. ' 5 Jim (Conaway 38.41.216 Sally (Conaway 197 Barbara (Conklin 177 (Cedric (Conley 155.276 James (Conlon 24 Gary (Council 24,257 Ke in (Conroy 264 Jon Conyers 216,284 Debra (Cook 155.272 Sherri Cook 216 Janet (Cooksey 23,28,197 Elizabeth (Cooley 177 Dennis (Coomcs 216,265,268 Jeffrey (Coomes 216 Eileen (Cooney 155 Da id (Cooper 216,265 L line (Cooper 155 Martha (Cooper 247,276 Terry (Cooper 178 (iary (Coppinger 17,196 Amy Cordes 155 Amy Corken 216.269 INDEX 289 William Corlelt 216 DR. ROGER CORLEY 146,147 Connie Cornelius 269 Linda Cornell 216.269 Armando Cortina 178 DAVID COSS 126 Melvin Leon Coss 244 JA E COSTELLO 122 Patrick Cotter 178,242,265 Randy Cottrell 242 Dennis Couch 216 Nancy Coughlin 23,155 Terri ' Coulson 216,269,274,276 Michael Cou lter 17,178,242 David Counsell 216,268 Lois Cowden 274 Danny Cox 93,101 Dennis Cox 244 Gwen Cox 216,253 Karen Cox 197,268,273 Michael Cox 243 Rhonda Cox 178 Cathy Craig 197,249 Donna Craig 155 Boh Cramer 187,282 JOHN CRANOR 146 Brian Crawford 241 Mark Crawford 216 Tracey Creech 178,247,269 Janet Crees 155 Rohert Cremer 216 Karleen Cronbaugh 216,252,269 Dorolhv Cross 178 Eldon Cross 178,274,276 Pamela Crouch 265,268 Nancy Crouse 216 Judith Croy 197 Michael Crum 197 Sheryl Cruwell 178 Leslie Cruzen 173 DAVID CROZIER 118 Terry Cue 217 Beth CuUer 31,155 Teresa Culver 197 Pally Gumming 217 Carol Cummings 249 Kimberly Cummings 155 Brenda Cummins 197,253 (yarv Cummins 155 Michael Cummins 217,240 Trisha Cunean 246 Sheila Curry 178,284 D Christopher Dahm 240,259 Ina Dakan 27,178,265 Marilyn Dalbey 268 Dan ballon 264 Eileen Dangelo 155 Dale Danielson 197,243 Stephen Danielson 217 Jon Danner 242 Robin Darling 178,38,218 Vernon Darling 39,40 Pam Darnell 217,269,271 DAI (;HTERS of DIANA 245 Scoll Davenporl 241 Cvnlhia Davis 178 Darrell Davis 17,197,287 Dean Davis 155 Donald Davis 217 DR (JARY DAVIS 148 Jane Davis 217,269 Janice Davis 253,267 Kennie Davis 155 Kristi Davis 155 Lynn Davis 178 Ri( hard Davis 261 Stephanie Davis 253 Jeffrey Davison 178,269 Stephen Davolt 155 Kurby Dawson 197,242 Margaret Dawson 217,270 Robert Dawson 178 Wayne Day 276 Gregory Dedley 179 Laurie Dedman 217,272 Robin Dehn 197 Kathy Delk 155 DELTA CHI 46,241 DELTA PSI KAPPA 267 DELTA SIGMA PHI 64,225 DELTA ZETA 46,55,249 Kevin Demanett 197 Melody Demar 156,284 Patrick Deming 218 Dixie DeNeui 36,156,261 Retta Denney 156 Judith Denton 179 Greg Denzin 17 Debbie Derks 156 Deborah Derris 245 Debra Derus 218 LeAnne Deshong 90,148,197,241,249 Doug Deskin 20,244 Doreen Deltman 249 DR ELWYN DEVORE 150 MARY ANN DEVORE 134,273 Ted Devore 218,240 Cheryl DeWeerdt 253 Mary Dibenedetto 249,258 Mark Dickey 244 Carol Dieckman 253 Charles Dicker 17,242 Craig Diggs 245 Thomas Dimig 264 Vivian Dinville 218,268 Cathy Dixon 253 Donald Dixon 269 Janet Dixon 179,240 Terri Dixon 179 DESMION DIZNEY 82,83,116 Cheryl Doak 156 Corliss Dochterman 179,276,271,274 Darrell Dodge 269 Sheila Dolde 179,276,277 Mark Doll 17 Debra Dolph 198 DOLPHINS 280 Howard Dolt 179,242,265 Marsha Donovan 64 Carol Dorrel 179 Diane Dougan 198,269 Gary Dougherty 244 JOHN DOUGHERTY 128 Teresa Dowell 218 Connie Dowis 218 Delia Downer 156,270 Bruce Downs 241 Catherine Downer 198 Jeraid Downing 218 Timothy Downing 179,245 Greg Doyle 264 Dennis Doyle 284 Candiee Drake 276,280 Diane Drake 156 Steve Dreiver 126 William Dreyer 218,268 Stephen Driever 244 Ben Dudley 218 Pete Dudley 265 Diane Dukes 179 Marv Jane Dukes 218,269 Shannon Dumkrieger 269,271,275 Coleen Dumsky 156 JOHN DUNCAN 118 Patricia Duncan 156,273 Corrine Dwigans 218,269 LEWIS DYCHE 138,30 Deborah Dye 218 Armand Dyer 20 James Dyer 179,240 Richard Dyer 17 Melinda Dyke 265 E Curtis Dean Eason 156 Steven James Eason 198 Linda Easterday 218 Richard K. Easterday 269 DR. DAVID EASTERLA 143 Roger Kevin Eaton 17,245 Joel Dean Ebersole 240 Jeanne Mari Eblen 156,252,276 Jeff Eckert 284 Dandra Eckert 252 Randy Eckley 198,240,274,276 Patricia Gale Eden 156 Charles F. Edwards 218,261,266 Donald L. Edwards 20,198,244 Anne Edwards 266 Donald Ehlers 198,240 Michael Eichenberg 244 Linda Eichinger 156,210 Malcolm Eighmy 218 Ronald Eisenhower 179 Karen Renee Elder 179,281 James Eldridge 179,249 Janie R. Eldridge 198 John Elgert 241 Darlene Elliot 219 Laura Elliot 179,261,276 David Allen Elliott 31,179 David Howard Elliott 179 Kalhv Ellis 219 Vicki Jo Ellis 273 Martin Ellison 244 Barbara Elmore 156,269 EMBERS 266 Steven Arnold Enea 17 Richard Enfield 97,156,276 Jjitip 90 Pfbta Bhonil Sue Thn Philif ■i Txt INKWWXS 290 INDEX » t James En{;lebrechl 238 David Vlfred English 179 Johan Enf!strancl 242 Edward Ensminper 245 DR. ROGER EPLEY 122 Debra Epperson 219 Rhonda Epperson 180 Celesline Epps 198,271 Sue Ann Erickson 249 Mary Kay Ernst 36,180 Theodore Espev 20 Philip Esposilo 30,180,245 Lisa Essman 157 Cindv Estep 180,274,276 Carol Jean Estes 93.180,187,282 Shirley Estes 180.240 Jean E ans 180 MR. DAVID EVAN ' S 139 Datid Lee Evans 17.38 Emily Jean Evans 180 Gary Allen Evans 17.287 Jane Renee E ans 157 Patti Sue Evans 240 Randv Evers 219 EVERYBODY 108 Ronnie Ewing 250 Julia Lvnn Eviar 180 Elizabeth Faber 157,252 Patrick Fallis 265.268 Ste e Fangman 157 Linda Fardyee 273 Rodnei Farmer 219,265.268 DR. EDW RD FARQl HAR 145 Bobby Dean Farris 17 Garl Fauquier 157 Ste en Fausett 180 Beverly Jo Faust 157 Teresa Ann Faust 157 Bott F ' eldman 157 Vntiela Felling 267 FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTLAN ATHLETES 286 Kirby Felumb .38,219.244 Ann Renee F " erguson 180 F;arl E. Ferguson 219,268 Keith Ferguson 157 Tanimie Ferguson 157,276 l)(Uii)a Ferrin 252 MR. ROWI.D FERRIS 146 Ilersin Pitiol Fiehan 180 Ke in Oaig F ' iihter 157 Mark Ficbter 241 Diana I.e.- Findlev 180,272 MR. ROBERT FISdLEY 150 Judy Fine 219.284 Tom Fine 219 Pamela Finnell 180.253 Cbrisli Firkins 198 Doug Fish 157 iigela Fisher 198 INDEX 291 Ciiulv Fisher 157 Do lc Fisher 1 )8 Mike Fisher 240 Rose Fisher 180.280 Joan Flagg 157 Dan FlaherU 282 MR. RICHARD FLANAGAN .39.139 Richard R. Flanagan 17 W a ne Flanary 268 Patri.k Flaltery 157 Rhonda Fh-uhall 1.57 Caroline Kav Flink 157.2.5.3 Harlin Flippin 219.241 Lisa Ann Flores 198 Eflell Fluellen .39 DR. CARROLL FOCAL 122 Ann Denise Fogle 198.272 FOOTBALL 18 Pat Anthony Forhis 198 Albert Forciieei 219 Janice Kav Ford 157 Sharon N. Ford 219 Linda Sue Fordyce 157.273 Willard f ' orrester 17 Lea Renee Foster 158,246 PRKSIDENT ROBERT FOSTER 11,60,111 Robert M. Foster 198 Joanne Fonsek 158.241 Cheri Fox 219.253 Michael Dean Fox 180,245 Margaret Francis 241 Marvheth Francis 198 Russ Francis 17,244 Connie Francisco 276 Ann Mareen Franklin 158 Robert Franks 219 Paula Frazer 252 Laura Lee Frazier 158 Paul Warren Frazier 219 F.R.B. 52 David Frede 219.268 Terrv Freeman 219 Stephen Freel 219,244 Peggv Freer 219 Mark Friday 240.259 (;ary Jack Frost 70,198 David Joseph Frueh 266 Linda Marie Frueh 17 DR. CARROL FRY 101,126,127 Jerry Fry 219,265 Louise Marie Fuchs 158 k illiam Fuenfhausen 87,198 Dale Dean Folk 198 Steven X arren Fulk 17.158 Vicki Lea Fulk 180,269 Thomas Fuller 243 Janett Fiilsom 57,250 (icnevieve Fulsome 265 DR. RICHARD FILTON 126,146 Diane Lvnn Funk 246 MR. JOHN FlISSNER 122 Judi Gabel 158,280 Greg Gach 243 Andrew (Jaddy 38 Diane (iailagher 158 William (;allen 244 Tcrri (;amet 219,268 Judith (Jann 253 William (ianoe 158 Richard (iarand 180 Daniel (;ard 245 Steve Garland 220 JANET (;AR ER 150 Miihael (;arncr 220,265,268 JOE (;ARRETT 118,265 Tammv (rarst 158 Bradd Garlin 220,242 Robert (Jatelv 158,97 DR JAMES (JATES 122 Lisa (;ates 282 DR PAl L (;ATES 1.39 Oaig (jaugh 266 Peg (Jauthier 40.267 Barbara (Jawley 220 DR (;eor(;e gayler 147 Richard (Jearhart 158 Claudellc (;ebbards 36,158 ( indee (ieist 158 (iale (iemher 198 (;E0L()GY club 264 HO RD GF:0RGE 148 Terrv (ieorge 241 Shawn (Jeraghtv 17 Ronald Gerit 220,268,284 Parviz (ihaffarifar 220 Ellaheh (Jharib 198 Ira Gibson 180 Peter (libson 243 Robert (Jihson 243 Rov (;ibson 18,245 Robert (iideon 220,272,269 Jovce (;ifford 180,249 Christopher (;ilbert 158,275,276 Da id (iilbert 158 Edward Gilkerson 220 James Gill 220,266 DR (;f;or(;e gille 271 Pamela (iillcspie 159 Linda (Jillispie 277 Gwvn (;illispie 238 Russell (iillespie 181,283 (iale (rimber 259 Rick (iineslra 245 Rebecca Ginn 220,253,269 Lisa (iinther 159 Mike Ginther 220 Patricia Ginther 181 Theresa Ginther 181 Carolyn Gipe 159 Dan Gittemeier 17 Brian (Jivens 254 Jeanette (iladney 249 Gene (Gladstone 17 Susan Gladstone 238 Monica Glaspie 181 DR JAMES (;LEA.S0N 122 Kalhy Glenn 159 Robert Glenn 24 CRAU; GOAD 126 MARY GOAD 126 Deanna Goddard 181 Theresa Goettl 2.39 Eric (;off .30.145 Joe (Joldncr 198 Kathv Goldsmith 36 MEVS GOLF 28 Betty Goltry 220,245,268,269 Gerg Gomerdinger 88 Robert Good 240 William (joodin 159 Frederick (ioodwin 241 Dixie Goold 220,272 Ted (ioudge 287,181,17 Sara Gould 198,247,269,270,272 Kathy Goiildsmith 181 Sherrv Gourlev 246 MYLES GRABAU 143 Charles Grace 271 Jim (iracc 220,266,271 GRADLATION 60,61 Marcia (;radwell 198 Martha (;radwell 1.59 Cvnthia Graff 159,261 Mark (;raham 38,39 Scott (iraham 283 Joni (;rahl 220 Debbi Grahm 181,237 Susan (jrasse 159 John (irav 220 Linda Grav 220,276,277,272,269,271 Viilliam Grav 268,271 (;REEK life 64,65 John (ireen 159 Mary Green 220 Shannon Green 18,265 Laurie Greenlee 159,247 Sharon Greenwood 220,271,269.272 Terri (ireer 181 ROBERT GRE(;ORY 28.139 Arlene Greubel 28.181 Lee Greve 244,284 Elizabeth Grieser 23,.36,41 Debbie (;riffev 221,269 Gloria Oiffey 221 Anthonv Griffin 245 Edward ' Griffin 221 Lori Griffin 159,276 Sherrv Griffin 181 Deanna Griffith 287 James Griggs 243 DR. FRANK GRISPINO 122 Helen (Jroh 159,265 Rex Groom 17,198,242 Diane (Jross 159 Leonard (iross 17 Lynda (Grossman 159 (ycorgeanne Grove 198 Anna iroves 159 Jean (Jruber 159 Dave (;iidc 244 Gav lecn (Jude 159 Glen Gude 244 ( reg (iude 244 David (iuerrero 17,242 Barbara (Juhike 87 DR. GLENDA GUILLIAMS 41,139 Susan Guilliams 198,284 Ed (iumm 159 Lillian (iuthland 198 Rex (Juthland 239.266 Denise (lutschenritter 198,272,269 Vic (iutteridge 70 MARVIN GLTZMER 140 Rex Gwinn 28,91,29,198 GYMNASTICS 30,31 H Janet Ilader 221 Laura Ilader 159 Donna Ilaer 23,199 Vicki IlaertI 221 DR. DONALD HAGAN 147,254 Kristin Hagedorn 36,182 Beth Hageman 271 Dave Hageman 2.39.272 Von Hager 199 Mark Hague 159 Myron Hahn 159 Kristi Haidsiak 159 Azenegash Hailu 239 Robert Halherstadt 1.59 Bvron Hale 245 Shirlev Hale 253 Tina Ilalev 240 Donald Hall 199,243 Frank Hall 93 Karia Hall 252 Leonard Hall 221.269 Bruce Ilalstead 269 Faith Hamilton 160 Jodie Hamilton 221,269 Jon Hamilton 242 Kurt Hamilton 160 Sonia Hamilton 221 Steve Hamilton 199 Brenda Hampton 160 James Ilanderman 18 Marv Ilandlev 247 292 INDEX Il Steven Handle) 242 Slacv Hannah 160 Beth Hansen 160 Charles Hansen 240 Cherlyn Hansen 221 Doiifilas Hansen 221 K(lcl Hansen 224 (iresorv Hansen 166.221.269 l.arrv Hansen 244 Marilyn Hansen 182 Mark Hansen 240 Neil Hansen 240 Ri.hard Hansen 181.24.S Thomas Hansen 240 Vicki Hansen 160 Da%i l Hanson 182 Frank Hanlak 48.221 HARAMBEE HOI SE .S6 James Hartlewav 182.1.74 Kellv Harding 249 (iarv HarHv 2.54 Mike Hardy 221 Palri ia Hare 276 Kand Harjtar 24. ' } Nila ilarmcs 199.273 Kathv Harms 264 Ellen Harpst 271,272.282.287 Kenneth Harpst 221.287 DR. JOHN IIARR 146.147 Merri Harrington 199 Ben Harris 222 Cvnihia Harris 182 Pan Harris 266 Jiile Harris 36 Slexn Harris 222 icki Harris 250 Man Hart 240 Edward Hart 160 (;erald Hart 222 Nan( Han 199.269.272 DR. RICHARD H Rr 14.i Carol Ijarli an 222 ttalen Hartman 271 I.Minelle Hartman 269 Brik Ilartzler 160 Jo llasmen 241 Belle Haas 87,222.268 Ronalil Halhorne .10 (irefiorv Halten 160 Bridget Ha ey 2. ' :i Charles Ha ner 222 MelodN Havner 12.7.3.160 CHARLES H V,KINS 150 Miehael Hawkins 222,266 Riehard Hawkins 222,268 Rila Hawkins 66,199.247,269,270,272 Stephen Hawks 88.182 Ronald HaNek 244 David Hayes 222.242 (ireg Haves 38 HOVT HAYES 150 l)E N PHH, HAVES 48.71.115 Don Ha nes 257 Chris Head 160.240 HEAD E ST 98.99 NaniN Headriek 200.273 HEAi.TH AND (illDANCE 82 Warren Hearnes 113 I ' atrieia Heath 182 n-rrv Heath 249 Sherri Heaviland 120,272,274,276, 277,271.269 Cvnthia Heek 182 Cheryl Heekel 160 Cherine Heekman 222 Joseph Hederman 17.18.242 Rav Heenan 242 Cindv Heerlein 182,240 Vanee Heflev 182 Christie Hepeman 271,276 Eli .al.elh Hegeman 182,276,284 John Heim 222 I ' aiil Heim 276 Marilvn Helieks 275 Larrv Helm 88,200,268 Julia Helzer 200.269.272 DR. HENRY HEMENW AY 122 Jane Henderson 222.246 Ronda Henderson 169 Joe Hendren 160 (rarv Hendrix 182 (ravie Hendrix 160 Sandra Hendrix 182 Miehael Hcnke 274.276 Ron Hennessey 241 Larrv Henning 160 Vieki Henry 182 Seott Henson 182 DR. JXMES HERAl F 1.39 Rev a Herbert 270 Lois Heritage 160 Linda Hernandez 160.214,276.281 Brenda Herring 200 Dehorah Herring 222.269.272 Merrie Herrington 273 Leslie Herrman 84.222.261 Cheryl Her.h 161.276 Christie Her .herg 182 Rieh Hel el 2U Julia Hiekman 182 DL NE HICKS 131 Donald lliiks 222.266 DR. H R1. N lli( (;iNBOTH M 1 l.l Lee Higginhotham 182 ( arlean Higginhottom 222.250 Ellamae lliggins 222.272 Ronnie Highlower 272 Samnel llihirelh 182 Donna Hill 222 Jeanelle Hill 271 Regina Hill 253 Renee Hill 245 Ran K Hillaholl 200 (;regg Hilher 182.276 Jefl Himmond 161 Nane Hineklev 253 DR. II,L1 M H1N( Kl E 122 Tamara llines l(,l.2. ' . ' . Eli ahelh Hinkle 222.216 Canilv llin haw 222 La.irie llinz 222.2.53 Ellen Hipsley 200 Susan Hirsh 280 Chris Hilehings 182 Jeanne lloaglaixl 2.39 Melvin Horhard 182 Rila Hoehard 200 Ben Hoeek 214 Roherta Hoffelmever 269 Edwin llogan 222 L. ' ann Holadat 161 Hilherl H(den an Ihl Daviil Holland 222.266 Julia ll.dland 161.265 Carol Holle 223.269.272.282 David H.dle 240 Steplun ll.ille 161.284 L RR HOI. LEY 20.139 Kenneth llolmer 276 Beverlv Hcdmes 161 David Holmes 210 Miihell Holmes 182 Mareel lloUl 223 W illiam ILdtapp 242 HOMECOMIN(; 50 HOMECOMINt; (;AME 54,55 Ken Homer 276.281 Seott Hompland 200 Tina Honican 161 Riehard Hood 22.3,17,245 Cheryl Hoover 36 Dennis Hope 17 DR. JOHN HOPPER 147.241 CHANNINt; HORNER 128 Kevin Horniek 240 Dennis Hoskins 268 Liana Hosman 183 THERESA HOSPODARSKY 36,139 Karen Hotze .36.200 Jerome Houghton 241 HOI SE OF BLl E LEAVES 104-105 Jeanie Houston 161 Steve Houston 98 Barbara Howard 161 (iar Howard 243 Gary Howell 223 Cherv I Howerton 161 Riehard Howes 223 Jaek Hubhell 161 Teresa Hubhell 183.253 HI DSON HALL 72 Jaeque Huddleston 223,247 Mark Huff 272 Randall Huffman 183 Darrell Hughes 245 Jackie Hughes 44,46,251 Robert Hughes 161 Rosemarv Hughes 250 Debra Hiiit 161 Samu.l Huilt 239 DRI N 111 K 148.270 IRENE 111 K 117 Paula Humar 223.245 Perrx Hummel 243.268 Tim Ilumlicek 101 Henry lliimmert 17.18 (Snthia Humphrey 183.245 (iale Humphrey 267 Jaek Humphrey 200 Thomas Humphrev 20.161.244 Connie Hunt 183.241.284 DR. 1ICH EI. HI NTER 1.39 Belli Hunting 161 Sarah lluiilman 267,269 Mark lliir.l 183 Jav ne llunl 161 JXMES III RST 147 Shellev llu-ton 223 (filbert Hiilehinson 223,243 Darrell Hule 264 Pamela Huti- 261 Douglas lliitt 245 Miehael Unit 245 Karin Hv nrlen 269 ROBERT I(;LEH RT 20,21,1.39 Chris Igodan 256 Patriik I Inure 2.56 JOIINIE IMES 150 INDl STRI L RTS CLl B 268 DR JOSEPHINE INGLE 140 David Ingram 243 Theresa Ingram 253 INTER-FR TERNITY COl NCIL 259 INIERNXTIONVL STl DENTS 76.77.256 INTER-RESIDENCE COl NCIL 260 INTRWH R L SPORTS 46 Debbie Irniek 253 (iarolv n Irv in 183 Jean Ismcrl 253 ITALL4N STRAW HAT 97 DR. IKROI.D JXCKSON .39.43.120 John Jaekson 183.268 M R1 J CK.SON 128.129,265 Michael Jaekson 223 Miehael K. Jaekson 272 INDEX 293 DR. PETER JACKSON 118,119 Rex Jackson 38.41,200 Susan Jackson 200,246,271,275 Terri Jackson 184 Donalil Jacobs 200,243 James Jacobs 278 Jane Jacobs 223 Julie Jacobs 161 Dcbra James 200,269,273 Paul Jameson 184,269 Robert Jameson 184,244 DONNA JANKY 133 David Jaquav 223 Phillip Jaidon 24,161 Greg Jaros 17 Nancy Jeffries 200,276,276,269 HAROLD JENKINS 150 Steve Jenkins 244 Danny Jensen 200 Duane Jensen 161 Sherri Jensen 184 Jon Jessen 200,245,269 Robert Jessup 243 Joe Jeter 224,266 DR. MIKE JEWETT 126 Steve Job 242 Timothy Job 200 JOE TOKER DAZE 93 Deb Johns 36,37,40,184,287 Arnold Johnson 224,240 Barb Johnson 184,224,269,273 Charia John.son 161,277 Cynthia Johnson 200,273 Deborah Johnson 272 Eva Johnson 161 Franklin Johnson 239 JAMES JOHNSON 132,133 Kirk Johnson 224.268 Roger Johnson 244,269 Steven C. Johnson 268,274 Deborah Johnston 36,224,269 Greg Johnston 224,284 Clay Joiner 274 David Jones 245 DEBBIE JONES 28 Jana Jones 161 Janis Jones 161,247,258,281 Marcia Jones 162 Mic Jones 173,200,284 Mary Jones 270 PAUL JONES 126 Regi Jones 257 Richard Jones 184 Roger Jones 224 Terry Jordry 240 Kirk Josephson 241 Carol Joyce 252 JUDO CLUB 280 JoEllyn Juel 200,269,276 Joanna Jiihl 162 DR JOHN JUSTICE 146,148 K Kirby Kaemmerer 244 KALLEY FILLEANS 241 Jeanne Kalsketl 240 Charles Kahl 240 KAPPA ALPHA PSI 254 KAPPA DELTA PI 268 David Karlson 245 Debra Katleman 184 Mark Kauffman 224 Janet P. Kaufman 200 KDLS 84,93 James Ronald Keadle 224,268,280 Killv Kearns 246 Deborah Keast 200,269,272 Donald Raymond Keast 52 Mary Kee 224 Thomas Keilbey 244 Robert Kelchner 38,40.41,184 Kevin Kellev 242 Mickey Kelley .38 Patricia Kelley 184 Michael Kelly 242 Cynthia Keltner 184,253 Alfred Kely 119 Kevin Kemmerer 224,281 JEAN KENNER 140 DR. MORTON KENNER 140,141 Lawrence Kenvon 239 Blane Kerkhoff 184 Kathv Kerkhoff 162 Jo Ellen Kerksiek 185,265,268 Sonya Kernen 201 Catherine Kerns 201,271,274,276 Don Kest 185 Judy Kiburz 201 Mark Kieser 162 Brenda Kilbv 185 AMY KILLIINGSWORTH 133 Mike Killingsworth 269,271 DR. ROBERT KILLINGSWORTH 147 Ann Kimm 36.41,287 Lewis Kincade 17,162 Giiirprit Kindra 256 Debora King 224,252,271 Jerald King 240 Mary King 224 Monica King 162,268 Randy King 257 Tammy King 162 Gurprit Kindra 239 James Kinkennon 224 Carole Kinman 272 Bill Kinman 201 Craig Kinzer 162 Judy Kirby 185 SUSAN KIRKPATRICK 126 Sharon Kirtley 201 Keith Wilfred ' 201 Bob Klein 24 Steve Klingler 240 Donna Klussman 162 Mark Kneib 261,268 Kelly Knepper 162 Arthur Knight 101 Dale Knowlton 93,241,282 Steve Knudson 176,245 Arif Kocak 32-34 DR. CHARLES KOCH 132,133 Melissa Koepnick 282 Barbara Koerble 201,264,271 John Koffman 201 Jane Kolbow 269 Dianne Konon 201 Beverly Kopp 201 Deborah Kramer 247 Susan Lynne Kraner 247 Beverly Kreek 271 Curtis Kretzinger 162 Scott Kavid Krieger 185,245 Lorie Krucger 273 Jon Kruse 267 Joelt Kuehnhold 162 Mary Ellen Kuenning 36,162 Mick Lee Kuhns 185,240 Rick Kuhns 240 Frank Kurtz 242 Jay ne Kurvluk 265 Candi Lacy 247,270 Loretta Kay 201 Karen Lahcy 202,240 Susan Lainhart 162 Randall Lambert 266 Trudy Lambright 185,276 Thomas Lancaster 17,202,245 RICHARD LANDES 145,256 B. Joyce Lane 269 Carrie Lane 162 Lawrence Lane 162 Joyce Lang 282,284 Sharon Lang 266 Gene Lagenfeld 243 Phillip Langenfeld 24 Carol Laningham 252 Shelby Laningham 252 Patsy Lapira 28 Linda Larkin 267.283 Carol Larsen 269,272 Susan Larson 245 Michael Lassiter 202 Kathleen Lathrop 260 Patrick Latta 266 Kim Laverentz 202 Ted Lavine 185 Carlin Lawhead 28,29,202,244,266 Sara Lawrence 268 Susan Lawson 185 Robert Leachman 185,284 Richard Leavitt 185 Joyce Lee 272 MyrI Lee 163 Gregory Leech 202 Mary Leek 273 Anthony Leffert 242 Mary Leib 163 James Leigh 17 DR. HOMER LEMAR 148 Debra Lemaster 202.268 Linda Lemaster 163 Sandra Lents 40,163 Debra Leonard 268 Rock Leonard 116 Janice Lesan 267 DR. MERLE LESHER 122 Debra Lewellen 277 Joy Lewellen 264 Carol Lewis 269,271,276 David Lewis 202 Janie Lewis 163 Karen Lewis 163,276 Rebecca Lewis 163 Richard Lewis 242 LIBRARY CLUB 279 olanda Liceaga 163 Diana Lickteig 185 Rhonda Lilley 163 Rene Linden 269 Patsy Lipira 28.29.267,269 Edmund Lipowicz 176,202,272 Shellie Lipowicz 265,269 Bernie Little 38 Dennis Littleton 257 Alice Littrell 163 Keven Livengood 202 Kimberly Lobb 202 Catherine Locke 50,54 MARY LOCKER 133 Dean Lockett 163 K. Lockhart 269 Linda Lockhart 276,274 Mark Lockhart 240 Marsha Lockhart 226,272,282 Lynn Lockman 185 Lamonl Lofton 20,185 Larry Loghry 163 Rebecca Logsdon 185 Roger Loll 265 Gavlene Loney 36 Rick Long 82 Stephen Long 163,268 Wade Long 240 (Jene Longenfeid 280 Steven Longabaugh 202,276 Kurt Longworth 212 Matthew Lorimor 272,275 DR. JAMES LOTT 145 Matt Lottimer 275 Charles Loucks 226,242 294 INDEX DR. JAMES LOWE 270 ANNELLE LOWMAN 135 Steven Low rev 226 Phillip Lowrv 185.284 Eva Lucas 186 DR. PHIL LICIDO 143 Julie Lund 163 Rickey Lutjen 38 Teresa Lyie 226 Linda Lyman 56 Julie Lynch 186 Robert Lynch 242 Sara Lvon 186 M Clarissa Ma 202 DR LUIS MACIAS 128 Marcus Mack 254 Racheal Mallas 203 DR BOB MALLORY 143 Linda Manlove 56 Jane Mack 36,268,269 MADRALIERS 274 Jeannic Madscn 202,272 Roman Ma ana 163 Paula Vlagce 186,284 Matt Manijak 227,245 Ram Maitland 163 Ji hn Maitz 17,226 Sam Maligi 76,226,2.56 Rcgina Mann 249,281 Janet Mannen 186,253 Linda Mannen 163,253 Bruce Vlanninf; 226,272 Cathy Manrinp 163 Steve Mapel 186 Mark Mancillas 242,280 MARCHING BAND 42 Mary Marcum 226 Cindy Markham 20.3,269,267 Sharon Marrs 203.274 Danny Marsh 265 Richard Marsh 203 Edith Marshall 269 Richard Marshall 226,268,269 Hal Martens 244 Linda Martens .36,203 Mark Martens 203,244 Ed Martin 240 Larry Martin 240 Leslie Martin 203,269,273 Linda Martins .36 Mildred Martin 186 Pam Martin 203 Paul Martin 242 Paula Martin 226.268,269 Rebecca Martin 226 Thomas Martinez 187 Carol Marx 203 Paul Marx 226,265,268 Debbie Mason 93,203,282 (ilenn T. Mason 226,261,283,284 Karen Mason 187 Lisa Masteller 163 Jack Masters 276 Larry Masten 264 (iaie Mather 163 Vicki Mather 226.269,272.284 Eileen Mathews 187 Kirk Mathews 17.18 Channin Matsinf!er 239 Beth Mattcniee 163.249,280 Joyce Matthews 203.269 Nancy Matthvs 187 Alice Maxwell 255 DR. DWICHT MAXWELL 143 DR. LELAND MAY 127 Melanie Mayberry 187,247 Sharon McAfee 227 Maria McAlpin .36,37,40,41,269,281 Mike McAndrews 243 Jane McBowell 265 Joan MeCabe 255 Juliane McCann 163 Julia McClair 248 John McClellan 186.256,257 Joellen McCloud 202 Labeila McClure 164 Grace McClurg 202 Nancy McClurg 164 Doup McCollom 17 Margaret McComb 186 Sue McComb 28.269 Jeri McConkey 202.276 Mary McCord 28.29,202 Mitzi McCord 274,276 Kay MiCormiik 36 Mike McCracken 241 Nan McCullough 164 Edwin McCumber 227 John McCurdv 245 Don McDaniel 240 Loyce McDaniel 202,241 Sharon McDaniels 253 Dan McDcrmott 186,243.280 DR. (; R MC DONALD 141 DR. KKNDM.I. MC DONM.D 141 DR. 1ERR MC DONM.D 141 Mick M.Donald 243 Sandra McDonald 161 Mont - McDowell 38 irginia MiElvain 164 Anthony MiKvoy 119 (icm Ml Karlancl 186 Diinna Mctiarv 164 Kalhic M.tiiniey 227,268 l.ccsa V1.(;innis 24,186 Tim Mcliinnis 240 Larrv M.tiough 227,268,278 Marianne MctMiff 202,240 Allen MctMiire 28 Svbil Mcllravv 227,269 Susan Mcintosh 227 Jackie MiKec KATHRYN MC KEE 123 Tracy McKee 164 . ' usan McKiernan 227 Lisa McLaughlin 186 Michael McLaughlin 261 Brenda Mc l.crran 31.164 Lore M.Mannus 249.186 Connie Ic Ianus 186.240,23.267 Dennis McMeekin 17 John McMillen 164 Theresa McMillian 227.252 Cynthia McNeelv 264 Terry McNeely 202.244 Bob McNeese 202.242.265 Terrc McPheeters 227.269,272,273,274 Tim Mc(,)uinn 244 Dennis Mead 227,240 Bee k Mead 203,268 ;rcgMeadows 187,242 DR JOHN MEES 114 Dusten Meier 164 Merry Meikle 227 Tayfun Melekoglu 204,242 Greg Meng 164 MENS BASKETBALL 20,21 Connie Mcnsing 187 IR I MERRICK 1.39 MESSENGERS 286 Anita Meuth 227,268 Joe Mever 242 (;athv Sliddleton 227 Cindy Middleton 187 Geraid Middleton 227 DALE MIDLAND 127 Jim Milbank 245 Bob Miles 227,251 Peter Milinkov 245 Charlotte Miller 227,269 David Miller 227 DeDe Miller 2.3,40,164 Gayle Miller 227,272 Greg Miller 41,165 Julie Miller 165 Kendall Miller 269 DR LEON MILLER 115,257 Louise Miller 187 Mark Miller 26,27 Mark Miller 204 Patricia Miller 252 peg(;y miller 1.35 Russell Miller 20 Rl TH MILLER 120 Ruth nn Miller 204.246.258.269.274 Sandra Miller 249 Scott Miller 243 SANFORD MILLER 17.139 Steve Miller 17 Susan Miller 165.252 MILI.IK N II LL 73 Mic hael Million 244 Bob Mills 254.2,57 Jerry Mills 240 Neilior Milne 165 Vicki Milner 28 Debbie Milonski 165 Timcilb) Mings 187.275 Rciland Miiishall 187,268 DR. KENNETH MINTER 143 Cbrist Mires 165.252 I ' MHICIV MITCH 135.273 in RON MITCHELL 120.276 ((•RHINE MITCHELL 1.35 Elizabclh Mitchell 253.276 KKVNCES MITCHELL 120.276 Kristin Mlika 165 Sieve Moberg 227.268 Jc anne Modlin 204 (»regor Moerer 165 (Jwen Moffiti 165,276 Tczeta Moges 239 Peggv Mcibr 204 Dan lc nlgc mcr 17,54,55,244 DR DOROTin MOORE 148 Helen Mcic.re 228,269,264 John Mcicire 2J4 Kelly Moore 187 Nancy Moore 93,228,282 Timothy Monre 228 -l Moosari 204 Roseannc Morales 271 Dan Morgan 241,2.59.268 Kathv Morgan 228,246,271 Kalbv Morgan 187,269 Mark Morgan 187 Rusty Morgan 187.272 Sieve Mork 213 DWID MOHHIS 119 LXRR MORRIS 119 John Morrison 93,204 Rebecc-a Morrison 165 Karen Morse 228,268 Bill Morton 17 EARLE MOSS 120,275 M RTHA MOSS 271 DR. RON MOSS 141 DR. HVRMON MOTHERSHEAD 147 Kellv Molhcrshead 213,280 S NDR Ml LI. 139 Dcbra Mullen 284 Carol Mullins 187 Ronald Muncv 228,268 Bill Munn .3o ' Bob Munshaw 228 Dan Murphv 242 KXTHR N Ml RPHY 133 Sue Murphy 185.265,269 Marli Murphy 86,223,268 Tim Murphv 228 Ml SIC CI.l B 274 Thomas Mussallem 244 Dave Musser ,30,165 INDEX 295 Ann IiiUi 88.187,267 Waller Vliitz 228.271 John Myers 228 Sandra Mvers 268 Terri Mvers 187 CHARLIE MYRICK 102.103.228 N LOLA NAIR 133 Jiikkii Maraka 32.33.34 Carol Nash 188.199 Roberta Natoni 165 Kris Naiiman 165 NAVIGATOR.S 285 Randall Neal 241 Louise Neary 204.268 Pamela Needham 228 Elaine Nees 165 Pamela Neff 165 Carol Negaard 165 Danny Nelson 165 Debbie Nelson 165 Elizabeth Nelson 268 KENNETH NELSON 120 Lori Nelson 188.240 Mary Nelson 204 Robert Nelson 165 Da id Nemeth 30 James Neshitt 57 Barbara New 269 RICHARD NE S 123 (iregorv Newberg 244 Gregory Newby 228.243 John Newhart 17 Robert Newhuis 174.204,275,276 Alan Nicholas 188 Megan Nicholas 188 Penny Nichols 252 { indy Nielsen 165 Shirle) Nielson 204 Renaldo Nizzi 204.284 Cynthia Noble 269 Deborah Noonan 188 Susan Noon an 228 NORTH COMPLEX 52 Chervl North 28,188 NORTHWEST MISSOURIAN 76,87 Dale Notton 187 Michele No ak 270 Jay Nower 17,166 Harold Nugent 244 Michael Null 228 Abdi Nur 228 Mark Nusbaum 188 (Gregory Nuss 228 Linda Nulgrass 204,269 o Gloria Obermeyer 228.267,269,272 Sean O ' Brien 126 Colleen 0 " ( onnor 240 Jimalee O ' Connor 246 Gaich llc O ' Dell 166 Daniel O ' Donnell 228 Sally Oeslmann 204 OFF CAMPl S LIVINC; 74-75 Frank Offutt 204 Cla iwola Ogunrinde 32-33 Mike Ohalloran 205 Riihard Ohalloran 265 Mary Ohara 188 Mar Ollearn 228,252,265 Theophilus Ohiagu 256 Paula Ohrt 31 Ndubuisi Okereke 229 Ome oma Okow 264 Shervl Olds 205 Greg Olenius 166,242 Marv Lvnn Olive 228 Carol Oliver 228 Brian Olsen 245 Brad Olsen 240 Craig Olsen 229 Debra Olsen Keith Olson 265,268 DR. FRED OOMENS 119 Olav Oqunrinde 32,33 ORCHESIS 281 Mike Ordnung 240 Kathleen O ' ReilK 188 ORGANIZATIONS 264 Linda Orr 188,270 Michael Osborn 229 Catherine L. Osborne 166 Donald Ossian 280 Stephen O ' Sullivan 264 Joe Ostrus 188,274 Steve Oswald 229,240 Sheila Olhling 166 Raymond Otis 240 Kim Otte 245 Mike Gus Otto 205,264 Frank Overhue 24.3,269 Jerold Overstreet 244 Chris Owen 39 B.D. 0 ENS 11 Robert Owens 113 Judy Oxenreider 205 DR. DENNIS PADGITT 119 Janice Padgilt 269.271 Russ Page 240 Linda Painter 28 Mike Palmer 188 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 258 Mike Papini 24.229 Norman Parker 229 Vic Parkhurst 241 BRICE PARMELEE 119 Marjorie Parmenter 205 Lester Parr 229,241 Rhonda Parrish 249 Robert Parsons 265 Donald Partridge 166 Sailesh Patry 205,256 Rachelle Patterson 188.253 Lisa Paulsen 253,258 Kathy Pavne 229 Robert Payne 229,271 David Pazderka 240 Evonne Pearl 166 Terrv Pears on 166 Mark Peaw 229 Patti Jo Pelster 166,240,276 Dee Ann Pence 273 James Pennington 188,284 Terry Lee Pennington 54,229,243 Roma Penton 205 Debra Peppers 188,273 Scott Peppers 229,269 PERFORMING ARTS 96.97 William Perkins 188,240 Kristy Perry 188,261,265 Thomas Perrv 229 Mike Pete 242,259 Diane Peters 166 Kim Peters 264 Mark Peters 17 Rod Alan Petersen 166 Bettv Petersen 229,272 DR. CHARLES PETERSON 141 Douglas Peterson 242 James D. Peterson 230,265,268 Janet Peterson 205 Karen Peterson 205,245,247 Marv Lee Petett 166 DR. DONALD PETRY 114 Janet Petty 205,269 Phyllis Peugh 230 David Pfeiffer 188 Deborah Pfeiffer 166,273 WILLIAM PHARES 113 PHI SIGMA EPSILON 44,45,52 Bjorn Philgren 32-.34 PI BETA ALPHA 52 PI DELTA EPSILON 268 PHI MV 50 PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA 275 John Pierce 242 Marcia Pierce 188 Sheila Pine 188,245,249 Shirley Pine 249 Jimmy Pinkins 254 Denise Pinnick 188,246 Lenore Pipes 249 Sandra Pippert 230 Randy Plummer 244,259 Charles PIvmell 97,267 David PIvmale 38,41,230 Carol Pollard 205 Vicki Pool 2.30,253 Martin Pope 205,269 Ron Porch 275 Kim Porter 252 Mona Porter 166,265 Tony Porter 38 Jill Porterfield 31,166 Mark Posch 166 Denise Poskin 252 Suzanne Postlewait 166 Barbara Potter 205,265,268 Kevin Potter 256,257 Scott Potthoff 230,240 MR. JOHN POIILSON 23,139 Linda Pouncil 56,57,166 Brent Powell 264 Debra Powell 205,269 DR. PAULA POWELL 123 Helen Power 205 Billie J. Pratt 23.28,267 PRESIDENTIAL SEARCH COMMITTEE 11 Greg Pretz 17,38 Rhonda Prewitt 188.268 Paul Pribil 2.30,272 Alan Price 24,230 Steve Pride 100,188,275 Keith Pritchard 205,244,259 Jon Privett 230 PROGRESSIVE JAZZ 275 Howard Prost 97 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 270 Gail Pugh 205 Mary Quanty 252 DR. GEORGE QUIER 123 Rebecca yuimby 205.261 Tim ( uinlan 166 Robert Quinn 2.30 Sean Quinn 49.189 Shannon Quinn 244 R Karen Ragland 205,247 Michael Railsback 166 Leah Rainev 205 Michael Ramm 243 Marina Escobedo Ramos 157,281 296 INDEX Cin(l Randall 189 Dan Rapp 244 Jennifer Rasmiissen 240 Mar in Rasmussen 269 Larrx Ralashak 230 Janel Ratdiffe 167 Debbie Rav 189 E%elvn Rav 284 Pam Rav 61 Slan Rav 230 MirhaelRavhill 241 Pal Reardon 244 EH Reasoner 206.242 Allen Reavis 189 Rita Reavis 167 Roxie Reavis 206.269.273 Sherrie Rebel 167 JAMES REDD 16.17,18,139,174 Artie r.ee.; 251 Julie Reed 167 Roxanne Reekers 31 Rif hard Reetz 244 SHERRI REEVES 111.139 Brian Reimers 24 Charles Reineke 206.274.276 Terri Reilcr 230.269 Dou Render 269 Mike Renfrow 17 Lorraine Renz 284 Paul Renz 167 Palriria Rex 249 Rulh Re nolds 230 DR. JOHN RHOADES 119 Rieh Rohde 41 Helen Rice 280 Beverl) Rirhardson 230 Joan Rirhardson 28.190 DR. lil RTON RICHER 138.139 Julee Riihey 190.253 Rodnev Richev 230 Harh Ri. hler 167 Bruce Ricker 190 Do l -ni- Hie kells 167 DR. JON HICKMAN 140 Charles Riek 206 Norm Riek 32.34.230,33 Nvonne Rienian 36 Steven Hiever 244 Sam Hilaal 32.33.230 Margaret Risfis 249 Deb Rile 167 Diane Hile 190 Michael Hilev 244 NANCl R1I.K 123 Pat Rile .30 Barb Rinebart 206 Mark Man Rinebart 190 (US RlSCllEK 148.149 Maiirinc Roach 230 Masoud Roa iee 206 Randv Hobb 244 Bruee Bobbins 268 Iar Rcd.el 167.241 (;eorf:e Roberts 2.30.261.284 Jeff Roberts 41.206.269 Robin Roberts 2.5« Sberxl Roberts 167.253 Robin Roberts 249.280 DONMD ROBERTSON 120 ,loc ' el n Hcd)ertson 276 Kath Robertson 167 Recrina Roliertson 230 Slanle Hobertscui 190 (!ber l Robinson 167 Deb Robinson 190.272.274,276 Ron Rcd inscm 211 Man Hoek 231 Dave Roeke 78 icki Rorkex 269 David Hoed 190.261,284 l. one Roeder 246 Pam Roese 206,269 I.eisa Roetto 190 James Rogers 231 Kalem Rogers 17.242 Lee Rogers 206 Mary Rogers 252 Miehael Rogers 231 Rieh Rohde .38,41 (;uelda Root 231 Beth Roseberry 93,187.282 Brad Rosemever 240 DR. DALE ROSENBERG 145 Mike Rosenthal 206.276 Chris Ross 231.244.265 Kevin Rothenberger 167.284 % RD ROINDS 120 Harry Roup 206 Joe Routh 242 Bill Roux 17.206 Deb Rowan 231.267 Jeff Rovvlett 206.242 ANN ROVk LETTE 1.35 Lueretia Rubv 167 Ryan Ruekman 176.206,245 Curt Rudy 231.240.266 Andy Ruesebe 17.242 Margaret Rugele 206.269 Renee Runde 9.3.231 Michelle Rupperl 247.270 Deb Rush 190 Randy Hci-h 167 Carol Husk . ' 06.269 Bill Ruth 190.264 Jcifin R an 17 Jolene Ryan 231.249 Patrieia Rvchnovskv 190 Cynthia Sadler 231.268.284 Lynda Sadler 231 Charles Sagash 206 Janlee Saisherry 28 (iary Sambursky 24,206 Robert Sam|)son 38 JOHN S MSEL 127 Karen Samson 206,252 DH. 1 N SVNDERS 123 DR. DON LD SVNDKORD 120 M R J NE S NDK)RD 121 Miehael Savers H,207 Krma Say re 167,273 Steve Seanlan 38,39,207 Pamela Sebaaf 231,245 Michael Sebaeffer 231,242.268 Robert Sehafer 190 Dan .Schieble 17 Kristin I c-hildberg 167 Mark Sihlapia 168 Larr Sebleic-ber 17 John Schlitl 98 Pam Schlollbauer 190.240,249 Rhonda Sihlotlliauer 168.240 Clarissa Srbmidl 91.207.268 Naney Sehmidl 190.266 Tony Sebmidt 168 Curtis Sihmitt 168 Leann Sebroder 231.261,268 Caroline Scbiia 239 DR. CIIVHLKS .SCHl I.TZ 97,267 Tom Sebwaller 245 Kaye Schwartz 168.231.265,269 Ray Schwarz 190 Man Sccill 242 DR. BILL SCOTT 143 David Scott 17.207.231 Jody Searey 168.97.275 Steve Searey 244 Karen Segebart 168 Shawna Seidel 191.240 Brian Sclbv 207 K.L. Shashidhard 2.39,256 Rebeeea Shaver 168 Sarah Sheets 168 Brad Shelton 244 Tina Sheppard 191.284 MIKE SHERER 127 Pam Sherer 191.240 Lartie Sherman 207.246 DWID SHESTXK 267 DR FRVNCES SHIPLEY 135 Doris Shirley 2.39 (;ary Shirley 232 Kathleen Shoemaker 191,246,272 Tom Shough 191 Jeff Shultz 168 John Siebels 264 Marv Sievers 280 si(;m lph iow 271 SI(;M (, MM RHO .56 si(;m si(;m su, 55 SI(;M society 282 SI(;MA T l GAMM 46.176 Donette Sileott 207 Marv Simmons 169 Robc-rl Simmons 17.212 DR RTIU R SIMONSON 141 Frank Sitcde 256 Curtis Sillerle 169 SI -P (:KERS 44.15 Blanche Skinner 191 Deanna Skinner 268 Ella Slaughter 97 SLINK R ND 101 (,al.- Sloan 215.219 DR JIM SMKl T KH 115 (.loria Smith 191 Kathy Smith 284 Kenneth Smith 232 Krislina Smith 241,253 Laura Smith 169 i. eland Smith 232 LIND SMITH 127 Marilee Smith 207.245.252 Melissa Smith 169 Melodae Smith 169 Michele Smith 169 Phillip Smith 261 Reggie Smith 57.232 Riekv Lee Smith 169 Rohin Smith 232.242 Sharon Smith 232 Sharon Smith 169.268.272 Shelley Smith 275 Sherri Smith 169,249 Steve Smith 38 .SOIL CONSERN XTION .SOCIETY 271 DR JEROME SOLHEIM 111 Tim Solt 243 Beth Sommerhauser 207,265.268 James Sommerhauser 169 Tim Sommerhauser 233 Michael Somerville 98 Roseau ne Sonnenmoser 269,282 Jeann Soren 191.261 Eric- Sorensen 240 Martha Southard 233 Anne Scuitbern 245.249 Mien Scuitbern 244 (iarol Spainbower 207.272 Phillip Spangler 2.3.3.272 (Jarv Sparr 208 ;. R MOND SPECKMAN 113 Bruce Spiclle 244 Mary Spielbuseh 233 Teri Spire 192 Jay ne Sponsler 272 Margaret Sporer 264 Melinda Spradling 246 Barbara Sprague 233 Joseph Slagg 192 J() NN ST MM 123 Susan Slandage 192.252 Kent Slandcrford 169.275.276 Terri .Stangi 233 INDEX 297 Gail Stein 208.269,272 Terri Stelpflug 241 Bradley Stephens 169 John Stephens 242 Jeannine Sleriinou 233 Gwen SteM-ns 233 Larr Ste inson 233 Brenda Stewart 233,281 Craig Stewart 275 Dale Stewart 233,268 Debbie Stewart 206,241 Jennifer Stewart 169 Robin Sticken 36.284 Emmelt Stiernagle 17,169 Robert Still 42,206,240,284 Randy Slingley 233,271 Frederick Stinson 233 Terrv Stock 169 Cvnthia Stoekbridge 233,272 James R. Stocker 257,256 Laurel Stockton 252 Steve Stokes 17,233,269 Susan Stokes 276 Candi Stone 45 Margaret Stone 169 Teresa Stone 253 Mary Elaine Stoner 208,269.272 Stephen Stoner 265,268 Kevin Slonner 192,240 Wilma Stonum 233,271 Frances Streett 170,273 Thomas Strickler 208,244 Janet Stuck 267 Steve Stucker 208 STUDENT AFFAIRS OF CHEMICAL ASSOC. STUDENT LIFE 49 STUDENT NURSES 272-273 STUDENT SENATE 283 Mark Stuetelberg 208,272 William Stupfell 233 N ' elinda Sturdevant 234,252 Steve Sturm 240 Darl Stnvick 84 Terry Suchland 244 Elizabeth Sullivan 36,45,234,265,267 Roberta Summy 234 Thomas Sumner 17,269 Sara Sumnick 234,247 Li-Ren Sun 239 DAVID SUNDBERG 117,82 ROBERT SUNKEL 120 SUPPER CLUB 285 Jennifer Swaney Theresa Swab 188,192 Julie Sweeney 252 Marv Sweeny 192,252 Ronald Swift 234 SWIMMING 30,31 Errol Swope 244 Rosemary Szymborski 72 NATALIE TACKETT 127 Wendy Jo Taft 170.249.276 Joaquina Taisakan 208 Marc Talkington 243 Steve Tangeman 16.17 Dawn Tarplev 208 Saeedeh Tavakkol 170 Edith Taylor 192 Frederick Tavlor 170 Glenda Tavlor 253.268 Nick Tavlor 208.269,272,284 Ronald Taylor 245 Steven Taylor 208 Carolyn Tavne 268 Michael Terhune 234,242 Joedy Terrill 208,244 Paul ' Terrv 234.266 Sandra Terry 208.267 Kristine Teten 170 DR. CHARLES THATE 123 Drew Thate 242 Greg Thate 241 Julie Thomas 170 Margaret Thomas 249 Rick Thomas 240 Steven Thomas 192.266 Steven L. Thomas 192,284 David Thompson 242 Donelle Thompson 234 Gregory Thompson 208 Kara Thompson 73.170 THOMAS TOLLMAN 133 Mary Toloso 170 Dwight Tompkins 60 Laina Tonumaipea 256 Chris Tornquist 192.274,275,276 Deborah Truitt 268 DR. WILLIAM TROWBRIDGE 127 Savoko Tsukada 234 Pamella Tubbs 209.268 James Tuggle 234,268 Michael Tunell 234 Debra Turner 234 James Turner 234.243 Robert Turner 192.243 Vicki Turner 170 Debra Tuttle 192,46 Marv Tyler 234 u Deloris Uehling 209.272 UNION BOARD 93,282 UNIVERSITY CHORUS 276 Deborah Urieh 170 Ramirez Valdovinos 170 Leslie Vance 170 Keith Vanderboom 235,268 Brad Vendekamp 170 Pam Vandeventer 209,247,268 Charles Vandivert 235 DR PATRICIA VAN DYKE 126,127 Peter Vandyne 272 Nancy Vangerpen 192,253 Mike Vanguilder 260 DR BETTIE VANICE 123 Douglas VanOort 284 Trish VanOosbree 23,267 Mark Vansickle 17,209,245 Teresa Vanvactor 171 Curtis Vanveldhuizen 241 PHILLIP VAN VOORST 121,120 VARIETY SHOW 55 Norman Varlin 271 Eduardo Vasquez 209 Deb Vaudrin 209-264 D. Vehling 269 Jill Vette 36,37,40.41 Mark Vickrov 171 Rudy Villarreal 38,41 Calvin Vinson 18 Jan Voggesser 171,272 Angela Vogliardo 210 Valerie Vogliardo 252,276 Catherine Vohs 269 Larry Vollerlsen 235,269 Joan Voltmer 235 Terri Vonholten 171 w Jov Wade 87,26 DR. STANLEY WADE 123 Waldo Wade 192 Kimberly Waechter 171 Donna Wageman 23.171 Don Wagner 284 Teresa Wagner 269 Carl Walker 210 DOROTHY WALKER 139 JOHN WALKER 128 Julie Walker 249 Roger Walker 210 Teresa Walker 252.258 Jim Walkup 284 Susan Walkup 171 ROSE WALLACE 127 Laura Watt 252 Gary Wax 235,244,269 John Wax 244 Grant Wease 266 Barry Weatherspoon 38,251 Darrell Weaver 24 Charles Webb 256,257 Dennis Webb 26,27 Kathv Webb 210,270 Sherrie W ebb 210 Altbea Weber 210 Chris Weber 269 Randy Weber 241 DOROTHY WEIGAND 127 Catherine Weigel 171 Rhonda Weimer 36 Jeff Weir 17.171 Diane Welbourne 281 Jane Welbourne 269,281 Kathleen Welch 276 Belinda Weldon 236 John Wellerding 39 Carol Wells 236,253 WELLS LIBRARY 61 Linda Weslev 172 Brad West 192 Charles West 251 Cindy West 172 Janeil West 235 Marvlou West 172,252 Rickv West 235,265 Eunice Westcott 172 Sam Wharton 268 Debbie Wbeatcraft 252 Ron Wheeler 172 Gary Whigham 240 Robin Whipple 192 Greg Whitaker 193,240 Jacqueline White 172 Sharon White 210,247 Steve White 172,193 Yana White 211 GILBERT WHITNEY 121,277 Elaine Wbitworth 193 CALVIN WIDGER 146,147 Diane Widger 236,246 Kristina Widjaja 239 Laura Widmer 88,211 Cliff Wilcox 242 Jennifer Wiles 236,247 Mike Wiles 24,172 Ron Wiles 244 Rebecca Willeford 211 Billy Williams 172 Cindy Williams 28,272 Denise Williams 276 Ken Williams 236,244 Terri Williams 211,250,261 Nancy Williamson 172,284 Becky Williford 241 Ron Willis 193 Terri Willsie 273 Kieran Wilmes 245 Allison Winter 173,176 Sallv Wise 237,241.249 Urn Dalt » ' I, Cut ' Matlin " Rok ria 1 Connie li Jon Vilf Id) Viif 298 INDEX William Wisner 173.240 Dianne Wilhrow 28,29,36 Beverly Wolf 237,269,272 WOMEN ' S DORM LIFE 72-73 Dale Wood 278 John Garrett Wood 54,240 Nancv Wood 252 Natalie Wood 211 Vanessa Wormsley 237,269 WRESTLING 24 Martin WriRht 211,284 Pam Wrifjht 193,253 Peggy Wuehker 28,193 Mike Wutke 237,244,269 Roberta Yandle 237 Connie Yates 31,253 Jon Yates 275 Judy Yates 211 Ridge Yates 211,242 JIDGE JOHN YEAMAN 113 Constance Yeater 193 Larrv York 193.269,284 Pat Yos 193,247 .Steye Yost 193,284 Billy Young 237.284 Day id A. oung 237 Day id «. Young 242 YOING DEMOCRATS 284 Katliy Young 193 Nancy Young 252 Ronald Young 237 YOING REPl BLICANS 284 saraarah Young 271.275 YARC 284 Kalhy Ytell 237.284 Kim Zachula 237.246.269 Robyn Zaiser 211.281 Doug Zappa 193 Day id Zech 265 Jim Zech 211,245 John Zech 245 Nancy Zech 269 Patti Zech 237,266,269 Darrell Zellers 145 Glen Zenor 24 Dan Zenor 193,241 Patty Zian 173 Carleen Ziegler 173 Mary Zillner 268.237 DAVID ZINDEL 117 Pally Zinn 17.3,246.276 Diana Zipf 193 Diane Zimhelman 237 Jay Zimmerman 17.173.268 Loretta Zimmerman 237.270 Jerry Zu«-k 276 (iilberto Zuniga 211 Rodulfo Zuniga 211.240 INDEX 299 ¥h W m ■i. •■ " ■-..-;,:. ■■•■ ' ,- ' vj .-.?7»?-f ? ' T1 - •i ' : " ■ - «iijCi Open up! Loo Jnsi„_ Once you have done ' th will surely see the Ye your relationship with yourself and others. • . You will gain a broader perspective of life, A ' greater sense of worth and self- understanding, a more positW ' e outlook for the futute. Each day presents a new tomorrow, a forgotten yester- day, a momentary now. And there is no better time than now to search within yourself. Now is the only absolute reali- ty- Set goals that you know to be within your limitations and capabilities. Say what you know to be true. Feel what you know to be real. Be who you know you are. • Open up and look inside, and you will find the gifts that lie within. Let your mind have no limitations to knowledge, let your heart have no margins to understanding, let your life have no boundaries to ex- perience. Editor — Mic Jones Copy Editor— Ann Mutti Photography Editor— Greg Gomerdinger Layout Editor — Larry Helm Index Editors — Rita Reavis Beth Binney Activities Editor — Larry York Copy Staff Bette Hass Bill Fuenfhausen Jackie McKee Chris Scrivens Kim Yandle Laura Wi dmer Photographers Jerry Benson Susan Dollar John McClellen Gary Frost Steve Gard Jim Hohhs Dan Dusselier Layout Staff Nancy McPheeters Paula Martin Linda Brockman Steve Hawks Brett Amos Boh Farris Richard Marshall Adviser — Linda Smith 302 1977 TOWER STAFF ■■mra (ircfj (»onier(linf;er: 4, 5, 6, 46, 63, 65, 113, 88, 241, 244, 253, 259, 283 John " Mac " MrClcllan: 44. 52, 78, 79, 90, 91, 101, 108, 243, 256, 257, 266. 269, 272. 281 Jt ' rry liciisoii: 12, 14, 20. 21, 22, 27, 28. 50, 56, 57, 66, M, 85, 86, 87, 88, 108, 241, 245, 247, 248, 265, 267, 268, 13, 102 Dan Dnsselii ' r: 22, 23, 65, 122, 240, 248, 249, 252, 256. 264. 266, 267, 277 i ' .kivy I ' losl: 214, 245 Jim lloltlis: 46, 71, 76. 77, 101, 179. 250, 265, 273 Sieve " Ralph " Gard: 44. 72, 76, 77, 78, 79, 242, 245, 270, 282, 285, 286, 287 Tim Hnmlicek: 44, 48, 52, 53, 70, 74, 75, 82, 83, 84, 90, 91, 92, 93, 220 Mic Jones: 6, 7, 8, 9, 14. 1 8. 23, 26, 27, 34, .35, 38, 39, 42, 43, 48. 58. 60, 61, 62, 66, 70, 73, 74, 86. 92. 98. 100, 103, 104, 105, 108, 110, 111, 240, 245, 248 Vir (Milleridffe: 13, 24. 30, 31 Susan Dollar: 80. 250. 251. 264, 265, 273, 275, 279, 287 i;iUn O ' lirien: 274 The 1977 Tower Slaff would like to express ils appreciation to the rollowing persons for their cooperation in the production of this hook: Irene lluk; Jim W ant; Mike Riser, Boh Henry, and Tom Myers of the News and Sports Information office; Marii Murphy and Vic (Mitteridfic of the NORTHWKST MISSOIIRIAN staff; Dr. Carrol Kry; Rex (iwinn; Rrill Small and the Festival Family; KDLX Radio; Donna Fra .ier; (iary Carman; Orville Heywood; Susie Wilson; (ireg (iomerdinger ' s mother; and Bob Gadd of Intcr-(Jollegiale Press. ! illi v -sl Mi ii lt r. iicnl. Mill li Stale I i|ii -i il adiifics In a |K lic iif mni-iliscrimiiiatioii on the liasis of raee, il oi ijiiii. se . or aj-e. Tliis polii is elfe li e in all I ni ersily eonlrollcil proprams unis. riie I ni ersil is an Mfirmati e Aelion, Kqiial Opportunity employer and renienis of Title l til ' the 1 72 Kiliieation Amenclamcnls whieh prohihils dis- Kisis of sev. liKjiiiries re);ardiiip loniplianee with Title l or other eomponenis of i-diserimination polieies may he direeted to the I ' residenl, Northwest Missouri aryxille, Missouri MUM (K1()-5K2-7IH), or the Director of the Offiee of Civil of Health, Kdiieation and Welfare, Washington, D.C. The theme of the ' 77 TOWER occurred to me at a yearbook workshop in the summer of ' 76. I wanted a symbol that would satisfy both the idealistic and graphic needs of the book, and I recalled a plan I had submitted for use in the ' 76 TOWER. The plan was for a metal school seal on the cover with a pop top in the circular seal. The idea was to be used throughout the book with the page numbers on tabs. For lack of refinement the idea was rejected. As soon as I accepted the ed- itorship of the ' 77 TOWER, I started to plan a theme that would stress the " look inside, " or " dig below the surface " idea. The original plan would have to be made more abstract. Although a few staff members had reserva- tions about possible alcoholic ramifications of the pop top, most felt that a tasteful application would raise few eyebrows and thai inferences to beer would be unfounded; still our thematic intentions may yet be questioned and misunderstood. Mic Jones ' 77 TOWER Editor ; ' lj-cr. ■ ' k HH


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

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

1974

Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1975 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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Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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Northwest Missouri State University - Tower Yearbook (Maryville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

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