Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO)

 - Class of 1972

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Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1972 volume:

Reach Out And Touch talk with me, man! i need someone to listen, to care, to empathize. can ' t you understand? i need someone, someone to be there physically as well as mentally. someone to reach out to yes, i need someone to reach out to to share my thoughts, worries to make me feel i ' m not alone i must have someone, someone to reach out to to reach out and touch. » e ECHO Volume 7 1 Northeast Missouri State College Kirksville, Missouri GH8E ' HI ■ ■ " ■■■. ' - ' ■■■V;. ' : ' ■. : v- ' ' v;; :; f- ' ; ' v : Student Life Academics . 16 120 Affiliations 164 Athletics 228 Living Units Classes . . . . 278 . 298 . ' . ;; ' .■■■.!»:-• : :i ' ■m US hands arc wordless yet communicate uniquelv. meaningfully. p ip k t by revealing what ' s inside hands display unspoken thoughts. in stripping away facades these appendages give out classified information and expose that which pride might prefer hidden ' ■-.¥ how paradoxical are our hands! through these instruments we plead and demand accept and reject applaud, ridicule. hands are showcases of emotions and moods. fear or confidence sadness or ecstasy hate or, most important of all, love become dramas for hands to portray , itliers - an infant nuv he Crying tnr .i hand to tenderl) fondle him with love a small child m.n be awaiting your grasp, one that will e manate confidence and security seari hing fot assistance .1 wc.ik hand, .1 i luci hing hand may be reaching oui fot u ur hands strength merely »ur effortless pat could whisper I understand teammate i intense effort look around campus; gear your attention toward hands, hands in idleness work recreation prayer communicating hands are everywhere trying to reach out and touch couples do their own thing; they know the joy of holding hands, the stroke upon the cheek tenderly whispering " I care " . couples have set the scene on campus; thev know where it ' s at. 12 right on, couples! you ' ve experienced another ' s touch. you ' re discovering life by learning to reach out and touch verbal attempts sometimes fail by falling upon unresponding ears, uncooperative ears. we are stranded depressed yet hope to find inner peace. when words are lost meaningless inadequate we can yet reach out. what more effective way to communicate than to reach out and touch! 15 Reach Out And Touch 16 :-0KM ■ ;» Student Life 17 LEFT: Attorney General John Danforth do- nates the first pint of blood at the Blue Key- Cardinal Key sponsored bloodmobile in April 1971. UPPER LEFT: Hands reach high in a spring basketball game behind Nason Hall after classes. IMMEDIATELY ABOVE: Steve Reynolds and friend walk past Laughlin building to classes. CENTER: ECHO cam- era catches Terry Hollander dividing his at- tention between the camera, a sandwich and Brenda Steinhoff. UPPER RIGHT: Mike Smith stops by Student Union to speak with Patty Cooper. OPPOSITE: Two views of spring 1971 pre-registration for the fall se- mester. Shorter lines helped to ease the pain if a desired class was already filled. 18 Spring Starts New Activities i? Spring Abounds with Recreation; Warm Weather Coaxes Everyone to Come Outside to Enjoy Life FAR LEFT: Students enjoy one of the many traditional lake parties. UPPER CEN- TER: Tn Sig Sun Worshippers take advantage of a beautiful day. LOWER CENTER: In j desperate eltun to tie the tame, a player races for home plate. UPPER CENTERFOLD The Aggies pull together to win the lightweight division in spring intramurals. LOWER CENTERFOLD: A couple spends spare minutes studying on the campus lawn. OPPOSITE LEFT: Spring weather allows this couple to take a long walk. OPPOSITE RIGHT: These guys compete in a hard fought game of basketball at Missouri Hall. a a. . ■j tijUjt • ' ! to ¥.ji 1 - • t|I F 22 Spring Issue, 1971 By March, 1971, the two teachers com- prising the sociology staff had announced their contracts would not be renewed for 1971-72. Since they comprised the total so- ciology staff, many students questioned if that major would be eliminated. President McClain, in a message to all students, announced that sociology was not being eliminated from the curriculum, and that three sociology teachers would be hired. This was being done because teachers with doctorates would be needed for a graudate program in sociology which was under con- sideration. Concurrent with the President ' s an- nouncement were several rallies where speakers expressed varying viewpoints. For some concerned, the issues had grown beyond the question of whether sociology was being eliminated from the curriculum. The issues climaxed at a Student Senate meeting attended by approximately twelve hundred students where the main issue was the possibility of a student strike. Arguments and varying opinions of both support and op- position were presented. A decision was made to call for a student election regarding the proposed strike. Approximately one-half of the student body voted in the election with the proposed strike being defeated by a vote of 1353 " for ' ' and 1656 " against " . Normalcy returned with the strike defeat and spring vacation. The administration ' s statements proved to be accurate in that by the spring com- mencement three professors had been em- ployed for the sociology staff— two with doctorates and one with all doctoral require- ments except completion of the thesis. 23 Campus Volunteers Dedicate Park tCRLLEY RIGHT: Vicki Patryla watches Mayor Anesi cut the ribbons for the opening of Patryla Park, a project of Campus Volunteers and named after Vicki, founder of the organization. LOWER RIGHT: Satirist Art Buck- wald speaks at a Lyceum program on " The Estab- lishment is Alive and Well in Washington. ' ' LOWER CENTER: Mike Mennem thinks it over. LOWER LEFT: Diane Baecht makes her first sale of the new " Synapse. " LEFT: Jim Hale. Vets club president, gets signatures for the release of Lt. Calley. BE- LOW: Students and faculty make use of the newly remodeled circulation desk at the library. 24 FAR RIGHT: Scott Williams, Dave Crawford, and Steve Stone assemble collection bags. LOWER RIGHT. John Kimball. Doug Clermont, Susan and Chris Donahue display plans for Earth Day LOWER CENTER: " Recycling Collection Center " was a busy place LOWER LEFT Tony Konsky and John Kimball resong outside the SUB. 26 : ww Earth Day Volunteers Clean Up City Earth Day was organized on the campus this year at a time when ecology and the national environment was one of our nation ' s pri- mary concerns. Various activities to clean up our immediate envi- ronment were undertaken by students who set up a " Recycling Collection Center. " Old cans, bottles and paper were brought in Earth Day occurred on April 22 and was sponsored by the Sociology Club. OPPOSITE PAGE: James R Reinhard, president of the Board of Regents, delivers the charge of investiture to Dr. Charles J. McClain, president of the college. UP- PER LEFT: Dr. Roger Codv, Marshall, leads the graduates to Stokes Stadium. MIDDLE LEFT: Colonel John F. Gerrity swears in Richard L. Brobst, Carl K. Philips, Aubrey R. Van Houten, James D. Welsh, as second lieutenants, the first graduates in the ROTC program. LOWER LEFT: A capacity crowd fills the stadi- um at graduation exercises. RIGHT; Governor Warren E. Hearnes speaks to graduates. ■ " r •1 » Governor Hearnes ' Speech, President ' s Investiture Highlight 1971 Graduation Missouri Governor Warren E. Hearnes ' commencement address to nearly 1,000 graduates and the investiture of Dr. Charles McClain as the tenth President of Northeast Missouri State College high- lighted the May, 1971, graduation ceremonies. Nearly 5,000 persons attended the exercises at Stokes Stadium which followed the tradi- tional academic procession and the laying of a wreath by the senior class president at the statue of College founder Joseph Baldwin. Governor Hearnes told graduates it was widely assumed that a generation gap creates completely different outlooks on life between their age group and their parents. " The gap does exist, but mainly because the generations develop consecutively. People in their 20 ' s, their 40s and their 60s quite naturally have differing viewpoints. " Missouri ' s chief executive read excerpts from a graduation speech which appeared to have been given only a few days earlier as it described problems similar to those of the seventies; he then explained the speech to which he had referred was given 30 years ago. " Precisely because the class of 1971 is confronted by perils so similar to those of 30 years ago, credence is given to the charge that the established system has failed to meet its responsibilities and has left you a sorry inheritance. I would caution you, however, that today you give up your status as independent critics of the establish- ment. " The Governor continued, " Today you become members of the system and you, too, will be called upon to be accountable for your shortcomings. " Investiture ceremonies for President Charles J. McClain were held as part of commencement exercises in lieu of a formal inaugu- ration. President of the Board of Regents, James R. Reinhard, is- sued the charge to NMSC ' s tenth president. He congratulated Presi- dent McClain on his leadership since February, 1970, and pledged the complete cooperation of the Board of Regents. At the end of his remarks, he presented Dr. McClain with the President ' s medallion. Dr. McClain accepted the office of president " . . .with pride, with honor and with humility. " In his concluding remarks. President McClain said: " The course has not always remained smooth, but I am cognizant that the test of a good ship is its performance when the sea is stormy. The cooperation, dedication and loyalty expressed proved the structure of our ship is sound and prepared to face the challenges ahead. " I respectfully ask your continued cooperation and humbly ex- press my heartfelt gratitude for your past performance. " Commencement ceremonies included honoring three retiring professors with the title " Professor Emeritus. " Those honored were: Dr. Earl Cunningham, professor emeritus of philosophy. Dr. Charles Gross, professor emeritus of organic chemistry, and Dr. Ivan Miller, professor emeritus of education. Graduation activities concluded in the afternoon when Colonel John Gerrity, head of the division of military science, administered the oath of office to the first ROTC graduates of the college. The new second lieutenants were: Richard Brobst. Meadville; Carl Philips, Selma; Aubrey Van Houten, Moberly; James Welsh. Glen- wood. The first officers graduated under an accelerated program because military science began at NMSC in the fall of 1969. President McClain addressed the ROTC graduates. He spoke about the analogies between the military and the American educa- tional system and emphasized that the greatest challenge to the military is in peacetime. He commented that young officers are questioning methods and techniques, not as insubordinates but as a method of expressing their creativity. The President said this trend may be considered healthy and all American. He added that if thev seem impeded at first, they will be vindicated if their thinkii correct and to the benefit of all " as was the creative Genera] I Mitchell —for this is part of the greatness of America. " 31 Summerfest Brings Art Work to Quadrangle Wm " " JSf " Let this be a sign, ' ' read a placard placed before College Founder Joseph Bald- win ' s statue as the first Summerfest began. The July 7, 1971, event— a cooperative effort of the music and art departments— included a choral presentation, a buffet in front of Kirk Building and displays of a variety of art. The placard placed in front of the statue originally was moved throughout the area by artists as the evening progressed. Unusual art works were a ruler 12 feet high, a nine foot long pencil, and a giant bag of marsh- mallows. In the lower right picture, Becky Hawk discusses her ceramics. 2? Summer Lyceums Begin — a Campus First For eleven years Lyceum programs added to campus entertainment during the academic year. With 1971, the programs were added to the calendar of summer events. Performers were the Lord Bill Barnes Trio with an eve- ning of Carribean music featuring a steel band, and a revisit to the days of vaudeville with Max Morath. 33 College Actors Perform at Ice House UPPER LEFT: The cast relaxes on stage while Al Srnka gives brief instructions. LOWER LEFT; Cyril Mallet works with students on techniques of improvi- sation. LOWER CENTER: Ice House cast smiles after a successful summer of play productions (Hannibal (Mo.) Courier-Post Photo). LOWER RIGHT: Fencing was part of the summer training of Ice House Players. CENTER RIGHT: Gary Cupp demonstrates his agility while Debe Drain, Keith McDermott and Pam Hep- worth observe. UPPER RIGHT: Keith McDermott as Tom Sawyer and Chuck Bright as Huck Finn at dress rehearsal (Hannibal (Mo.) Courier-Post Photo). (Lower left, lower right and center right photographs courtesy of Quincy (111.) Herald-Whig). College Innovates Freshmen Picnic Freshmen students were entertained at a pig roast Sept. 14 during freshmen orien- tation activities. The picnic, a first for the College, was held in the newly renovated Red Barn Park, south of Pershing arena. Various adminis- trate and division heads including President Charles J. McClain, Dean Charles C. Camp- bell. Dean James R. Ritter, Dean Henry M. Boucher, Wayne Newman, Dr. Gilbert C. Kohlenberg and Mrs. Dorothy Pearson served the meal. The menu consisted of roast pig, fried chicken, potato salad, baked beans, rolls, milk, soda and brownies. A rock band performed while students ate and visited. A general session was held earlier in the day in the College auditorium for the purpose of acquainting new students with the College. Concluding the day ' s activities was a fresh- man dance held in the Student Union Activ- ities Room. ABOVE RIGHT: Last spring, many students had the opportunity to pre-regisrer in Kirk Auditorium for fall semester. RIGHT At regular registration Sept. 13, students stand in line south of Pershing Building to pa y tees- ABOVE: Doug Brown studies the schedule of classes betore registering for fall classes. Enrollment, a Yearly Dilemma 37 Mason Prof ' fit was featured at the first Lyceum program of the academic year. The five-man combo appeared on stage in Persh- ing arena on Sept. 20. Beginning in Chicago with a country- rock style, the group discovered a blue grass rock sound. Mason Proffit was said to have " taken those roots, aged and mellowed and sifted them through Rock. " In August of 1969 Mason Proffit de- veloped its own music and its own interpre- tation of ideas. As Terry Talbot, lead singer and lyricist, explained, " Mason Proffit is a result of five different backgrounds, com- bined to form a sound based upon rock, country and folk. " 39 Iter OPPOSITE PAGE: LEFT CENTER: George Harris. LOWER LEFT: Dianne Boley. RIGHT: Twilight view of Ryle Hall. THIS PAGE: UPPER CENTER: Band spells initials of the college. UPPER RIGHT: Ann Bondurant and Steve Graff. CENTER: Another victory in the perfect conference season brings smiles to football fans. IMMEDIATE LEFT: Bruce Baker. Tari Sisco and Carol Ferguson. .: .1 .-: ■ . 41 42 UPPER LEFT Dave Herehold and Marv Cetta out- side Grim Hall. LOWER LEFT: [ane Rader waits tor the phone in the SUB. LOWER CENTER Student ponders decision in the Campus Bookstore FAR RIGHT: Nancy Orth and Sharon Smith in a last minute chat before class I ' PPER CENTER: The Spanish Room in the Student Union offers a tempting luncheon buffet. LOWER RIGHT CENTER Sherry Wilkerson. eSsjFjft m 43 IMMEDIATE RIGHT past Pickler Memorial Al Herrman rides Library enroute to class. BELOW LEFT: Students and faculty climb up and down the steps in Violette Hall. BELOW: Bulldog number 69, Ken Powers, watches teammates in action on the field. BELOW RIGHT: Paul Craig prepares his trumpet for a special appearance. BOT- TOM: Finding a place to sit is often difficult in the crowded Student Union snack bar. FAR RIGHT: Students hurry from Violette Hall to their next classes. LOWER CEN- TER RIGHT: Intramural director Jack Bo- wen watches the action with other spectators. FAR LOWER RIGHT: Winferd Durham calls for response during his Statistics class lecture. . w. yy 44 ' ■ if If H is f " FAR LEFT: Twilight view of the Student Union. LEFT: Sideview of Bianton, Dobson, and Ryle Halls. FAR LOWER RIGHT: Vicki Shannon prepares to do a cheerleading stunt. CENTER: Studious Liz Miller. LOWER RIGHT: Flo Mullin, John Whitlock and Bob Norman preview fall football. LOWER LEFT: Shirlene Foster. FAR LOWER LEFT: Student displays his photographic ability. ' gjpj NMW. J --» — .. " 5,-.. wC-—«l i ■ K BS UPPER LEFT: Cyclist ped als to class. TOP CEN- TER Coeds at intramural fleetball game. FAR RIGHT: A familiar sight during the perfect 1971 conference football season — the Bulldogs leading their opponents! IMMEDIATE RIGHT: Friday evening diversification. MIDDLE RIGHT: Assistant Coach Van Hitt gives needed instructions to Al Fulton. LEFT CENTER: Coeds read current NMSC hap- pcnings from the INDEX. 48 KIHKSV1[LEP|V15ITDR| | S DOWN Hi! TD CD 1 FS 49 50 LOWER RIGHT: Chuck Hoover enjoys a break between classes. LOWER CENTER: Judy Radjenovich and Rita Ciarla administer a painless flu shot at the clinic. LOWER LEFT: Jo Ann Brown, in the lyceum play, " The Me Nobody Knows. " CENTER LEFT: Sue Conway studies in front of Ryle while enjoying the afternoon sun BELOW: Sports fans read the latest scores in the Quiet Lounge of the Student Union. UPPER RIGHT: Steve Witters and Becky Stelpflug study in Brewer Hall lounge. 51 52 OPPOSITE LEFT Mike Scott OPPOSITE LEFT indv Toebe and Theresa Fleming ABOVE CENTER Rick Meehan I ' PPER RIGHT Becky Hawk checks her exhibit in the Student Union gallerv. ABOVE LEFT: Students enjoy the games room ABOVE RIGHT Taiwan students assemble in disapproval of the UN decision to admit Red China LEFI Student finds time for private thoughts. FAR LEFT Virginia Oakle; 1 PPER LEF1 (.iris Intramural tug-of-war I ' PPER RIGHT: Bettv Barker, featured baton mirier for the marching band LOWER RIGHT Kay DeYarman LOWER CENTER: Mike Yaeger makes a sale at the bookstore. LEFT CENTER: Paul Cram Sorori ty Yell-In Panhellenic rush season climaxed October 19 with the " Yell- In " As 83 sorority rushees congregated inside Kirk Memorial, active members of the five campus sororities waited anxiously outside the building for the girls ' decisions. Within a week after the " Yell-In " , the 83 girls were for- mally pledged to the five campus sororities. This made the " Yell- In " the end of fall rush season and the beginning step toward mem- bership in a campus greek organization. 56 57 ABOVE LEFT: Stanley and Nancy Huang appear CO be deep in thought as they walk through campus. ABOVE: Bicycles become a common means of trans- portation on campus for Bob Storm OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Gene Proctor in a hurry to finish a paper for his next class. OPPOSITE CENTER Debbie Sergeant and Anne Homan discuss that test OPPOSITE LOWER LEFT: Joseph Baldwin. LOWER CENTER. Brenda Barger grabs a bite to eat as she reads her assignment in the Union. 1 58 Coronation, Rally Kick Off Homecoming 60 Homecoming activities started with the nomination of thirteen girls for Homecoming queen. Posters for candidates decorated the ennre campus. Coronation was the highlight of Thursday ' s activities; Regina Clark was crowned the 1971 Homecoming Queen and attended by Emilia Sabado and Diane New- man. On Friday night a pep rally was held followed by a faculty fleetball game. After the game students put the finishing touches on their floats for the Saturday parade. ' MACUflK Homecoming Activities Instill Enthusiasm; 4 Floats Win Awards C rowds lined the streets Saturday morning. On. 23. to watch the Homecoming parade which celebrated 150 years of Missouri statehood. Various high school bands from Missouri and Iowa marched in the parade and later competed to play in the afternoon halftime en- tertainment, won by Richmond High School. The NMSC band led the parade and was followed by the Queens float, built by the freshman class. All of the floats were centered around the theme of Missouri through the years. The following organizations were announced as winners in one of the four categories: Industrial Arts club, creativ- ity; Phi Lambda Chi. spirit; Alpha Kappa Lambda, humor; and Delta Zeta-Tau Kappa Epsilon, beauty and best over-all. This was the third consecutive year Tau Kappa Epsilon had won in this category, enabling them to retire the trophy. m J 62 Bulldogs Outrun CMSC Mules 21-6 Saturday afternoon activities started with the presentation of the Homecoming Queen, Regina Clark, and her court. Gina welcomed those attending and the trophies then were presented to each winning organization in the float competition. An over-capacity crowd then turned its excitement to cheer- ing the Bulldogs on to their 21-6 victory over the Central Missouri State Mules. De- spite the rainy weather everyone was all smiles including Lucy, the Bulldog mascot. mmm$. 66 UPPER OPPOSITE: The Residents of Hall Make Their Daily Walk to Campus. LOWER OPPO- SITE: Russ Becherer as Superman, Jeanne Barta and Roger Pearson Performed in Feiffers People OPPOSITE: Dara Szeto and Peter Yeung. LOWER RIGHT: Jenny Hartz. 67 A Brief Glimpse At Our Buildings BELOW: This three dimensional model of the campus master plan shows buildings existing when the master plan was designed by architects in 1967 and buildings planned as the campus expands. White lights show the existing buildings while red lights show con- struction planned for phase I of the plan. Buildings planned for phase II are lighted yellow while blue lights indicate the buildings for the final phase. The master plan has attracted interest at home- coming, alumni receptions, the St. Louis state teachers meeting and in various communities in Northeast Missouri where it has been displayed. When the model is on campus, students view it daily and have shown interest in the future building expan- sion on campus RIGHT: Sunrise gives a blue over- cast to accentuate Kirk Memorial. 68 LEFT. Bicycles and fall attire add color to the li- brary LOWER LEFT Coeds from Ryle Hall (in background) get a different view of Stokes Stadium. LOWER RIGHT: The flowers remain in bloom in front of our largest dormitory, Centennial Hall, despite the brisk winds of November. 69 Students receive service at administrative offices. BELOW: Linda Flanagan, stenographer in Placements Otfice. locates a job advertisement for Dale Houck. IMMEDIATE RIGHT: A variety of transactions occurs every minute at the cashier ' s window of the Business Office. CENTER RIGHT: Jeff Ko- roknav. Rich Richardson and Terry Leonard update their rec- ords at the Registrar ' s Office. 70 Parking Problems on Campus Each year more students and faculty have meant additional cars registered for parking spaces. The per- centage of college students owning automobiles has in- creased steadily over the years, and providing more parking spaces is an annual task for colleges. Some campuses have one space for every 10 registered cars. Although there is nearly one parking space for each car registered car at NMSC, it doesn ' t seem like it when one is late for class. IMMEDIATE LEFT: Bumper-to-bumper parking on campus lor during the week. IMMEDIATELY BELOW. Same lot on Sunday. LOWER CENTER Stu dents inspect damage to automobile involved in accident off campus 71 „JsatSi KSBjSgfss wlwssjaE meSBA saw fi ' |Sp8 «f- i FS88Sii«S»a!f.- am S88g8 8» l«H{ar " - -■ |j w3S« .- ' V ' ' .j!s ' a8 | 9mm • i in ' - » : ' . ■; ' ■ Wmam j ? -? 72 FAR LOWER LEFT: Marvin Rob- inson. LOWER LEFT: Mike Yager and coed. LOWER CENTER: Marti Crawford, Glen Singlev. Wayne Vajgert. Cia Khalvati. FAR BELOW: Bill Ouslev. LEFT: Andy Hudson. IMMEDIATE LEFT: Bonnie Congdon LOWER LEFT: Teachers Bill Riley and Neil Pollard. IMMEDIATELY BELOW: Tern Todsen. BELOW: Connie Frederick and Dan Bevins. OPPOSITE PAGE CENTER: Wei Chuan Chi and Roger Tseng. LOWER FAR RIGHT: Charles Metternich. 74 RIGHT: Betty Barker hurries into the Union on a cold January day IMMEDIATE LOWER RIGHT: Rich Miller and Diane Lohrum. m w 76 77 . 79 r i $ III 1 i 80 Health Clinic Moves After many years in the cramped quar- ters of Kirk Building, the Student Health Clinic was relocated in the renovated east wing of the old Industrial Arts Building. The spacious new clinic includes a large waiting room, six treatment rooms, two doc- tor ' s offices, a pharmacy, a record room and a two-room laboratory. For the first two months of fall semester approximately 6,500 students visited the old clinic which indicated the need for more fa- cilities immediately. Future plans for the clinic include additional laboratory facilities Dr. John Biggerstaff, part of his nursing and clerical staff and some of the first day ' s patients are pictured in the new quarters. 81 ' Trumpeter Appears; ' Cave Dwellers ' was Winter Production Clark Terry, trumpeter for the Tonight Show band, was featured at the fourth annual jazz Festival sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha. Twenty-nine stage and jazz bands from Missouri. Illinois and Iowa competed for 17 awards and five spots on the evening program. PICTURED OPPOSITE PAGE Clark Terry and various competing bands. The " Cave Dwellers " was the College- Players ' late winter production. PIC- TURED THIS PAGE: Queen, Jeanne Cas- sidy; the Duke, Rick Peeks; the Girl, Paula Lee; the King, Frank Sladek, Jr. Early Seminars Feature Sociology, Drugs, Voting " Sociology — Problem or Panacea " was the topic of the first mini-seminar held No- vember 15 at the Alumni Room. The program featured the new sociology faculty and con- trasted the new curriculum with the concept of street sociology taught previously. Dr. Harold Eastman was faculty moderator. Dr. Leonard Witt and Mrs. Patricia Lyons, as- sistant professors, contributed to the dis- cussion also. Robert Slominsky, former president of the Sociology Club, was student moderator. The addition of student moderators, refresh- ments, use of the more attractive meeting rooms on campus, and a limited number of seminars were among the changes made in the 1971-72 programs. The second seminar featured Kirksville Chief of Police Wayne Martin whose topic was " Drug Abuse. " Martin ' s student mod- erator, Howard Boyd, was a former mem- ber of the Cape Girardeau police depart- ment, a law enforcement major and member of the honor guard. On January 10, Dr. Jack Hines, origi- nator of the mini-seminars, led the discus- sion on " Role of the 18 Year Old Vote on the 72 Elections. " He was assisted by student moderator Fred Curry. The early winter seminars ended with Dr. Hines ' presentation and were resumed spring semester. 84 85 ■ Senate Renews Emphasis Weeks Religious Emphasis Week began with a presentation by three world-champion weight lifters sponsored by Campus Crusade. Vari- ous speakers, films and panel discussions were featured. The conclusion of the week ' s activities was a presentation concerning witchcraft not being an anti-Christian belief. Pictured are various panels and the weight- lifters. The opposite page pictures pre-registra- tion for Spring semester which consisted of standing in long lines and not always getting the desired course cards. A new technique was tried to get ideas for a quicker and more satisfactory form of pre-registration Follow- ing this, Jim Snider, registrar, announced that a new type of pre-registration with stu- dent participation would replace this. He said, " This is a drastic change, but I have seen it work and know it will work here. " Last of the ' Old ' Pre-Registration 87 88 ■p Old Man Winter Keeps Coming Back UPPER LEFT: Joseph Baldwin ' s Statue LOWER LEFT CENTER: Mike Menick. LOWER LEFT: Marie Gladbach. fir, " fc ftr. r;ow-2 • T - ' i f.lid ' V- ' ' .- ' " ■-■■ " - " - " ' ■ - N£i L Wheel -tfu-iAf 89 El Chicano Transforms Pershing Bursting with boundless, almost frantic energv. El Chicano transformed Pershing Arena into a citv of enthusiasm in their Lyceum performance Feb. 8. The basic sound of El Chicane is de- rived from Latin rock roots. Their music had overtones of rock and jazz, obviously inherited from the varied backgrounds of individual group members — but always re- maining " El Chicano. " 90 Stradivari String Quartet in Mid-Winter Lyceum 92 w7 " " " J0NB ' w 4frjf (fl A , . B m H IMMEDIATELY ABOVE Marv Harrington ABOVE Debbie Dougherty CENTER Wedding re- ception held in Sl ' B Spanish Room IPPER CEN TER Pam Wares NEAR LEFT Chailoiic :. FAR LOWER LEFT: Kaihv Winslow and Elaim F gtuon EAR I E ' HER LEFT Bah Graf! BOTTOM LEFT: Allen Billman. CENTER RIGHT: Barb Stolz. UPPER RIGHT: Steve Rhoten. FAR RIGHT: Dr. Wayne English II. KCOM. FAR RIGHT CENTER: Steve Vaughn. FAR LOWER RIGHT: Susan Ross. 94 FAR LOWER LEFT Kent Heimer OPPOSITE CEN- TER: George Yardley. ABOVE LEFT: Steve Goeke. LEFT: Mark Bean and Man Sobaski. 97 Musi- Winter ' s Last Stand 100 ABOVE: Ondv Veerman braves the icv cold winter Other scenes depict the KirksvilJe winter 101 102 ABOVE RIGHT: Student Union cooks display live lob- sters for the first gourmet dinner ABOVE LEFT: Vince Gilbo and Valerie Rutledge. RIGHT: K-dette Jane Windier OPPOSITE LOWER RIGHT: Andy Weisenborn. 103 BELOW: Connie Frederick returns from a shopping trip. OPPOSITE PAGE UPPER LEFT: Mr. Kenney explains an aspect of photography. UPPER RIGHT: Dave Moulin. CENTER LEFT: Elizabeth Green CENTER: Carla Beattie, Dan Han and Paula Beattie. LOWER LEFT: Pledge Lori Petersen at the Phi Lamb- Tri Sig car wash. 104 i06 Vincent Price Speaks at February Lyceum Program Actor, speaker and art collector Vincent Price traced his career in motion pictures at the February 23 Lyceum. Price spoke on " The Villains Still Pursue Me. " He spoke here in 1961 when the annual series first began making this his second Lyceum per- formance at NMSC. Price spent the afternoon completing two chapters of his forth- coming book about art. He was interviewed by Campus Dimension before his performance. After the program he greeted students back stage. Price, a native of St. Louis, has appeared in over 100 motion pictures; he has been on more than 500 television shows and over 1,000 radio programs. LOWER CENTER Michael Trovrea asks Vincent Price a thought-provoking question. I I t 107 Mardi Gras Introduces Spring Mardi Gras festivities took place at Rieger Armory on February 24th and 25th. Sponsored by Atlas Club of K.COM, the activ- ities started Friday night with a parade to the armory, an informal dance, ugly man con- test, and chug contests. Nancy Charbonneaux was named queen and Jan Jobusch first attend- ant Saturday night at a formal dance. Pictured are: this page: UPPER LEFT: Donna Riccio, Nick Martinez and Cam Ochiltree. LOWER LEFT: Carole Elliott and Jill Riney chug in the orange ]uice chug contest. UPPER RIGHT: Queen Nancy Charbonneaux in the parade Fri- day night. LOWER RIGHT: Rick Douglas and Steve Vanderwalle. CENTER: Chug con- test winners, Doug Brown and Janie Daggett. OPPOSITE PAGE: UPPER LEFT: Jan Gammeyer, Chade Life and Doris Hays. LOWER LEFT: Sue Donaldson and Ted Freel. UPPER RIGHT: Jim Gerrity and Tammy Baker. LOWER " RIGHT: Dave Bether, ugly man, with Rick Wilson and John demons. 108 ' Mini Seminars ' Feature INDEX, Athletics, Jobs Late Winter " mini seminars " featured college newspapers, athletics and locating teaching jobs. The February 17 seminar, " Weekly Col- lege Newspapers — Useful or Obsolete, " was moderated by INDEX adviser Thomas Shrout and Carol Speck, editor of the college news- paper. Thev discussed possible future changes in the paper and the new look the INDEX in- troduced in January. On February 22 Head Football Coach Russ Sloan moderated " Ath- letics for College Survival. " His student moderator, graduate assistant Paul Read, was football coach at Parsons when that in- stitution discontinued the sport. " The Impossible Dream? " or " How to Get a Choice Teaching Position in a Tight Job Market " was the March 1 topic. Faculty mod- erator was James Thomas, acting head of the division of Language and Literature. He was assisted by Dr. Connie Jones. Student moderators were Maria Mundell and Becky Schuester. v J " ■ " ' R-- ' " m KL ? B HH wt HumKySlfl BK ■ - M Sel 8mI BPflw J i ' . M I H -■$ w pi ? HI 1 J i r % i G p " J 110 OPPOSITE PAGE: UPPER LEFT: Elaine Bode and President McClain discuss obtaining teaching positions during the March 1 mini seminar. LOWER LEFT: Karen Poertner, reports on the INDEX ' S mini semi- nar for Campus Dimension. UPPER RIGHT: James Thomas emphasizes a point in his March 1 seminar while co-moderator Dr. Connie Jones listens. LOWER CENTER: Dean Charles Campbell answers a student ' s question while participating in the INDEX ' S mini sem- inar. LOWER RIGHT: Patricia Oberman, Pat Newell and Stan Wilhelm THIS PAGE: UPPER LEFT AND LOWER LEFT: Two views of Coach Russ Sloan and Paul Read, student moderator, during the mini semi- nar Athletics for College Survival . " UPPER CEN- TER: INDEX Adviser Thomas Shrour listens to IN- DEX Editor Carol Speck ' s comments. UPPER RIGHT: Jay White. LOWER RIGHT: Mick West, Lois Coe, Paul Gray and Max King at the February 17 mini seminar. Ill Lyceum Features " Last of the Red Hot Lovers " Featured in the March 6 Lyceum was the three-act comedy " Last of the Red Hot Lov- ers. " Written by Neil Simon, the play starred Stubby Kaye and featured Pat Benson, Yvonne Vincic, and Patty Crowe as the three young ladies he lured to his mother ' s apartment. College Radio Program Begins " Campus Dimension " , the college ori- ented radio program, began January 3 on local station KIRX. On Mondays, from 10:30 to 11:30 p.m., the program reported campus organizational news and played popular music. Chris Eller, junior sociology major, and Wayne Picone, junior English major, were the student announcers for the program. Faculty advisers for " Campus Dimen- sion " were Dr. Chandler Monroe, professor of speech, and Thomas R. Shrout, Jr., staff assistant in Public Relations. On the first program. Student Senate president Claude Wilson was interviewed. In February, an interview with Mr. Vincent Price was taped and played over the air during " Campus Dimension " . .12 Dr. Daniel Speaks At Soul Banquet February 7-13 was the annual Black Week on campus. Dr. Walter Daniel, presi- dent of Lincoln University and Dr. William- son of Southern Illinois University both lec- tured. Movies were held each night with discussions following. One night a soul food dinner was held and an Afro Ball climaxed the week ' s activities. Dr. Daniel is pictured on the lower left corner of this page. 113 LEFT CENTER: Tom Taylor. LOWER LEFT: Mike Terry. OPPOSITE PAGE LOWER LEFT: Sue Woltjen. 114 JJEf 115 Barta, Gantt Receive Outstanding Student Award I UK TWKI-VK IfKAC .ni ' .i .•:. Miss I » ' " kkkv. M u s i ink. Mis liixtio. I » MKl IN ' . Miss | 1 Miss Tinkii . l. 116 The first ECHO was published in 1902 and featured the twelve beauties of that year. In seven decades the recognition evolved to ECHO King and Queen and in more recent years to an ECHO Queen only. The 1972 ECHO has chosen to honor an outstanding male and female student. The award was designed to recognize both sexes based on service they have rendered the Col- lege and their fellow students through their activities and projects with organizations. Judges for the 1972 award selected the winners from 25 nominations and formulated logistics for future selections. Three faculty judges, Duane Cole, Robert Cowan and Ev- erett Porter, were selected at random. Stu- dent judges selected by the Student Senate were Roger Demarest, Karen Poertner and Debbie Wood. Hollie Hoover was named first alternate. Nominees for outstanding female student were: Jeanne Barta, Mary Burghoff, Kay Jones, Linn Lauer, Ann Leone, Sherry Lile, Joan Peterson, Vicki Reese, Rita Rhoades, Carol Sees, Jo Ella Waybill, Raylonda Wil- liams, and Anne Wilson. Male students nominated were: Kem Cavanah, Lloyd Cleaver, Paul Copenhaver, Jim Gantt, Terry Graveman, Ken Lippincott, Bill McKee, Bruce Shefferman, John Vandike, Larry Weede. Ken West, and Johnnie Wood. Jeanne Barta, senior speech-drama ma- jor from Cedar Rapids, Iowa, was selected outstanding female student. Male outstanding student honors went to Jim Gantt, senior history and geography major from LaGrange, Missouri. Miss Barta ' s activities included: student mentors, SNEA membership, membership in Alpha Psi Omega and Alpha Phi Sigma, sec- retary of P. EM. and captain of the cheer- leaders, secretary for two years and treas- urer of College Players, Ice House players, WRA membership, Missouri Medley touring company and the 1971-72 best supporting actress award. She is an honor student and was named to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Mr. Gantt ' s activities were: reporter and vice president of Young Democrats, membership in Blue Key, Phi Alpha Theta, and the Association of Black Collegians. He served as chairman of these Student Senate committees: teacher evaluation, off-campus housing, and Who ' s Who. He served on the community relations committee and as a member of the black student coordinating committee. He is a student representative on the Lyceum committee and was recently selected to serve on the Commission on In- stitutional Goals and Priorities for the 1970 ' s and the Missouri Committee for the White House Conference on Youth. Gantt served three years on the Student Senate and was vice-president his senior year. M I vs I ) i; i:i.i, IKIi. MlSS KKNNKN 117 qp Students Named To Who ' s Who A ten-member committee to choose the students for Who ' s W ho in American Colleges and Universities was a major change in the policy tor Who ' s Who selections. The com- mittee will be organized in the spring and begin the selections from the nominees in the fall. Another change will be the selection of 36 rather than 33 students. In order to be eligible for Who ' s Who, a student must be a senior, have at least a 2.75 grade point average and be active in several campus organization. OPPOSITE: Harry Pearl, Jeanne Barta, Dan Kline, Phyllis Schnoover, Larry Weede, Jackie Jones. ABOVE: KNEELING: James Gephardt, Jay Crump, Lloyd Cleaver, Michael Sissel, Roger Demarest. ROW TWO: Mary Eads, Kathy Harris, Sharon Orf, Janell Perkins, Carol Sees, Lucinda Gray, Ruth Jack- son, Pat Goeke, Vicki Reese BACK ROW: Rose Smith Celeste Knierim, Carol Holtkamp, Sherry Fergeson, Diane Baecht, Majiel Smith, Judy Motter. T 118 Carolyn Smith Crowned Miss Kirksville Miss Carolyn Smith, sponsored by Alpha Sigma Alpha, was chosen " Miss Kirksville ' for 1971-72 at the Miss Kirksville Pageant in April. Her talent presentation was a dance routine to the music of " Hey Big Spender. ' ' In August, Carolyn and her chaperone, Gingo Reed, traveled to Mexico for the Miss Missouri Pageant. Carolyn reigned as queen of the North- east Missouri Fair and was a former ECHO queen. She is the recording secretary of Alpha Sigma Alpha and a College Usher. She is a junior majoring in Business Education. TIj mm 0m few J B GENE U ST0 Orf Chosen Greek Queen Miss Sharon Orf was crowned Greek Week Queen at Greek Week festivities held in the spring of 1971. Sharon was chosen by popular vote of the fraternities. She is a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority, Cardinal Key, secretary of the Student Union Board, and Treasurer of Alpha Phi Sigma. Sharon is a senior majoring in elementary education. 119 ' " - HBWSft i i; ji Jf J !j ; " fc -, ,v i ' ■ ' ■ ' ' • m lliff .«■:-»« Aad 0ii ' (ii K»l! fci ' » 9 ' »y 120 ■SWP ' -: -; wlWWMM AnNta llplllllt ..- . . fSBBJ$£- )-! " - :.. ' :,■- ■ ; . • . lifer m S m nnt " ' pip fm- ma KG «5 ■• .■• HHi SWKSKSS 3®§8sis Academics 12: Mrs. Baker Succeeds Husband as Regent Mrs. Helen R Baker ol Brookfield, a 1934 graduate of NMSC, was appointed by Governor llearnts to complete the unex- pired term of her husband. Vice President Raymond E. Baker, who died December 21. Vice President Baker had been a regent since 1967. A 1933 graduate of the College, he was President of his senior class. His interest in student service continued during his five years as a Regent. Mr. Baker played an instrumental role in numerous student- oriented projects including the new health facility which opened shortly after his death. Mrs. Mary Alice Bunney of Shelbina was elected Vice President of the six-member governing board in January. She recently re- tired from public school teaching but has re- mained active with the Missouri Federation of Women ' s Clubs and membership of two of the Board committees. She was the first woman to serve on the Board. With Mrs. Baker ' s appointment, NMSC has the distinc- tion of having the only Board of Regents in Missouri with two women members. Other officers of the Board are Presi- dent James R. Reinhard, a Paris attorney, and Secretary Bruce H. Hunt of Kirksville. Mr. Hunt is Executive Secretary of the York Rite Masonic Bodies of Missouri and General Grand Recorder of the General Grand Council of Royal and Select Masters International. Completing the six-member Board are James F. Jae, Jr., general manager of radio station KHMO at Hannibal, and William O ' Donnell Lee, Moberly attorney. Mobility and flexibility of meeting dates characterized the Board in 1971-72. While usually meeting monthly at the Board of Re- gents room in Baldwin Hall, the Board met at Hannibal in July and for one of three Au- gust meetings at Brookfield. In October Re- gents held their first joint meeting with the Board of the Kirksville College of Osteo- pathic Medicine. A special tribute to the memory of Raymond E. Baker appears on page 399 UPPER LEFT: Dr. Norman Auburn (back to cam- era), vice-president of the Academy for Education Development speaks to the Board of Regents. From Dr Auburn ' s right and around the conference table are: James R. Reinhard, President of the Board of Regents; Bruce H. Hunt, Secretary; James F. Jae; President McClain; Mrs. Mary Alice Bunney. Vice President, William O Donnell Lee COUNTER- CLOCKWISE: Mrs. Mary Alice Bunney. Vice Presi- dent, Shelbvville James R Reinhard, President. Pans Bruce H Hunt, Secretary, Kirksville. Dr. McClain and Mrs. and Mrs. Bunney give Board President Rem- hard ' s question a moment ' s thought. Mrs. Helen R. Baker, Brookfield, and to her left, the iate Raymond, E. Baker, Jame F Jae, Jr., Hannibal, and to his lert. William O ' Donnell Lee. Moberly 123 President Plans for Seventies " The dynamic institution needs the best from all of us — students, faculty, id ministration. And the best will be received if a polity of leadership foi the seven- ties symbolizing change as well as renewal is instituted and diligently pursued President Charles ]. McClain has demonstrated his dedication to this philoso phy in three distinct areas: further administrative reorganization to decentralize offices lor improved communications; active recruitment of scholars for teaching positions; affiliation with the Academv for Educational Development to make long range plans for the seventies. The Academy began an in-depth study of the College and worked closely with the Planning and Development Committee which had formu- lated future goals and objectives earlier in the academic year. The President has emphasized long-range planning and development as part of his dedication to the concept of self-renewal This concept, ' ' said President McClain, " will be used to prepare for changing times rather than reacting to an uncertain future. " President McClain became the tenth president of the College on Feb. I, 1970. His official investiture was part of the May, 1971 commencement exercises. Funds saved by the brief investiture ceremony Instead of a formal inauguration were used to finance more scholarships. A frequent speaker and author, the President recently penned the chapter, " The Regional College - an End or a Beginning. ' " for the book Trends and Issues In Higher Education. ABOVE FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: President McCain ' s gestures and expressions reflect the variety of situations a college president encounters. COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Di McClain welcomes new faculty members at a dinner in their honor. Carol Speck, INDEX editor, interviews the President. The first family at Christmas. STANDING: Anita Mc- Clain and the President. SITTING: Melanie McClain and Mrs. Norma McClain. Winter ' s snow accentuates the President ' s home. President McClain displays his culinary ability for Dan Wilkinson at the freshman pig roast. Vice President Becomes Graduate Studies ' Coordinator Vice-president, Eli Mittler became coordinator of graduate studies in addition to his responsibilities for the extra-divisional areas of Audio Visual Education, Correspondence and Extension and the Placements service. As Vice-president he headed several com- mittees. As coordinator of graduate studies. Dr. Mittler chaired the Graduate Council and evaluated applica- tions for graduate study. He planned individual pro- grams with graduate advisors and evaluated appli- cations for Masters degrees. The Extension division, headed by Dr. J. C. Wright, began new extension courses in several northeast Missouri communities. The Bureau of Correspondence, led by Noah Richardson, updated programs of independent study by utilizing tape re- cordings and visits from instructors administering correspondence courses. Community activities were assigned for students in a given locality to work together. The Bureau of Audio Visual Education, directed by Forest Crooks, supplied film, media and television services for the classroom and maintained a film Library The Bureau of Placements, directed by Kathleen Bohon, processed a record number of placement records to locate employment for the 80 per cent of the May, 1971 graduates who requested the Bureau ' s assistance. Because some students had over 30 place- ment records mailed to employers and turned in a minimum of six, a high speed copier was obtained to process placement requests more swiftly. Begin- ning with spring, 1972, only one set of placement papers was required, instead of the six needed for- merly, s an improved service to students. Ld 8 JD ' . ! J I A - — r ' » s V TOP: Left to Right: Forrest Crooks, director of audio visual education, Kathleen Bohon, administra- tive assistant to division of Extension Service; Dr. Eli F. Mittler, vice-president for Extra Divisional Affairs, and Dr. J. C. Wright, Head, Division of Ex- tension Service. CENTER: Students taking advantage of professional lab equipment. RIGHT: Noah Richard- son, director. Bureau of Correspondence. 126 Dean Maintains Open Door Policy Changes, additions and improvements in the Col- lege academic program were primary responsibilities of Dr. Earl Ludlow, dean of instruction. Assisted by Thomas Church well, Dean Ludlow oversaw the prep- aration of the general bulletin, the faculty directory and reports to accreditation and state agencies. As chief academic officer. Dean Ludlow main- tained an open door policy. Students utilized the Dean ' s office for changes of program and to plan the curric- ulum for future semesters. Dean Ludlow attended many professional and staff meetings in his second year as academic dean. Meetings with academic di- vision heads and the curriculum council were fre- quently on his schedule. Dean Ludlow ' s office worked jointly with Dean of Administration Charles Campbell in establishing " Operation Feedback ' , a program in which faculty members dined with students to obtain data on stu- dent concerns and to seek mutual student-faculty understanding on campus problems. The two offices provided logistical support for the first " mini- seminars " in spring, 1971. The High School Honors program was renewed in summer, 1971, enabling superior high school students to earn college credit before graduation. UPPER RIGHT Thomas Churchwell talks with NMS student. CENTER: Thomas Churchwell, assistant to the Dean (left) and Dean Ludlow listen mtentl CO a division head ' s question. LEFT: Dean Ludlow with division heads prior to their inonthK meeting 1 27 Campbell Handles Campus Improvements Improvements in campus esthetics, new registra- tion procedures and maximum service to students through administrative offices were chief goals of Charles C. Campbell, dean of administration. Dean Campbell ' s office coordinated eight admin- istrative divisions: Business Services, Data Process- ing. Food Service, the Campus Book Store, Mainten- ance, the Registrar ' s office. Safety and Security and the Student Union. With the ob|ective of peak administrative effi- ciency to make more tax dollars available tor in- structional pursuits. Dean Campbell directed the writing of policy manuals for each of his areas and instituted the HELP Analysis award. The initials of HELP stand for " helpful " , " energetic " , " likeable " and " patient " . A group of students working with the Dean selected the office personnel meeting these qualifications, the winning administrative employee each month was presented the HELP award. James Snider became Registrar after Dr Orville Bowers returned to teaching. Dr. Bowers served as staff assistant to the Registrar ' s office by compiling ma|or reports and directing teacher certification. The Registrar ' s office, under Dr. Bowers in spring. 1971. made improvements in the registration system by conducting a pre-registration for fall, 1971. Sni- der and the Business Service division, led by Pete Nicoletti, established a system of summer billing for fees, and thus eliminated the long fall registration lines for many upperclassmen. Internal Auditor Marion Johnson and Assistant to the Dean, John Jepson, concentrated in improved budgeting procedures which included the new concept of programmed budgeting. Dean Campbell and acting Data Processing Di- rector Ted May explored improvements in data pro- cessing equipment and computerized instruction, Mike Beahon served as program analyst for data processing and as managerial assistant in the division of Maintenance. Howard Morris, head of the division of Mainte- nance, assisted Dean Campbell in planning a campus mall and other construction projects. Departments under the direction of the Maintenance division were: custodial, grounds, building trades and power plant. Twenty-tour hour security was achieved by the College ' s first director of Safety and Security, Col. Leslie Greiner. Greiner, assisted by Olin (Swede) Johnson, conducted inspections of property and prac- tices that could have resulted in hazardous conditions. The division coordinated the dispatching of state ve- hicles and, through the honor guard, provided serv- ices to campus motorists and pedestrians. The College switchboard also was directed by this division. New uniforms were worn in the winter. Dean Campbell and Student Union Director Ken- neth Sykes extended weekend Union hours and made interior improvements to the building. The Lmion con- tains the Campus Book Store which featured sundries, supplies and materials in addition to textbooks, maga- zines and paperback books. Manager Harry Baldwin and his assistant, Curtis Funk, worked with Dean Campbell in making the store more service oriented for students. Food Service Director Ken Short coordinated the opening of the new dining room in Centennial hall. Assisted by Kathleen Biery and Katherine Greiner. Short ' s office planned numerous banquets, catering and meals for 2,500 dormitory residents. The Cen- tennial dining room presented a tea room atmosphere with round tables and blue upholstered chairs. The Georgian room of the Student Union, formerly used as the dining room for residents of Centennial hall, be- gan serving a noon buffet when the new dining area opened. Food Service began the fall semester by preparing a pig roast tor 1,100 freshmen. Dean Campbell ' s eight areas served numerous students and administrators. The Dean ' s policy of service — to the student and to the College community — was emphasized by bringing consultants in public relations to the campus to expand and improve serv- ice in these areas. LEFT: Charles C. Campbell, dean of administration, coordinates eight administrative divisions. ABOVE: Food Service Director Ken Short; Harry Baldwin, Campus Book Store manager; and Kenneth Sykes, Student Union director, take time out from office work in the Union to share a laugh. TOP NEAR RIGHT Dean Charles C. Campbell points with pleasure as James Edwards marks the campus United Fund sign to show another step of the goal has been reached. TOP FAR RIGHT Howard Morris, head of the division of Maintenance; Dr. Orville Bowers, staff assistant in the Registrar ' s Office; Mike Beahon, program analyst for Data Processing and managerial assistant for the division of Main- tenance; and Ted May. acting director of Data Processing. MIDDLE NEAR RIGHT: John Jepson, assistant to the dean. Dean Campbell, Pete Nicoletti, head of the Business Serv- ice division; and Marion Johnson, internal auditor, discuss plans tor the ' 72-73 College budget MIDDLE FAR RIGHT: Dean Campbell checks through his daily schedule. BOTTOM RIGHT: Leslie Greiner, director of Safety and Security, and James Snider, registrar, are new administrative personnel who report to Dean Campbell. 128 Ritter, associate dean of Stanly, director of student assistant to the associate dean. OPPOSITE: Stu- dents waiting to see Dr. Biggerstaff. OPPOSITE PAGE: RIGHT: SEATED— Al Holzmeier, director of housing. STANDING— Zel Eaton, assistant direc- tor of housing TOP LEFT: Left to Right— Dean Boucher, Frances McKinney, foreign student advisor; Dr John Biggerstaff, college physician. CENTER LEFT: Dean Ritter (center) confers with freshman counselors. From Left to Right — Thomas Stalf, Leslie Krass, Dean Ritter, Creola Jones, Marianna Giovan- nini, Jerry Gregory. 130 Student Affairs Revitalizes Freshman Orientation; Other Innovations Include Expanded Health Facilities A student employment service, expanded health facilities and a revitalized freshman orientation were major improvements in the division of Student Affairs. Dean Henry Bou- cher and Associate Dean James Ritter over- saw the operations of six areas: the office of the Director of Student Activities. Financial Aids, Foreign Student office, Freshman En- rollment, the Health Office and the Housing Office. Professional personnel who joined the division were James Ritter as Associate Dean; Deborah Stahly, director of student activities; Fontaine Piper, assistant to the associate dean; Teresa Callaghan, registered nurse; and Doyle Van Dyne, administrative assistant for financial aids. Director of Financial Aids, Wayne New- man, served as past president of the Missouri Association of Student Financial Aids Per- sonnel. Newman and his assistant. Van Dyne, began a mini-employment service to assist students in locating off-campus jobs. Other functions of the office included administering student loans, scholarships and the work study program. Deborah Stahly, director of student ac- tivities, served as assistant to the dean in counseling and providing services to women students. She coordinated activities of the Panhelienic Council and the Women ' s Dorm- itory Council. Her office scheduled all stu- dent activities. The Health office, under the direction of Dr. John Biggerstaff, tripled its facilities after moving from Kirk Building to the east wing of the old Industrial Arts building. The new facility has twice as many treatment rooms and new furnishings for student recep- tion and waiting areas. Clinical services in- cluded immunizations, medical treatment and minor surgery. The Housing office was reorganized ad- ministratively after Housing Director Al Holzmeier resigned to be administrator of the Adair County Nursing Home District. Zel Eaton, assistant director, worked eve- nings to assure nearly constant services for campus residents from this office. Assisting foreign students with sched- ules, counseling and day-to-day problems was the responsibility of foreign student ad- visor, Frances McKinney. The office of Freshman Enrollment and Dean Ritter changed the formal part of fresh- man orientation to a one-hour program fea- turing student speakers and entertainment by a jazz ensemble. This was followed by a pig roast served outdoors by administrators and academic division heads. A rock band and tnik musii were entertainment for the out- door festivities. An evening dance completed the day ' s activities. 131 Public Relations Installs ' Hot Line ' LOWER LEFT: 10 a " Hoi Line Russell Harrison William Cable and Thomas Shrout LEFT question. ABOVE: Marv Ann Bealmn I ol ry Ann Beahon listens ►ert McKinnev. ant) R. Public Relations division installed i " hot line " , a recording device hooked up to an outside phone line which operated 24 hours per day Anyone with questions could call in, ask his question and leave his name and address if he wanted an answer by mail " Hot line ' was to be on a trial basis for approximately one year, when the system would be evaluated. The division was headed by Col. Robert iMcKinnev who also served as Assistant to the President. Thomas R. Shrout, Jr. joined the division in July as Public Relations specialist and adviser to the INDEX. Mary- Ann Beahon became staff assistant in Septem- ber and directed the newswriting services of the division. Several publications were expanded and reorganized during the :ar. New techniques were used to moderre printed materials originating from the di ' William (.able cooinated the planning. production and distritlion of printed ma- terials as he served a Director ol Publica- tions and coordinator ' sports information. Alumni Director 1 ssell Harrision edited the quarterly alumni maga ine. the NE- MOSCOPE. and plaied alumni activities for homecoming His ffice maintained rec- ords on over 18,(100 liduates and arranged receptions and area a I state alumni meet ings. Harrison also served as executive secretary of the NM5 Alumni association. The association ' s mibership passed the d.OOO mark. 132 ABOVE Upward ound Direaor. Basil Morlan. and William Lewis scs a recent publication of their de- partment UPPERRIGHT: Dr Robert Wright and psvchometnst Emi Green review an administrative Upward Bound l pward Bound, a college preparatory program for high school seniors, was administered bv Basil Morlan and his assistant William Lewis. The program contributed financial aid. guidance and remedial studv to high school students from low- income homes who may have lacked adequate prepara- tion for college Upward Bound sought to identify stu- dents whose ability may have been unrecognized in a typical classroom setting I pward Bound students participated in a summer of academic and personal development on campus. During the academic vear. bi-weeklv meetings were held at student centers throughout northeast Missouri. Instructors and tutor-counselors were selected from the faculty and student body based on ability to identify with Upward Bound students and willingness to pur- sue teaching innovations. report LOWER RIGHT: Clyde Burch and Jon Ob- erman. BELOW Charles Elam. director of admis- sions, acquaints Kevin Caldwell with new admissions forms Acmissions Visiting and cresponding with prospective stu- dents was an impoint function of Admissions Di- reaor Charles I am. Elam ' s office related the programs of the Ciege to prospective freshmen in district high school-.ind to future ]uniors attending community colleges Admissions offi hosted Senior Day in the spring and invited high sool administrators and guidance counselors to visit E College with prospective stu- dents. NMSC studen accompanied Elam on his visits to high schools to late first hand their experiences and the services of the ollege. College Attorney ( Ivdc Burch as college attorney was legal coun- sel for the Board of Regents- He also directed the Law Enforcement Education program on campus. In addition to teaching assignments in the second year of the law enforcement program, Mr. Burch also taught legal courses upon request for other divisions. His numerous duties included advising law enforcement majors, directing activities of the law enforcement curriculum, rendering legal opinions and research- ing legal matters that affect daily operations. Counseling Testing Counseling and Testing division contined fresh- man tutoring and began " peer counseling " in con- tinuing its concept or service to students — collectively and individually. With peer counseling, students helped each other and discussed counseling matters which they may not have wished to talk over with their ad- visers or professional counselors of the division. Dr. Robert Wright headed the division with the assistantce of Emil Green, psychometnst. Profes- sional counseling psychologists Dr. Massye Goins. Dr. Richard Mease and Dr. Jack Reiske provided in- dividual counseling services to students. A study skills center was used to research student charac- teristics to aid in providing improved services. 133 V-u 0 HRKr Emeriti Remain Active; Elizabeth Worrell, Professor Emeritus of Speech, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Walter A. Browne. Professor Emer- itus of Geography, A.B., A.M., PhD Berenice B. Beggs, Assistant Professor Emeritus of English, B.S. in Ed., A.M. Cecil H. Allen, Professor Emeritus of Psychology. B.S, A.M., Ph.D. Nan E. Wade, Professor Emeritus of Modern Language, A.B., B.S. in Ed., M.A., Ph.D. Otiio Barnett, Associate Professor Emeritus of Prac- tical Arts, B.S. in Ed.. M.Ed. Lewis C. Clevenger. Professor Emeritus of Botany. B.S. in Ed., A.M., Ph.D. Willie Whitson, Assistant Professor Emeritus of Primary Education. B.S. in Ed., A.M. Sherod J. Collins, Assistant Professor Emeritus of Speech, B.S. in Ed., MA. 134 Dr. Ryle Completes Writing Centennial History President Emeritus Walter H. Ryle di- vided his time among three major projects: completing the writing of the College ' s cen- tennial history, chairing the campus com- mittee for the Missouri sesquicentenmal and overseeing campus landscaping and green- house operations. Dr. Ryle began writing " The Centennial History ' ' of the Northeast Missouri State Teachers College after his retirement in 1967. His research included the College Mis- souriana collection, archives, former College publications and information from alumni. The book was sent to the printers in the spring of 1972. As chairman of the sesquicentennial committee, he coordinated all campus activi- ties commemorating Missouri ' s 150 years as a state. Among the activities he coordinated was an exhibit of early Missouri schools. Professor William Unger assisted him with the art exhibit while Mrs. Helen Reiger, mu- seum curator, and Dean Emeritus Paul Selby assisted with the museum exhibit. Other emeriti remaining ' active on cam- pus include Professor Emeritus George Ja- mison, who directed the College travel serv- ice. Dean Emeritus Selby. whose work included writing and research from his of- fice at the library and John Goetze, assistant professor of instrumental music, who rebuilt and tuned musical instruments for the divi- sion of Fine Arts. During the spring of 1971, Dean Emeritus Selby and Professor Emeritus Jamison completed a safari through East Africa. EXTREME LEFT: George Jamison, professor emeri- tus; John Goetze, assistant professor emeritus; and Dr. Paul Selby, dean emeritus, maintain active sched- ules CENTER President McClain confers the title of professor emeritus upon Dr. Earl Cunningham (shown shaking hands with the President) Dr. Ivan Miller and Dr Charles Gross The newest members of the emeritus ranks received their honors at the May, 1971, commencement exercises. IMMEDIATE LEFT: President Emeritus Ryle stands on the steps of Kirk Memorial — one of the first buildings con- structed during his administration LOWER LEFT: Dean Emeritus Selby and President Emeritus Ryle march in the academic procession at summer commencement. Kathleen Cherbonnier, Assistant Professor Emeritus of Special Education. B.S. in Ed., MA Llora MaGee. Professor Emeritus of Home Econom- ics. PhB, AM , Ph.D. Sallie Pattinson, Assistant Rural Education. B.S. AM Professor Emeritus of 135 Business Education Introduces Management Courses 136 FACULTY: LEFT SEATED: Dr Harold Mickelson, Jim Edwards, Kathleen Grim, Dr. Robert Sprehe. Elizabeth Ross, Dr. Bill Ross, Terry Erwme. Jeff Jessee. RIGHT SEATED: Eugenia Roberts, Joyce Otten, Dora Belle Clark, Gwendolyn Durham STANDING: Division Head Dr. Charles Kauzlanch, Betty Cochran, Winferd Durham, Eugene Croarkin. With the adoption of a new college catalog, two new courses were offered: Principles of Finance and Principles of Management. Prin- ciples of Finance emphasized the integration of short-term money market, the long-term capital market and monetary and fiscal man- agement, particularly in relation to business practices. Principles of management was the study of managerial functions of planning, organizing, staffing, directing and controlling. Along with new courses came four new teachers to the NMSC faculty: Terry Erwine, Kathleen Grim, Elizabeth Ross and Dr. William Ross. Furthering their doctoral work were Janice Legg and Laura Hulse, both at the University of Colorado; Jerry Vittetoe at Northern Illinois University; and Dwayne Shoemaker, University of Missouri- Columbia. Under the direction of Dr. Charles Kauzlarich, the Business Education division provided students with a variety of business prep- aratory subjects. Secretarial and vocational, accounting, administra- tion and teaching areas were stressed in the three degree programs for interested students. I Ipon completion of one of the program student received a Bachelor of Science in Education, Bachelor of Science degree or the Master of Arts degree. Besides the degree programs, also available to students were one and two-year ol and secretarial training courses. 137 • ■M « ■ 1 if -It 140 Fine Arts Division Opens Art Gallery The opening of the Gene Kraus Memori- al Gallery was an accomplishment of the Fine Arts division. The art gallery, located in Kirk Memorial building, was named in memory of a former student from Kahoka who died in Vietnam. Donations from parents and friends provided funds for lights and display panels. New additions to the division ' s curricu- lum included jazz band labs and sculpture classes. In October, the College hosted the Mis- souri Sesquicentennial Art Show. Outstand- ing works from the northeast Missouri area were exhibited in the Activities room of the Student Union. James Paulding, Christie Blanche, Wil- liam Riley, Trudy Jones and Sher Muszynski were added to the division staff. Faculty member Kent McAlexander received the Master of Fine Arts, the highest degree of- fered in his field. William linger and Richard Morton of the division displayed their works throughout the United States. UPPER LEFT: At Piano: Edward Bostley. Standing: Dr. Tom Ritchie, Robert Scott, Christie Blanche, Dr. Lewis Danfelt, William Fitzsimmons, Dr Richard Weerts. David Nichols, Dr. Roger Cody. CENTER LEFT: First Row: Dr. Thomas Higgins, Barbara Stevenson, Claudine Terry. Anna Norberg. Second Row: Dr. Dale Jorgenson, Dr. Fred- eric Kirchberger. Robert Ergenbright, Clay Dawson LOWER LEFT: First Row: Kent McAlexander, Dr. Mary Belle Martin. Sheryl Muszynski, Trudy Jones. James Pauld- ing. Second Row: William linger, Richard Morton, William Rilev, Dr. Leon Karel 141 UPPER LEFT: Richard Klinkerfuss and Miss Mary Lou Smith. UPPER RIGHT: Debra Cormick. Stephanie Luhn, Kathy Woolfolk, Dorothy Peavler. FAR RIGHT: Back row: Elizabeth Wilson, Mary Lou Smith, Geral- dine Gosch, Rose Shanight. Olivene Baker. Second row: Standing: Dr. Charlotte Revelle, Kneeling. Di- vision Head, Dorothy Pearson. First row: Joyce Hearn IMMEDIATE RIGHT: Nancy Woods ABOVE: Cheryl DeWitt and children at child development cen- ter. CENTER: Laura Lewis. 142 Home Economics Division Develops New Program Home economics division initiated a new program under the direction of Mary Lou Smith. In food management and production, a two-year home economics certificate was added. Miss Smith, a new member of the faculty and a certified dietitian organized the program. Improvements were added in the child development program when the center moved to a more spacious Normal street building. The larger child development center, equipped with closed-circuit television and tape recordings, allowed larger classes to observe the children in normal activity. The division was working toward a four-year program in child development. Outside work in home economics was done by a variety of teachers during the Outside work in home economics was done by a variety of teachers during the summer. Geraldine Gosch completed a study tour of the South American countries and researched different types of textiles and clothing. Joyce Hearn studied at the Univer- sity of Michigan. Dr. Charlotte Revelle was a member of the International Home Eco- nomics Association. Their 12th international meeting was held the first week in July at Helsinki, Finland. The Home Economics division sponsored these school organizations: Home Economics club, Colhecon, and Kappa Omicron Phi, honorary organizations. Mrs. Dorothy Pearson retired at the end of the year after serving 16 years as division head. 143 Division Studies Course Revision r FIRST ROW: James Thomas, acting Division Head; Anna Down- ing; Donna Wright; Ruth Beal; Dr. Madeleine Roch; Wanda Bern- boom; Dr. Chandler Monroe. SECOND ROW: Joan Hunter; Eliza- beth Holt; John Jepson; Everett Porter. THIRD ROW: Hubert Moore; Dr. Calvin Huenemann. 144 Course revision and discussions with majors to solve curriculum problems were undertakings in the division of Language and Literature. Jim Thomas served as acting division head during the academic year while Gail Albright was acting head during the summer. Former di- vision head Dr. Perry Whitmore left in July to be dean of instruction at the University of Maine at Presque Isle. Connie Jones and James Barnes completed their doctorate de- grees during the summer. New division members were Leonard Har- mon, Dr. Tom Jones and Gloria Rittenhouse. Dr. Humberto Alvarez and Dr. James Severns were on leave. Dr. Alvarez did literary work and research in Spanish; Dr. Severns studied in London. An original poem by Brian Bedard was featured in Contempra. Terrence Moser had original poetry published in several publications including the 1971 book Missouri Poets. Dr. Barnes had four poems and translations published while Judy Yordon had an article published in the Interpretation Interest Group Newsletter. Hugh Moore served as educational consultant to the National Council of Teachers of English. Dr. Linda Heun conducted a short course program for the Speech Communication Association at San Francisco, and Dr. Herman Wilson was on the program fo r the National Oral Interpreters. Dr. Linda Heun, Dr. Richard Heun and Dr. Linnea Ratcliff conducted an experimental course regarding behavioral objec- tives in communication. A new experimental approach to basic English in freshman composition using multi-media was led by Eleanora Gifford and Donna Wright. Over 1,000 students attend- ing the showing of filmstrips and movies in the first month of the course. Wanda Bemboom and Madelene Sykes studied variations in objectives in teaching freshman English. In extracurricular matters, the division sponsored Bulldog Debaters, College Players, English Club, Oral Interpreters, and Sigma Tau Delta. Gail Albright wrote the lyrics to the new Col- lege pep song, " Hail to the Bulldogs. " IMMEDIATELY ABOVE: Miss Leona Whittom holds her recognition plaque for outstanding service to the National Cardinal Key Honor Society. ABOVE: Mrs. Donna Wright OPPOSITE PAGE ABOVE: Mr. Gail Albright reviews the lyrics to his new college pep song OPPOSITE FAR LEFT: Leonard Harmon. SEATED: Dona Truitt; Donna Nelms; Frances Walsh; Judy Ybl don; Dr. Linda Heun. SECOND ROW: Martha McClaskej Dr Tom Jones: Dr. Richard Heun; Dr. Rachel McKa , Dr Glenda Clyde; Dr. Linnea Ratcliff. THIRD ROW: Al Srnka; Terrence Moser; Leonard Harmon, Brian Bedard; Fred James 145 Library Additions Include Information Desk Director of Pickler Memorial Library, George Hartje, commuted between the Uni- versity of Missouri-Columbia, where he took advanced work, and Kirksville, where he continued to supervise the library. He was able to be on campus only on weekends; therefore, many of the day-to-day operations were handled by Mrs. Floreine Kibler, head librarian. The entire staff was composed of 13 professional librarians; seven of whom worked behind the scenes ordering books and periodicals, assigning classification num- bers and preparing materials for the use of the students. An information desk was set up during peak evening hours from 7 to 9 p.m. It was manned by a student library assistant who answered some reference questions and di- rected students in their search through card catalogs. There were displays and exhibits in the library, and both students and faculty were encouraged to contribute material. A collection of more than 100 reproductions of famous paintings were in such demand that more reproductions were ordered. The Lan- guage Laboratory was moved from Baldwin hall to the Music Library on the third floor. New equipment included a visual maker camera for students to make their own art slides and an outside book depository to re- turn books when the library was closed. Future plans for library expansion in- clude the purchase of additional card cata- log cases, index tables and two small elec- tronic calculators for student use. 146 ¥wf ' ■ m HPf iflHHHflttl .■ w GROUP Firit Row: Nancy Hulen. Martha Bruckman, Eleanor Ellebracht, Ruth Schutte, Odessa Ofstad, Sally Voth. Second Row: Floreme Kibler. Gary Pickard. Sherry Eitel. Kathel Cooper. Elizabeth Srhuctz. Linda Buescher IMMEDIATE LEFT: George Hartje. Direc- tor of Libraries 147 RIGHT: Mr. Davenport explains an assignment to Mike Avers FAR RIGHT: First Row— Division Head Dr. Dale Woods, Dr. John Erhart, Francis Little Donald Groft, Mary Sue Beersman. Mary Jane Kohlen berg. Dr. John Beuckman. Second Row— John Daven port. Dr. James Hays, Dr. Lanny Morley. Dr Kenneth Stilwell, Dr. Joe Flowers, Dr. Ronald Knight Dr. I R. Purdy, Duane Norman, Dr Keith Peck. Sam Lesseig LOWER RIGHT: Mrs. Beersman LOWER LEFT: Mr. Little. BELOW: Bill Speed sleeps while Ed Adams and Ted Freel sneak a look. BELOW CENTER Jim Baxter 148 Division of Mathematics Experiments with Computers The Mathematics division, under the direction of Dr. Dale Woods, experimented with teaching calculus bv using the computer. This new way of teaching math was tried in hopes of preparing the student to do better in his work. Dr. Ronald A. Knight, assistant profes- sor of math, had two papers which were printed. " Dynamical Systems of Character- istic Zero " was printed in the Pacific Jour- nal of Mathematics-, " On Planar Dynamical Systems Satisfying Certain Stability Criteria " was printed in Proceedings of the Symposium on Topological Dynamics and Ergodic Theory. The National Science Foundation Grant, a workshop for high school teachers, was held last summer. Thirty area teachers attended. In gaining new interests tor the division, several of the faculty attended summer in- stitutes. Mary Jane Kohlenberg attended Colorado University, Francis Little. Univer- sity of Missouri; James Davenport, Illinois State University; Dr. Dale Woods and Dr. Ronald A. Knight attended an institute on applications of mathematics at the Univer- sity of Missouri at Rolla. Degrees available under the division were a Bachelor of Science in Education, Bachelor of Science and the Master of Arts Nursing Program Rejuvenated In July, 1971, the Board of Regents re- juvenated Nursing Education by making it a separate academic division with Dr. Grace Devitt as head. The new division was for- merly part of the Division ot Health and Physical Education. Prior to the July Board action a task force had been studying the possibility of re- newing the program and locating qualified personnel. Nursing was being phased out be- cause of a lack of qualified personnel to teach the courses, but a task force was formed after exceptional interest was shown by members of the College community and the geographical area in continuing the nurs- ing curriculum. The new division spent this year re- viewing and revising the curriculum for a new course of study and continuing classes for students who graduated in Spring, 1972, under the former program. Objectives of the new division are: to provide nursing practitioners, to contribute to improving the level of health care in the area, and to help alleviate the critical short- age of nurses. 150 FRONT ROW: Lucille Wioslow, Dr. Grace Devitt (Division Head I SECOND ROW: Carolyn Mangels. Dvana Troester, Linda Workman, Jacqueline Hall- r t FRONT ROW: Dr. Ralph Pink. Mary Snider, Regina Lindhorst, Dr. Max Cogan, Martha Spath, Division Head Dr. Joseph Dolan. SECOND ROW: Dr. H. A Walmsley, Larry Boleach, JoAnn Weekley. Dr. Mary Estes, Jean Boettcher, Dr. Christine Foster, Fontaine Piper. THIRD ROW: Jack Bowen, Willard Sims, Ben Pitney, James Dougherty, Nancy Hodson, Dr Charles Fast. FOURTH ROW: Russ Sloan, Charles Sheiton, Bruce Craddork, Sam Nugent, Boyd King, Kenneth Gardner. 152 Physical Education Plans Two New Degrees The division of Health and Physical Ed- ucation planned two new degrees: the Bache- lor ' s degree in Health Education, the only program of its kind in Missouri, and the Master ' s degree with emphasis on health education. The division placed a renewed emphasis on teaching lifetime sports which included those activities people can use throughout their lives. Additional training in anatomy and physiology began in the fall. Plans were underway to add additional science training in the physiology of muscle exercise. A growing national trend for colleges and universities to include women ' s sports competition was recognized by the College. Games were played by women of the College against representatives of other schools in field hockey, basketball and softball. Wom- en ' s Recreation association and Physical Education club were two organizations in- volving women in sports. Larry Boleach sponsored the Physical Education Majors club tor men. The depart- ment was invited to institute a chapter of Phi Epsilon Kappa, national physical education scholastic honorary fraternity. 153 FACULTY LEFT TO RIGHT: Row 1, Dr. Dennjs Rowan, Dr. Leon Devlin, Lowell Priebe, Dr. Robert Stephens, William Minor, Dr. D. D. Nothdruft, Ray- mond Crist, Dr. Roland Nagel (Division Head). Row 2, John Kenney, Dr. Robert Stone, Ralph Shain, Duane Cole, Dr. Ronald Bagley, Dr. David Travis, Arthur Harrington, Ernest Frazier. The division of Practical Arts began its second year in the new Industrial Education building with several additions in staff. New faculty members in- cluded Dr. Robert Stephens, student teacher super- visor; Dr. Leon Devlin, of the drafting department; and Lynn Frazier, electronics. Dr. Dennis Rowan, animal science, replaced Dr. Larry Davis. Robert Stone completed all requirements for his Ph.D. in agricultural economics during the summer and John Kenney became a full-time photography instructor. The Practical Arts division was composed of three distinct areas of study: driver and safety edu- cation, with approximately 40 majors; agriculture, with 150 majors; and industrial education with about 550 majors. Each department offered teacher train- ing as well as the B.A. degree. Yearly enrollment increases reflected growing interest in this division. Several new programs and improvements were in the planning stages. There were hopes for new two- year programs in both electronics and graphic arts. Also, an advanced photography course especially de- signed for law enforcement majors was planned. For student teachers, the division planned to experiment with a team teaching method and to purchase new equipment. Physical improvements included plans for additional parking and sidewalks to the main campus. 154 4 V r$ o- 155 ! °5L £ o- ,-ww. n wa«?WS , ' V ' JP 154 Practical Arts Increases Faculty 155 Military Science Initiates Experimental Program Military Science division initiated an ex- perimental program in Leadership Labora- tory training. Freshman students attended the laboratory on a voluntary basis during spring semester. Sophomore cadets instructed freshman students. For the first time junior cadets wore U. S. Army fatigue uniforms and participated in rigorous physical training in preparation for summer camp. Senior cadets prepared lesson plans and conducted the Leadership Laboratory program. Military Science added six staff mem- bers. Lt. Col. Emmett K. Taylor, Jr. joined the division from Korea, where he was with the logistics staff of 8th Army Headquarters. Capt. Robert J. Wrentmore was headquar- ters company commander of the Joint U. S. Republic of Korea Army Engineer Group before coming to the College. Sgt. William L.Johnson joined the division from Vietnam, where he was with the 39th Engineer Battal- ion as counselor for recruiting personnel to remain in military service. Sgt. Robert R. Beery, Jr. came to the College from Fort Hood, Tex. Sgt. Archie L. Gray joined the Military Science division from Fort Riley, Kan. where he was a unit supply sergeant. Sgt. Gerald O ' Hara came to the division from Fort Benjamin, Harrison, Ind. O ' Hara was assigned to the administrative office. President Charles J. McClain appointed a faculty advising board on ROTC affairs. The board, composed of Dr. Grace McRey- nolds, Robert Cowan, Dr. John Settlage, Emil Green, Thomas Churchwill and Dr. John Biggerstaff, monitored ROTC affairs, cur- riculum and activities. Military Science division sponsored the following organizations: Blackjack Rifle and Pistol Team, K-Dettes, ROTC Advanced Ca- dets Association (CACTORS), Varsity Rifle Team, ROTC Drill Team and ROTC Color Guard. 156 FAR LEFT: Left to Right— Front Row. Sherry Dye Col. John Gerrity. Tamara Mulford, Emmet Taylor; Second Row. Ltc Frederick Sova. Maj. Wil ham Andrews. Third Row, Cpt. Joe Huddleston, Cpt |ohn Strain. Maj. Donald Currie. (pi Clyde Johnson Fourth Row. (apt Robert Wrentmore. Msg Thui mon Childers, Fifth Row, Ssg Robert I Archie Gray, Msi; lohn Gcrchak. Ssg Gerald () lb.r, : Sfc. William Johnson. TOP FAR LEFT Cpt Strain lectures in advanced military course TOP FAR Team performs in FAR LEFT Ssg Graj types sheets for his classes MIDDLE FAR RIGHT Advanced adets stand at attention durin spection. LOWER FAR LEFT: Drill onducts maneuvers. RIGHT: NMSC s Drill ing Parade. MIDDLE assignment lfi7 FIRST ROW: Dr. Austin Jay. Dr. James Shaddy. Melvin Conrad, Dr. Onn Mock, Dr. Robert Peavler, Albert CoDlev. SECOND ROW: James Dimit, Dr. Max Bell, Dr. Donald Kangas, Dr. David Hanks, Eugene Smith, Dr. Robert Nothdruft. THIRD ROW: Darryl Tharalson, Robert Mason, Dr. John Black, Robert Luker Donald Walton. Not pictured: Dr. James Bywaters. 158 Science Faculty, Students Travel to Gain Insight Dr. Dean Rosebery, division of Science, headed a faculty of 30. The main goals of the division were in keeping with the objectives in the new constitution of the American As- sociation for the Advancement of Science. The goals included improvement of the ef- fectiveness of science in the promotion of human welfare and increasing public under- standing and appreciation of the importance and promise of the methods of science in human progress. Dr. Rosebery and Dr. Orin Mock traveled to Philadelphia in December to attend a meeting of the association and to vote on the new constitution. Many faculty and students traveled in their studies and research. A group of fac- ulty members and advanced students spent a two-week period studying the biological forms on the west coast of Florida in late January. Students went to southern Missouri to study geological formations. The nuclear power plant at Columbia was visited by the group. A number of faculty members and students went to St. Louis to an orchid show at the Botanical Gardens, visited the plan- etarium and heard special lectures at the St. Louis Zoo on animal behavior. The faculty devoted a considerable- amount of time with the presentation of lab- oratory courses which were relevant to the freshman students, both science and non- science majors. Seminars were presented also for students to beconje more aware of the role of science in society. FIRST ROW Dr Wray Ricpcr. Dr Max Frecland. Dr Gale Rhoades D lacl Magruder. Dr. Dean Roseberv. Head of Division SECOND ROW Victor Hi Dr. Gary Sells. Donald Walker. Dr. Gordon Franke THIRD ROW Denman I vans Victor Cochran. Dr John Settlage. Dr Will Selser 159 An innovation in classroom study was incorporated into the Social Science division. Upper division economics courses experi- mented with the tele-lecture organized by Pat Ellebracht. The live lecture and ques- tion hour, made possible by equipment that resembled that of long distance telephoning, featured 1 2 guest speakers. Ross Perot, founder of Electronic Data Systems, of Dallas, was the first fall semes- ter telelecture speaker on Oct. 21. In No- vember two telelectures were scheduled. The first, on Nov. 2, featured Wallace Booth, vice-president of finance of North American Rockwell. H. M. Sibley, treasurer of I.B.M. spoke via tele-lecture on Nov. 1 1 . During the summer Dr. Donald Mitchell of the political science department, toured the Soviet Union. Upon his return Dr. Mit- chell conferred in Washington with Admiral Arleigh Burke. Seven new teachers were added to the division: Dr. Harold Eastman, Dr. Leonard Witt and Mrs. Pat Lyons, all of the sociology discipline; Dr. Darrell Krueger, political science; Dr. Jerry Stremel, social science education; Jack Adams, economics; and James Lyons, psychology. Social Science Uses Tele-lecture OPPOSITE PAGE: LEFT TO RIGHT: William Kitts, Dale Martin, Dr Kathryn Cadigan, Dr Anthony D ' - Souza, Dr. G. B. Walker, Pat Ellebracht, Dr. Bing Shao, Dr. Jerome Stremel, Jack Adams, Sal Costa, James Tichenor. Robert Cowan. BELOW: LEFT TO RIGHT: Sitting: Dr Donald Mitchell, Dr Arnold Zuckerman, Joseph Ku, Patricia Lyons, Dr. Meredith Eller, Dr Gilbert Kohlenberg (Division Head), Dr Ruth Towne. Dr. Jack Hines, Dr. Pauline Knobbs, Charlotte Mittler, Dr Darrell Krueger, Dr. Harold Eastman Standing: Dr. Robert V. Schnucker. Dr David March, Larry Stephens, Dr. Leonard Witt Special Programs Adds to Curriculum Three new courses were added to the Special Programs division curriculum this year: Learning Disability, Special Reading, and Speech and Hearing Science. Special Programs, headed by Dr. Wil- liam Hall, offered a variety of services to individual students. Reading laboratories, hearing evaluation facilities, assistance with speech problems and special programs for communications problems with children were available to not only college students and teachers but to citizens of the local area as well. Council for Exceptional Children and Speech Pathology Organization were spon- sored by the division. New members of the Special Programs division were PhiUp Streun, special educa- tion, and Dr. Joe Paul Hunt, audiology- speech pathology. 162 GROUP: Front Row Division Head. Br. William Hall, Dr. Elizabeth Frazier, Dr. Linnea Anderson. Viola Martin, Dr. William McClelland, Wynne Rutledge, Betty Bejeck, Dr. Kenneth McGuire. Second Row: Dr. Joe Hunt. James Sparks, Naomi Roberts, Philip Streun, Dr. Jeffrey Mitchell. r t l i a l c u u v n i i 163 :a-uSK " ' Blllf ' •ill 164 :.:, - ::;:;: rt- : wmmm §M mi ' 7 2 Echa ' :■%%; gmm Affiliations 165 Senate Innovates Radio Program Free air time weekly for a student program on local radio station KIRX was an innovation sponsored by the Student Senate. The 45-minute Monday night program informed the college and community of campus events. Other changes affecting the Student Senate were the estab- lishment of a working executive committee and the beginning of regular meetings with administrative officers. After lengthy discussion over the interpretation of the Student constitution, elections were held to fill the vacancies of Senate seats due to disqualification and resignation. Following this, the Senate formed a committee to draw up a new constitution for the student body. Led by Claude Wilson, diversified activities were sponsored by the Senate Homecoming activities consisted of the coronation, parade and the annual dance. The Christmas Dance, Folk Festival, and the co-sponsorship of movies were other social events. The Student Senate also provided assistance in sponsoring cultural emphasis weeks, documentary films and voter registra- tion tables. Sutdent Senate members were involved in college planning through their permanent seats on the Curriculum, Cal- endar, Lyceum and Athletic college committees. ROW ONE: Celeste Knierim, Daryl Goepfert, Pat Oliver. ROW TWO: Paul Tay- lor, Anne Wilson, Jim Baker, Kathy Webb. ROW THREE: Terry Hollander, Caro- lyn Helscher, Jim Gradoville, Janie Craft ROW FOUR: Jeff Gantt, Mary Ann Head, Paula Swink, Jack Bates. ROW FIVE: Gale McKiddy, Janice Johnson, Frank Sladek, Dr. Meredith Eller, advisor. ROW SIX: Ann Leone, Dr. Darrell Krueger, advisor. ROW ONE: Elaine French, Charmaine Cooper. John Ashcraft, Ken West. ROW TWO: Diane Baecht, sec- retary; Jim McCoy, treasurer; Jim Gantt, vice presi- dent; Kenneth Sykes, sponsor; Claude Wilson, president. 166 Student Union Board Sponsors Film Series The Student Union Board entered its third year with the improvement of past projects and introduction of new ones. The Friday night films program was improved in both quality and quantity. Student Union Board sponsored a bus to the football game at Rolla and a coffeehouse with Mike Meade, helped to publicize campus events and deco- rated for the Homecoming dance. Cindy Toebe was ACU-Region I representative for the SUB. In the spring, the Union Board co-sponsored a liberation week with the Student Senate. Under the supervision of Mr. Kenneth Sykes, the SUB was divided into six perma- nent committees. Next year ' s plans include complete reorganization of the Board, ex- tension of current projects and establish- ment of new ones. ROW ONE: Mary Harrington Cindy Toebe. Denise Blue. Joan Fromme ROW TWO Lloyd Cleaver, vice president; Ann Leone, president ROW THREE Sharon Orf. secretary; Esther Skinner; Paula Pick ett. Linda Ellis; Tern Mvers. Pat Geoke, Barb Courtney, treasurer. Jan McNally; Sharon Jean Carter; Judi Schaeffer. Rita Rhodes ROW I- ' OI ' R Mike Matthews. Mike Aver-.. Dennis Martin 167 Alpha Phi Omega Dedicates Service to College, City SEATED: Phil Slocum, second vice president; John Bartow, president; A. E. Harrington, sponsor; Mich- ael Williams, first vice president. STANDING: Jeff James, Paul Larnansky. Rich Crissinger, Henry Laughlin, Don Auchly. J it - JHf ' JvSb H " H Alt jfl v ■ fl wf YJ ■ J j J| . ] J fc jL " " _ M " " La I £7 1 ■ JB 1l j f • h v N Jj » SBm Under the sponsorship of Arthur Harrington, Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega provided the College and Kirksville community with several projects throughout the year. Squirrel housing on cam- pus was provided, and a Christmas party was coordinated for the children at the Diagnostic Clinic. APO sponsored several films to raise funds for future projects and as an aid for instruction. Alpha Phi Omega, a nonprofit organization, is dedicated to helping the community and others through service, leadership and friendship. Alpha Sigma Gamma Aids Community and Campus Alpha Sigma Gamma, a service sorority chartered locally in 1971, actively sponsored and worked with many projects. First semester the sorority planned the Homecoming Pep Rally, collected for United Fund and rang bells at Christmas for the Salvation Army. Ushering at the spring teachers ' meeting, sponsoring a party for the children at the Diagnostic Clinic, participating in the " Run For Your Life ' ' drive for Cancer and helping at the nursing home were the spring projects for the group. SEATED: Anna Jean Fox, Ann Walters, Marsha Stine, Robbie Ludy, Liz Green, Leslie Krass, sponsor. ROW ONE: Kathy Phillips, Rene Porter, Linda Sinklear, Rejeana Young, Earlene Gardner, Diane Rukgaber, Deb Gillen, Marilyn Brenne- man. ROW TWO: Marsha Perry. Valerie Eckles, Joyce McEwen, Peggi Wilson. Marie Gladbach, Sharon Francis, Sharon Burgeois. ROW THREE: Marsha Simp- son, Shirley Tipton, Sherry Ferguson, Dana Woodling, Suzanne Moxley, Penelope Miller, Toni Sutor. 168 Campus Volunteers Build Park Acquiring a charter this year was the beginning for the members of Campus Vol- unteers. Different projects of Campus Vol- unteers varied from painting a senior citi- zens ' kitchen to the building of Patryla Park, a playground for underprivileged children. The park was dedicated to Vicki Patryla, the founder and first president of Campus Volunteers Other projects were an Easter party, Halloween party, making fruit cups for nursing homes, and raising $500 for the United Fund. A membership drive resulted in 100 new members. Volunteers shown are Jane Walsh, Jo Ann Eastman, Linda Cross, Liza Hintz, Pat Abraham, Bruce Shefferman, Diane Belis, and Jim Merendino. Mentors Help Freshmen SEATED: Anne Wilson, Jackie Jones, Renee Wilken, Leslie Snellgrove, Joan Fromme, Parn Wares, Marsha Springer, Lucinda Gray. SECOND ROW: Robert McKinney, Al Herman, Margaret Gladbach, Dorothy Pauly, Carolyn Tucker, Robbie Ludy, Sharon Utter- back, Janell Perkins, Diane Gordy, Alan Turner. THIRD ROW: Neil Cribb, Esther Skinner, Jeanne Barta, Jean Abernathy, Rita Rhoades. Cheryl Stubbs, Sherry Ferguson. Student Mentors were upperclassmen who volunteered for their duties. Their duties included guiding college tours for freshmen and their parents on registration days during the summer and also on Parent ' s Day. Men- tors helped with freshmen orientation in the fall and Senior Day in the spring. Mentors were chosen from their appli- cations on the basis of scholarship, personal adjustment, faculty recommendation and interest in helping others adjust to college life. 169 Blue Key and Cardinal Key Co-Sponsor The John R. Kirk Chapter of Blue Key National Honor fraternity began the year with initiation of new members Requirements for membership include junior class standing, active membership in at least two campus organizations, a cumulative honor point ratio of at least 30 and recommendations by three faculty members. Projects of the organization included the coordination of the Homecoming parade and maintenance of the Blue Key travel board located in the Student Union. Iri the fall, members updated spring pre- registration information and compiled the Blue Key Student Directory. This was fol- lowed by the banquet for incoming members, the planning of the annual Red Cross Blood- mobile and sponsorship of the Blue Key Cam- pus Bowl. ROW ONE: James Snider, Co-sponsor; Terry Graveman, President, Kent Lippincott; Kent Nickerson, Vice-President; Mike Swindell, Treasurer; Roger Demarest, Secretary; Ken- neth Short, Co-sponsor. SECOND ROW; Ric Constance, Don Bundy. Don Huelka, Fred Curry, Gary Littrell. Murray Martin, Randy Snod- grass, Richard P. Mathes, Clark Weaver, John Vandike. THIRD ROW: John Grice, DaleSteph- enson, Jim Wilson, Paul Gray, Tim Spain, Keith Byars, Harlan Gilmore, Dave Eaton, Ken Slaughter, Dennis Van Fleet, Jim French. IM- MEDIATE RIGHT Registration at the spring bloodmobile co-sponsored by Blue Key and Cardinal Key. 170 Annual Red Cross Bloodmobile Sale of Homecoming buttons enabled Cardinal Key coeds to finance the Nan E. Wade Scholarship. At Christmas, the Eugene Fair chapter of Cardinal Key decorated Christmas trees in the Student Union and in the Library. Along with Blue Key, they co-sponsored the Red Cross Bloodmobile during the early part of spring semester. Cardinal Key or- ganized a reception for women honor students in the spring also. The group also sponsored a campaign for muscular dystrophy. President Charlotte Mayer and Miss Leona Whittom, sponsor, attended the national convention in Oklahoma. FIRST ROW: Susan Andrews; Kathv Harris; Vicki Reese. Pat Goeke, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Char- lotte Mayer, President; Jane G evecker; Connie O ' Dear, Pain Wares, Lois White, Jackie Jones; Anne Wilson; Rita Rhoades. THIRD ROW: Leona Whittom, Sponsor; Rose Wommack; Ruth Jackson; Treasurer; Joan Fromme; Sharon Orf; Lucinda Gray; Carol Sees, Vice President, Lea Ann Rhea; Ann Leone. UPPER LEFT: Linda Ryan receives Nan E. Wade Scholar- ship from Miss Whittom UPPER RIGHT Members participate in carousel of clubs 171 Circle K Initiates First Female Members A new perspective was added to the NMSC Chapter of Circle K by formal initiation of female members. Circle K was the service organization for persons willing to devote time and energy to the improvement of the campus, com- munity and nation. Circle K sponsored the Book Exchange, Operation Christmas Card, Operation Pop, coat checks at the Lyceums and ushers for the teacher ' s conferences. They also participated in the airport dedication, hike for the hungry, Christmas caroling. Salvation Army bell ringing, and the weekly information table. Circle K ' s youth involvement project this year was " Opera- tion Pop " . It involved collecting, from house to house, soda pop bottles and using the funds for the underprivileged children of Kirksville. ROW ONE: John Ashcraft, Dave Lademann. Gayle Nissing, Verl Hutchinson. Melvin Hickie, Mike Swindell. ROW TWO: Tom Weeks, Sharon Burgeois, Jane Livingston, Debbie Kitts, Kendra Phillips, Carol Linson, Vicki Kner, Ruth Jack- son. ROW THREE: John Gibson, William Kitts, Steve Bartels, Frank Beckman, Dr. Gilbert Kohlenberg, Sam Fischer. LOWER RIGHT: NMSC President Charles McClain presents Ruth Jackson, the first female initiate of Circle Key, with her membership pin International Club Promotes Friendship Promoting friendship and understanding among students of different nationalities was the main goal of the International Club. For the first time the Club sponsored a candidate, Emilia Sabado, for Homecoming queen. She was 1st runner-up. Highlights of the year were the International Dinner given at Christmas by Mr. Joe Burdman, prominent Kirksville businessman, and Inter- national Night. State Auditor Christopher Bond was speaker at the Burdman Dinner. Over 1,000 attended International Night which featured displays, food and entertainment from 31 foreign countries. ROW ONE: Mrs. Robert L McKmney, International Student Adviser, Mrs Creola Jones, sponsor; Abdul Wahab, president; Scottie Lloyd, vice president; Peggy Harrelson, secretary; James Mumbi. ROW TWO: Richard Fan, Stephen Yie Cheng, Hiroe Kobayashi, (Catherine Lo, Yun Mei Fan, Jane Lin, Minna Pan, Linda Shoush. Anthony Huang, Elizabeth Haile. Amy Kawado, Shiego Tau, Kathy Lehnhoff, Martha Mumbi and Ida, Mike Chang ROW THREE: Olin Yeh. Jer Lang Fu, Olasimbo Kale, Joseph Mumbi. Amaurys Rodriguez, Jose Jesurum, Maria Elena Ramirez, Jose Bernardo Lopez. Morteza Akefi. Masoud Sa|adian, Pai Tai Hsi, Richard Lambert, Yu Yuan Ho. ROW FOUR: Alexander Chang, John Lin, Raymond Lo, Masaki Tsuboi, Mrs. Bobbie Rinehart, Amy Wetndel, Felipe Var- gas, Hideyuki Morita, James Chang, Albert Chi, Chun Wen Huang. ROW FIVE Akira Tatemoto, Robert Mortiz. Jaswant Mistry, Carlos Leal, Julio Toledo, Goichi Fukui, Alan D ' Souza, James Chavern. Pi Omega Pi Composes Booklet Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary fraternity for Business Education majors founded on this campus by Dean Emeritus Paul Selby. New members were taken each semester after informal and formal initi- ations were held. At the Christmas party, candy was made which later was sold as a winter fund raising project. A booklet was composed of various business bulletin board ideas as a spring project. Pi Omega Pi members served re- freshments to participants in the high school spring business contests held on campus. ROW ONE: Deena Moffit. Rita Rhoades, Jo Ann Har- tung, Kitty Bennett, secretary; Phyllis Schoonover; Linda Leake; Patricia Moore; Jacki Wilmot; Nancy McElfresh. ROW TWO: Anne Wilson, Glenda Logan, Judi Schaffer, Rosemary Ford, treasurer; Charlene Fisher, vice-president; Pam Petre; Liz Keller; Gary Ogden. ROW THREE: Connie ODear. Betty Geadney, Karen Foudree. Lucinda Gray, Jane Franklin, Jolene Wegard, Mrs. Gwendolyn Durham, Co-sponsor. ROW FOUR: Nancy Whitaker, Suzann Roberts, Jackie Jones, Richard Grugin, Dr. Robert Sprehe, co-sponsor. Accounting Club Sets Objectives, Seeks Underclassmen The Accounting Club was organized to support the field of ac- counting on campus in three general areas. Primary attention was directed to accounting as a profession followed by an effort to expand the subject as a discipline. The final stage of the organi- zation ' s activities involved incorporating the first two aims and exposing the " accounting story " to undergraduates of NMSC. The ultimate goal is to ensure that everyone has the opportunity to be aware of accounting — aware of society ' s need for the profession and the profession ' s need for qualified personnel. Mike Nanneman, president, gave the organization two objec- tives: " to strive to improve the club ' s historic communication with established CPA firms and to involve more underclassmen in the club so they may be better informed of career opportunities in the accounting profession " Nanneman concluded, " the job op- portunities are there, the accounting curriculum provides the necessary background, and I want to ensure that everyone has an opportunity to know about both. " ROW ONE: James Cooper, vice-president; Kent Nickerson; Barb Crawford, Barb Courtney, secretary-treasurer, Ruth Jackson; Mike Nanneman, president; Lee Bross, La Verne Bergmann, Gary Burns; Kuei Fen Chia. ROW TWO: Gary Wag- goner, Glen Tillman, Mr. Joe Mitch, sponsor; Wanda Newland, Gary Hollings- worth; Mike Brannham; Larry Eversman; Nader Khaghani, Mike Swindell, John Vandike; Greg McKinnon. ROW THREE: Jon Hanson. Andy Ecknarot, Kent Baker, John Meissen, Robert Bohrer, Claude Johnson, Richard Bales, Gary Davolt, Dennis Van Fleet, Bob Jacobs, Morris McKinney, Norman Trowbridge. ROW FOUR: Rod Paxton, Ron Carris, Ken Slaughter, Bob Collins, Ronald Miller, Barry Sargeant, Bobby Cox, Pat Rhodes, Steve Pyle. 174 Guest lecturers spoke concerning business topics of current interest at the monthly meetings of the Business Administration Club. Selection of an honorary member is made at the annual spring banquet. Lamar Hunt accepted honorary membership at the Spring, 1971 banquet. Other club activities included a chili supper and sponsoring Linda Glamrneyer for Homecoming queen. The purpose of the organization was to orient its members to administrative occupations available to them after graduation. ABOVE: ROW ONE: Dr. Harold Mickelson, co-sponsor; Stephen Kediey, treas- urer; Jim Baxter, vice president, Andy Weisenborn. president; Judy Karey, sec- retary; Richard Waggoner; Stephen Harkema; Mr. Winferd Durham, co-sponsor ROW TWO: Steve Fuqua. Tom Weeks. Richard Ekerlin, Ron Vickers. Tom Price, Larry Forrest, Mike Gray. ROW THREE Paul Walker, Charles Wirth, Rich Eberlyn, Lowell Easton. Merle Schneider, Bob Toole. Bernadette Chen. ROW FOUR Perry Benn. Gary Adams. Steve Maier, Tom Wagner, Bob Parker. Adrian Rogers. BELOW: ROW ONE: Danny Watk.ns. Kevin Caldwell. Ron Cams. Don Lucas. Tom Morris. Terry Keithley. Skip Stubbs ROW TWO: Larry Roberts, Gary Hollmgsworth, Rod Kubichek, Bob Riehl. Tom Price, Charles VanLeir, David Lass. ROW THREE: Rudy Snediger. Rich McKown, John Miessen, Gary Minor. Gary Van Dyne. ROW FOUR: Kent Baker, Steve Van Wylie, Dwight Diercks. Dick Dalv, Roger Holland, Allan Smith, Sersa Sahba. Business Administration Club Hosts Guest Speakers 175 Alpha Gamma Rho Moves Into New House Since its organization as a colony in February, 1971, Alpha Gamma Rho has par- ticipated in several campus activities. A fund drive was conducted in the fall which was intended to be made an annual project. The funds collected were used to buy shoes lor the needy. The fraternity sponsored two queen can- didates, one for the Northeast Missouri Fair and for Homecoming Queen. An important project for the Alpha Gamma Rho colony was finding a fraternity house, one of the requirements for obtaining a chapter. Working closely with the campus Agri- culture Department, the colony hoped to ob- tain a farm so that students majoring in agriculture will be able to conduct more de- tailed research in the area of agriculture problems. ROW ONE: Ken Uhland, Ken Chadwell, Randy Mitchell, David Camden, vice presi- dent; Bob Wallace; Gerald Goodin; John Carter; Martin Burns; Dennis Montavon. ROW TWO. Jim Woods, treasurer; Doug Smithson, secretary; Ted Cox; Lynn Lash; Ronnie Patterson; Charles Barnhill, Jim West; Max Starbuck; Larry May; Keith May. ROW THREE: Dennis Carderman, Robert McCully, president; Robert Whitacre; Richard Kenney, James Kelley; Monty Bransterter; Frank Becker, My- ron Ousley; Jerry Valentine; Randy Jones; Steve Muhs, Frank Collop; Roger Par- rish; John Hancock; Ron Davis. 176 Collegiate 4-H Helps With Head Start Founded in 1968, the Collegiate 4-H Club was a service and social organization dedicated to helping people on campus and in the surrounding area. All interested students were eligible to join. This year as their money-making project, the 4-H Club sold stationary and cards. A picnic was held in the spring as their end of the year get-together. The club ' s service project for this year involved several members visiting Head Start to help with their work. ROW ONE: Sharon Collins, Susan Powell ROW TWO: Brcnda Martin, president, Carole Rowland, secretary; Gloria Wells Industrial Arts Club Aids Nursing Home The Industrial Arts Club opened the school year with a membership drive. The drive was culminated during Homecoming along with the winning of the first place tro- phy in the creativity category for floats. The club theme was " Progress Via Technology. ' ' In addition to Homecoming activities, the club members participated in trips to indus- trial sites and held various fund raising ac- tivities. Among the club ' s civic activities was the repair of broken furniture from the Adair County Nursing Home. The Annual Spring Banquet again proved to be a highlight of the Industrial Arts Club. Functioning as a social professional organ- ization, the objective of the club is to create interest in the field for I. A. majors and minors. ROW ONE: Duane Cole, Sponsor; William B Smith, president; Michael Thrash- er, vice president; Cathy Carter, secretary, LeRoy W. Bledsoe, treasurer; Jerry Wilhoit; Ernie Loft ROW TWO: Mike Stineman, Rick Haines, Larry Keller, Charles Ayers, Bill Korrell, Carl Giger. William Bruner, Dave Lade- mann, Lonme Clair, Harold Thornburg, Charles Wiskirchen, Ray Riley, James Nichols, Brian Grooms. ROW THREE: R.chard Canaday. Bill Ziegler. Terence Burgin, Roger Young. Ellis Lambert, Greg Rabelo, Charles Martin, Danny Clark. Charles Wieschhaus, Richard Lambert, James Simpson, Steve Bognar, Dennis Stemmed, Garry Huebner 1.77 Synapse Represents Arts Synapse was the annual magazine repre- senting all the arts on campus. Consisting of students ' works, it included short stories, poetry, watercolors, acrylic, oils, plaster, photography, pen, ink, and pencil. It was set up to provide a sophisticated outlet for stu- dents involved in the arts. Editors received guidance from Mr. Terry Moser, advisor. Editors were Max King, literary editor and co-editor; and David Carter, art editor and co-editor. SEATED: Terry Moser, sponsor; Bruce Swan, David March. Elaine Bode, Roni Fulbright. Shirlev Hower- ton. Jack Griswald, Brian Bedard, sponsor. Psych Club Reorganizes After an inactive status for two years, the Psychology Club was re-organized because of an increased interest in the field of Psychology. Seventy-two students became members in the club. With its goal to promote an interchange of ideas and a better understanding of what Psychology is seeking to accomplish, ac- ROW ONE: S. C Costa, sponsor; Steve Grenier. pres- ident; Garv Charipar. vice-president; Connie Carr. secretary, Mark Baker, treasurer. ROW TWO: Sandy Sandage, David Shinn, Tom Leslie, Teresa Lucke, Sandy Dovle. Musette Logan, Elsie Davolt. ROW THREE: Steven Jams, Sandi Lindenbusch, Kathv Lindquist, Linda Eubanks. Karen Appeltauer, Kevin Baker ROW FOUR: Brad Beard, Mark Young, Larry Forrest, Barbara Chapman. Ben Beard, Dee Dee An- derson, Barbara Lotte ROW FIVE: Mark Gardner. Kent Adamson, Mark Thompson, Phil Gooding. Phil Summers. Benton Goon, Joan Guglielmerti. tivities were planned to show the need for Psychology in our society. Speakers, trips, and films were important parts of the month- ly meetings. ROW ONE: Robert Cowan, James Tichenor, James Lyons, Jenni Penick, Larry Wilson. ROW TWO: Tom Peters, Kristin Linneman. Patricia Crump. Carol Reynolds, Debbie Gamm, Alan Kendall, Brad Shoe- maker. ROW THREE: Daryl Glascock, Debbie Wag- goner, Craig Milburn, Sandy Farnham, Cathy Stazzoni, Bill Searcy, Linda Laidley. ROW FOUR: Kim Col- grove, Rick Upton, Jane Hays, Jennifer Smith. Mar- garet Bozesky. Sue Conway, Linda Stubbs. ROW FIVE: Tom Voorhees, Mary Menhard, Chris Martin, Mary Ann Fisher, Mary fo Stevens, Carol Fernandez. 178 ACE Directs Futures With primary concentration on programs directed toward the elementary level, the Association of Childhood Education offered a variety of programs. Programs at meetings featured topics designed to help members in their future careers as elementary education t eachers including a visit to a local kindergarten class. An annual Christmas party was held for pupils from Kirks- ville Public schools. One member portrayed Santa Claus while Doug Davidson presented a puppet show. The International Convention held in Denver, Colorado was followed by the Spring Tea on campus. Several members did vol- unteer work at the Head Start clinic. ROW ONE: Charlotte Mayer, treasurer; Linda Tucker, assistant vice-president; Glenda Tucker, president; Marsha Jo Springer, secretary. ROW TWO: Susan Littrel!, Jo Wheeler, Terrie Hutchms. Marv Cook, Margaret DeCresccnzo. Janice Morm, Esther Haage, Carolyn McGee, Ann Burlage. ROW THREE: Marv Blickhan, Beth Borron, Esther Shultheiss. Mary Alice Davis. Mane Eckhardt. Judv Nesseihauf. Marsha Simpson. ROW FOUR: Chris Duvall. Linda Marra, Mavoureen Sellens. Kathy Alderton, Sharon McCollum, Carolyn Mayer. Lavinia Sponsler. Michele Krink, Nancy Niday. ROW FIVE: Roger Hoover, Beth Kattel- mann, Dorothy Paulv. Rose Klosterboer. Deanna Scales, Diana Sevmour. Connie Becker Cox. Bonnie Kimple. ROW SIX: Kathryn Park, Audrey Stanek, Louise Daniels, Brenda Hamor. Linda Glammeyer, Carolyn Tucker. Dixie Dufficld. Peggy Fussell. ROW SEVEN: Julie Wvckoff. Caril Dee Tucker. Louisa Chadwell. Joleen Musgrove. Nancy Wyhs, Sharon Burgeois, Jane Ehrich. Pattv Harris, Sharon F. L ' tterback, Marv Kay Ellerbrock. 179 Rifle Club Competes in Collegiate Matches Chartered by the National Rifle Association, the Blackjack Rifle and Pistol Club promoted safety in handling firearms, in addition to perfecting individual marksmanship. They are in- volved in rifle competition against other collegiate rifle clubs. Their rifle range was located in the basement of Brewer Hall. The Blackjacks also sponsored the annual Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot. ROW ONE: Larry Van Horn, Bill Stradi, Bill Sick, Donald Wilkinson. Jim Lotta, Mike Dunnard. ROW TWO: John Emmons, Captain Joe Huddleston, sponsor; Linda Baker, treasurer; Jim Cooper, president, Judy Stradt, secretary; Mark Anderson; Harold Guyer. ROW THREE: David Powers, Bill Scrogin, Donald Hanke, Charles Wiskirchen, Mark Ziola, Dennis Long. CACTORS Receive Formal Charter CACTORS. comprised of Advanced Cadets, was formally chartered by the Col- lege in the fall semester. Primarily a social group, the club placed emphasis on esprit de corps, initiative, responsibility and social courtesies. Returning for fall semester, CACTORS held its annual " Welcome Aboard " party at Thousand Hills Park. The club also spon- sored Diane Newman as its Homecoming Queen candidate. She was elected a runner- up. In addition, CACTORS were involved in the United Fund campaign taking donations. The group provided their services at foot- ball and basketball games by serving as ushers, ticket takers and parking attendants. The highpoint of the CACTORS ' year was a formal military banquet. ROW ONE: Major Donald Currie, sponsor; John Han- cock, Dan Springer, treasurer; Fred Curry, secre- tary; Harry Pearl, vice-president. ROW TWO: Bill Sick, Richard Hammo n, Perry Benn, Doug Waggoner, Stephen Rowe, Steven Edwards. ROW THREE: James Miller, Gary Littrell, Danny Sullivan, KaVan Stull, Mark Thompson. ROW FOUR: James Gerrity, Kem Cavanah, Bill Burse. Michael Fregoe. 180 Kappa Omicron Phi Collects Coupons An honorary organization for home eco- nomics majors. Kappa Omicorn Phi initiated a pledge class each semester. Founder ' s Day was held in December with Douglas Hagan, P. O., guest speaker. Kappa Omicron Phi members helped the teenage persons at the children and youth clinic throughout the year. Pledge classes also saved magazine coupons which were given to Crossmore, an orphanage. Bake sales were held on campus as fund raising projects. ROW ONE Julie Kattlemann, Cheryl Lock, Dr. Char- lotte Revelle, sponsor; Stephanie Luhn, Debby Snell. ROW TWO: Frances Bledsoe, Rosalee Suchsland, Ma|iel Smith, Donna Magruder, Janice Robinson, Nancy Woods. Colhecon Hosts Hospitalit y Night ROW ONE: Janice Williams, Christine Catron, Cheryl Lock, Majel Smith, Miss Joyce Hearn, sponsor. ROW TWO: Debbie Snell, Julie Kattleman, Barbara Fuqua, Linda Asher. ROW THREE: Debbie Hardy, Deborah Cornick. Grace Lupton, Frances Bledsoe. ROW FOUR: Patty Brever, Connie Williams. Betty Roder- ick, Karen Smith. ROW FIVE: (Catherine Ludwick. Patty Sheets. Mildred Wood. Kathy Mayer ROW SIX: Jo Ann Thompson. Donna Maqruder, Becky Duskin, Stephanie Luhn. ROW SEVEN: Richard Klinkerfuss. Nance demons, Jan Woods. Jo Sharar. ROW EIGHT: Karen Whitacre, Ann Lenning, Connie Barnett, Nancy Woods, Cheryl DeWitt. ROW NINE: Bonnie Wood, Ann Riley, Connie Haas, Darlene Hoos. ROW TEN: Carla Miller, Gwen Kells. Janet Brown, Lynn Robinson. In the fall, several members of Colhecon served as representatives to the Missouri home economics convention and to a student workshop. Spring was highlighted with a banquet and the annual Hospitality Night. Hospitality Night was held in the Little Theatre for sur- rounding area high school girls enrolled in home economics ( nlhecon members also set up displays in the library and Violette Hall showcases. The club programs of each meeting were geared to the different job areas in home economics. 181 College Players Present " Feiffer ' s People " , " Endgame " Two major productions were done by the College Players during the fall semester. " Feiffer ' s People " and " Endgame " were produced under the sponsorship of Mr. Alfred Srnka while Dr. J. G. Severns was on sabbatical leave studying drama in London. Two other dramas, " The Cave Dwellers " and " A Streetcar Named Desire " , and a musical, " You ' re a Good Man Charlie Brown, " were presented during the spring semester. College Players again sponsored the Film Club, a monthly movie showing in Bald- win Hall. The members were responsible for sele cting and obtaining the films and selling tickets for the presentation. Officers for College Players were: Russ Becherer, president; Chuck Bright, vice- president; Jeanne Barta, secretary; Barb Fuqua, treasurer. An important money-making project for the College Players was the co-sponsorship of W. C. Fields and Marx Brothers movies. SEATED: Gary Cupp, Mickie Douglas, Bruce Mitchell. Toni Hilbert, Russ Becherer, Debbie Paris, Nancy Ritchie, Paula Dean, Chuck Bright. STANDING: David Volesky. Jeanie Casady, Charmaine Cooper, Barb Brown. Tina Cullen, Connie Frederick, Mike Tovrea, Elaine Keefe, Manlee Brummitt, Jon Wilcox, Chris- tine Renstrom. Brenda Winterbower. TOP: Richard Harrington, Janie Allison, Rick Peeks, Barb Fuqua, Roxanne Lippincott, Jane Ann Rinkle, Roxanne Hughes, Alfred H. Srnka, sponsor. 182 S.C.E.C. Travels to Washington Successfully sponsoring Gina Clark for Homecoming Queen was the first project for the Student Council for Exceptional Children. Working with exceptional children was the club ' s primary activity. A balance beam was purchased for the School for Ex- ceptional Children, and a picture file was made for another area school. Members accompanied children from the Diagnostic Clinic to the NEMO ' s Christmas Concert and on shopping tours. Mem- bers also volunteered their time to work with children at the Di- agnostic Clinic and the Sheltered Workshop. Highlighting the year ' s activities was the annual International Convention at Washington. D.C. Members who made the trip to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of S.C.E.C. earned money through sponsoring bake sales, Christmas candle sales and by co-sponsoring a basketball game with Pi Kappa Phi. ROW ONE: Peter Falotico, Vice President: Anne Kuechler, Treasurer, Ken Co- hen. President. ROW TWO: Marsha Reuter, Gina Clark, Peg Brenner, Brenda Edmundson, Theresa Distler. ROW THREE: Carol McQueen. Chr.s Pope. Pat Stafford, Beth Graff. Rick Ahn. ROW FOUR Becky Keck, Judy Brown, Susan Bowles, Larry Bergeson, Linda Wilson, Bob Ltgler. 183 Agriculture Club Plans City Garden Agriculture Club members journeyed to Northwest Missouri State College in the fall to judge livestock. Fall, 1971 gave club members their third straight intra- mural tug-of-war championship. The club sponsored the district FFA contest in the spring and worked with the Office of Economic Opportunity to establish a city gar- den for underprivileged families. ROW ONE Steve Muhs, Robert McCully, Greg Jans, Mark Monroe, vice presi- dent; Ted Cox, Jim Woods, Charles Barnhill, Gerald Goodin, Martin Burns. ROW TWO: James Slaton, Richard Kinney, Frank Becker, Max Starbuck, Charles Smoot, Bob Whitacre, Myron Ousley, Jim West, David Cambell. ROW THREE: Dr. David Travis, sponsor, Dennis Corderman, Monty Branstetter, John Han- cock, Mark Burgason, treasurer; Ron Davis, Randy Jones, Roger Parrish. ROW FOUR: Ken Uhland, Randy Mitchell, Keith May, Ken Chadwell, Lynn Lash, pres- ident; Doug Smithson. secretary; Larry May, John Cartie, Randy Yos. Elementary Majors Chorus Observes Music Teaching Techniques Organized in 1962, the Elementary Ma- jors Chorus provided opportunities for ele- mentary majors to become aware of desirable choral techniques. The members practiced to gain practical musical experience needed by elementary school teachers including im- proving their ability to sight read and learn- ing to be discretionary in the selection of children ' s music. Highlights of the year ' s activities were performances given at the First Baptist Church and for local civic organizations. In the spring a tour was taken to various elementary schools in the northeast Missouri area to observe music teaching techniques. SEATED: Peggy Weaver, Mrs. Claudine Terry, spon- sor; Mary Kay Ellerbrock, Toni Sutor, Kathy Dobbs, Debbie Moeller ROW ONE: Nancy Niday, Myra Schulze, Sharon Burgeois, Roberta Tubaugh, Carol McQueen, Carolyn Tucker, Patti Noll, Celie Bonta, Holly Hoover. ROW TWO: Nancy Wyhs, Cheryl Becker, Sharon Gill, Kathy Petty, Valerie Eckles, Paula McClanahan, Liza Hintz, Cindy Miller, Jenni- fer Lucas. ROW THREE: Peggy Russell, Sandra Porter, Deanna Scales, Pam Crutcher, Janice Ingram, Bonnie Kimple, Jean Harms, Nancy Orth, Georgeann Griffith, Lorretta Lamb ROW FOUR: Jane Ehnch, Mavoureen Sellens, Donna Ball, Janice Septer, Audrey Stanek, Debbie Luttenegger, Carolyn Dietrich, Linda Barnes, Merrilynjurgens. 184 The Association for Black Collegians has served as a common cultural and social cen- ter for black students at NMSC since its organization in 1969. The organization works to give black students a sense of direction, self-identity and social unity. Under the sponsorship of Fontaine Piper, the association participates in Homecoming activities, social events and campus activities. The celebration of Black Week in Feb- ruary was a highlight of the year for the organization. Noted black speakers, a soul banquet and the Afro Ball were featured dur- ing the week. Serving as officers were Harry Brown, president, Alvin Lenore, vice president; Brenda Collins, secretary; Greg Williams, treasurer; Leroy Bonner, sergeant at arms. Association Celebrates Black Week SEATED: Greg Williams, Melvin Johnson, Paul Tay- lor, Percy Baldwin. ROW ONE: Aunta Prince, Cheryl Grant, Sylvia Brown, Brenda Henry, Maxine Taylor. ROW TWO: Anthony Young, Ray Inge, Nathan- iel Derrell, Larry Sledge. Sigma Tau Delta Organizes Sigma Tau Delta, a national English honor society, was founded nationally in 1924. It was organized on the Northeast Missouri State campus in the spring of 1971 with a full program initiated in the fall. The local chapter is sponsored by Dr. Connie Jones. LEFT TO RIGHT: Jean Johnston, Carol Speck, Betty Henley, Dr. Connie Jones, Elnora Gifford. Liz Twyman. 185 Artistic Sons of Baldwin Organize On Campus KNEELING: Jean Downey, Bill McKee, president; Susan Rucld, vice president; Etha Hunerdosse, secretary; John Christie, treasurer, Christina Palermo; Deb- bie Gillen. Janet Dean; Barb Mayer; Bernadette Mettes. ROW TWO: Becky Hawk, Nancy Jones, Peggy Harrelson, Linda Camden, Clara Byrum, Hardie Smith. ROW THREE; Teresia Wheeler, Diane Baecht, Susan Johnson, Mary Jo Lagemann, Dr. Dale Jorgenson ROW FOUR: Ed McEndarfer, sponsor; Dave March. Jack Griswold, Catherine Krueger, Peggy Craig, Barb Glanz, Daryl Shafer, Sherry Wenneker ROW FIVE Shirley Howerton, Gary Chidester, Dave Carter, Lois Christy, Barb Baker, Vince Gilbo, Vonda Phillips, Russ McCollum, Jim Cannon, David Montgomery, Russ Marchant. A new organization separate from the Honorary Art Club, the Artistic Sons of Baldwin, consisted of persons interested in any of the Fine Arts. Mr. Edward Mc- Endarfer aided in organization and was the sponsor. The year started with Homecoming mum sales. The profits were used for ad- vancement of the arts and to sponsor the all-school art show. Following this event, trips were taken to Kansas City, St. Louis and Iowa City to visit various art galleries and museums. A spring festival included Oral Interpreters, music and art. A community art league was started to tie community and college together in all facets of the fine arts. A bi-monthly newspaper was initiated by art majors giv- ing art gallery listings and news. I EC Aeolian Club Attends Music Conference Aeolian club began the year by attending the Music Educators National Conference in Jefferson City. Paul Cophenhaver is state president of the conference ' s student division. Aeolian club conducted professional meetings consisting of programs dealing with music education. Social activities of the club included a fall and spring banquet with faculty members presenting the music. SEATED: Paul Copenhaver. MENC state president; Dale Jorgenson, president; David Montgomery, vice president; Edward Bostley, sponsor. ROW TWO: Sharry Langellier, Linda Gerster, Barbara Jorgenson, Mary Jo Rapich, Jo Ann Ross, secretary; Jannan Hetzel, treasurer; Becky Jorgenson; Pat Fabick. ROW THREE: Robert Hickman, Jeannine Valentine, Tom Sutor, Herb Cupit, Miia Wil- liams, Lisa Nagel, Beth Klinkenborg ROW FOUR: Scott Willoughby, Douglas Lotts. James Kinsinger, Bob Selser, Steve Helscher. Andy Hudson. Kappa Mu Epsilon Promotes Academic Math Achievements ROW ONE: Al Herrman, Shirley Jones. Rick Barker. ROW TWO: Ellen Martin, Jackie Ogden, Rose Worn- mack, John Grice, Mary Sue Beersman. ROW THREE: Ruth Miller, Carol Starbuck. Ann Roemer- man. Therese Grannans. ROW FOUR: Bill Shehan. Tim Spain, Rose Smith, Jams Quick. Larry Van Horn, Joe Flowers, Sherl Daniels. Senior presentations highlighted the reg- ular meetings of Kappa Mu Epsilon, an hon- orary math club. The club members attended the regional meeting of Kappa Mu Epsilon in April. An- other activity sponsored by the group was the annual picnic held in the spring. The officers of Kappa Mu Epsilon were: John Grice, president, Greg Klokkenga, vice president; Jackie Ogden, secretary; Rose Wommack. treasurer. Mrs. Mary Sue Beers- man was faculty sponsor. 107 Historical Society Travels to Springfield, Nauvoo L ' nder the sponsorship and assistance of Dr. Gilbert Kohlenberg, Dr. Ruth Towne. and Dr. David March, the Historical Society again opened its membership to all persons interested in the field of history. Activities of the academic year 1971-72 included a spring banquet in celebration of Missouri ' s sesquicentennial, a spring trip to Spring- field, Illinois, and a fall field trip to Nauvoo. Illinois. In striving to acquaint its members with the many approaches and interpretations in the field of history, the society brought in several speakers for its monthly meetings. ROW ONE: Roger Demaresi. Mitchell Burns. Gary Keeslmg. president. Harold Snyder ROW TWO Sharon Reading, Margaret Evans. Jennifer Young, Dr Ruth Towne. Barb Early. Janell Perkins, Susan Cheek. ROW THREE: Clyde Meier, Susan Andrews, Debbie Snell, Karen Jones. ROW FOUR: Matthew Smith, Jack Hamlin. Jim Van Dorin, Kinder Phillips. Marv Kay Ellerbrach. Nona Dessling. Stan Wilhelm, Melvin Hickie. ROW FIVE: John Mimms. David Rec- tor. Ray Johansmeir, Rick Nelson, Terry Graveman, Mr. Larrv Stevens, Lewis Bankhead. Phi Alpha Theta Hosts Regional Convention Last April, Nu Nu Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta hosted the regional convention for the national honorary history fraternity Schools within a 250 mile radius were invited to attend a variety of seminars. A new scholarship program for social science majors was iniuated by the organization. It was established in honor of Dr. David March of the NMSC history faculty. Jack Hamlin was pre- sented the " man of the year " award for his service to the fra- ternity. He received a five pound salt block in token of his mas- ter ' s thesis subject. Salt Licks of Missouri. Dr. Meredith Eller spoke to the fraternity on " Student Power in the Middle Ages. " Dr. Darrell Krueger gave a presentation on the modernization of the Indians of the Gila River Reservation. Mrs. Donna Domain read her paper about the case of Hershel Grynzpan and the Nazi Purges of ' 38. ROW ONE: Jim George. Dr. Robert Schnucker. Donna Domain, Carol Sees. Caron Jones, Janell Perkins. Barbara Chasten. Dr Arnold Zuckerman, Joe Alloway. ROW TWO: Barb Early. Mary Burghoff. Ric Constance, Rav Johanns- meier. Roy Swain. David Rector, Don Bundy, Susan Andrews. Mike Burns. Roger Demarest. Dr. Gilbert Kohlenberg. Mr. Joseph Ku. Harlan Gilmore. Aleta Hum- mell, Dennis Daniels. 188 Honorary Art Club Co-Sponsors Spring Festival I r j t i " iO ItImj i.tif. iieirt M Fifty-one years old, the Honorary An Club sponsors activities which further ar- tisDc growth for its members and the stu- dent community. Its members make frequent trips to shows and galleries in the area. The club was co-sponsor of this year ' s Spring Festival. Requirements for membership are 6 hours of credit in art subjects with a 3-2 grade point average in art and a 2.2 overall. The sponsor is Mr. Neil Pollard of the Fine Arts faculty. LEFT TO RIGHT: ROW ONE: Marsha Cox, Gary Chidester, Kathryn Lehnhoff, Becky Phillips, Linda Pasvogel ROW TWO: David Montgomery, Susan Johnson Sociology Club Reorganizes The Sociology Club was brought back to life in an organized form this year through the efforts of several interested students and the sociology staff. Open to all interested persons who have taken at least basic soci- ology, the club ' s primary purpose was to provide its member with both a professional and social outlet as a means of expanding interest and discussion of sociology as a discipline out of the classroom. Club members planned and took part in a variety of activities. Guest speakers in- cluded a local spokesman from the Office of Economic Opportunity and Dr. Staffan, an anthropologist and archeologist, who spoke on the ancient people of the local area and southeast Iowa. The club went to St. Louis twice: first to hear sociologist Talcott Par- sons and again for participation in a game involving urban development at the Center for Simulation Studies. Spring plans involved work towards Earth Week and a trip to Anamosa, a boy ' s reformatory in Iowa. SEATED: Ms Patricia Lyons, sponsor; Doug Cler- mont, secretary; Ken Marlin. vice president. Ruth Hatcher, treasurer; Dr. Harold Eastman, sponsor STANDING Jennifer Young. Rick Nekon. Scott Wil- hams, Walter Clermont, Dr. Leonard Witt, sponsor, John Thompson, Chris Heller, Bruce Clark. Dan Fako. Karen Kopp. Cahlyn Helscher. Diane Rukgaber 189 Phi Delta Kappa Grants Awards Phi Delta Kappa, international profes- sional fraternity tor men in education, is dedicated to the purpose of promoting quality public education through service, research and leadership. The Northeast Missouri State College campus chapter is one of the largest, ranking 12th among the international organization ' s 380 chapters in membership in good standing. Membership is composed of outstanding graduate students and career men in education. Among the annual activities of the NMSC chapter is the awarding of an under- graduate and a graduate scholarship and a grant in support of educational research on campus. The chapter co-sponsored an ex- hibit of African art in late February and early March. Chapter officers for 1971-72 were: Gail Albright, president; Zelwin B. Eaton, first vice-president; William H. Kins, second vice-president; Dr. Don Milliken, secretary- treasurer; Dr. Paul Selby, historian; and Dr. R. L. Terry, sponsor. ROW ONE: Thomas Churchwell, Wayne Newman, Gail Albright, Zelwin Eaton, William Kitts, Dr. Don- ald Milliken, Dr. Walter Browne. Dr Eli Mmler. ROW TWO: Dean Earl Ludlow, Dr. D. D. Nothdurft. Joseph Rhoads, Basil Morlan, Dr. Roland Nagel, William Matthew, Jack Bowen, Dr. Wray Rieger, Dr. H. B. Tate. ROW THREE: Emil Green, Dr Orville Bowers, William Lewis, Dr. Richard Mease, Dr. John Settlage, Dr. Ralph Pink. Dr. Clifton Bell, Doyle Van Dyne, Jerry Gregory, Dr. R. L. Terry. ABOVE: Gail Albright presents Terry Taylor and Thomas Sawyer with scholarships. 190 -V NEMO ' s Finance Trip to Rome The Music Department of Culver- Stockton College and the NEMO ' s combined to present the St. Matthew Passion in the spring. The NEMO ' s travelled to Canton, Missouri, for the presentation Prior to the concert, the annual Spring tour was made and included trips to the Kansas City and St. Louis areas. Members held their annual Pancake Day and painted house numbers on local resident steps to earn money. The proceeds went into the fund for financing a trip to Rome for Christmas of 1972. During the Christmas 1971 season, the First Christian Church was host to the NEMO ' s as they and the College orchestra presented " King David ' . ABOVE: Tryphena Scott, Dana Ruhl, Anita Ridge. Pat Simpson. Betsy Head. Donna Lucas, James Van Dorin, Rickv Bell, Sandy Sponcil, Jim Head, Linda Gerster, John Carter. Michele Maurer. ROW TWO: Cheryl Stubbs, Chris Redmon, John Evans. Linda Lunsford, Linda Tipton. Robert Grundstad, Kenneth Harland, Theresa Chacey, Debra Farris. Tom Leh man. Lory Hildebrand, David Bradlev ROW THREE Myrna [.anghammer, Dan O ' Donnell, Geotgi Wheel- er. Derrell Billington. Martha Wilson, Mila Williams, Pam Gabler. Al Spurgeon. Beckv Jorgenson. Melodie Rissler. Jo Ann Ross, James Callaghan. Susan Walk- er. ROW FOUR: Rosellc Montgomery, David Mont gomerv, Beth Klinkenborg. Dennis Richardson. Leraine Heddleston. Jen Hardy. Galen Hollowav. Dale Stephenson, Mary Cochran. James Kinsingrr. Jim Gorman, Marv Lynn Todd. Loren Hutchinson Margie Mollick, Jack Davis ! PPER LEFT Dawson, director of NEMO singers Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Mu Alpha Promote High Standards In Music The primary purpose of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia fraternity, Upsilon Phi chapter, was to encourage and to actively promote the highest standards of creativity, performance, education and reasearch in music in America. The chapter sponsored such activities as the Annual Jazz Festival, with Clark Terry as featured soloist, and competition for high school stage bands; a dance band which played at various events; a $100 scholarship; and a spring formal. All seven Province Awards were won by the chapter in such areas as musical achieve- ment, fraternal tradition and alumni relations. FRONT ROW: Mark Firks. warden; Jim Head, vice- president; Paul Copenhaver, president; Terry Meek, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Larry Van Horn, Norman George, Dennis Boyd, Al Spurgeon, Bernie Allgood, Rick Hutcherson, Clay Dawson, faculty advisor. THIRD ROW: Ron Allen, John Grice, Simon Ramirez, Douglas Lotts, John Fuoto, Doug Waggoner. FOURTH ROW: Perry Benn, Eric Forrest, Steve Helscher, Rick Barker, Dick Feely. FIFTH ROW: Dale Steph- enson, Bill Burse, secretary; Lloyd Cleaver; Dave Rector; Jim Kinsinger, David Montgomery. Throughout the 71-72 year, Sigma Al- pha Iota has concentrated on promoting mu- sic and music education. S.A.I., a profes- sional music fraternity for college women, is a relatively new campus organization chartered in 1969. One highlight of this year came in Oc- tober when the NMSC chapter hosted a prov- ince weekend with girls visiting from eight college chapters throughout Missouri and alumni returning from St. Louis, Kansas City and Columbia. A new development for Sigma Alpha Iota was the formation of the " Singing S.A.I, s, " a folk duet, a girls ' quartet and a girls ' sex- tet. These groups performed in Missouri and Iowa. Sigma Alpha Iota seeks to serve through the outlet of music. Musicales, ushering services and visits to the diagnostic clinic and homes for the aged are a few of the functions S.A.I, sponsors annually to promote music in the community. ROW ONE: Joann Ross, Beth Klinkenborg, Ellen Lav- inder, Jan Hetzel ROW TWO: Betsy Head, treasurer; Pam Gabler, vice-president; Terry Chacey; Sharon Smith; Jo Ella Waybill, president. ROW THREE: Regena Bell, Linda Lunsford. Joyce Wisdom ROW FOUR: Caroline Smith, Tryphena Scott. ROW FIVE: Michelle Maurer, Mary Jo Papich, Mary Lynn Todd, Kathy Harris. ROW SIX; Roselle Montgomery, Lor- raine Heddleston. 192 ROW ONE: Mark Firks, Dr. Roger Cody, Paul Copen- haver, David Scott, Paul Craig, Jack Lightfoot. John Fuoto. ROW TWO: Larry Kidwell, Herbert Cupit, Douglas Lotts. Steve McEuen, Donald Lampton, Jason Beechwood, Ronald Allen. Clarinet Choir, Brass Choir Hold Several Concerts The Brass Choir presented a full con- cert in December and gave three smaller concerts in churches of the community. The twelve member choir held its spring concert and toured the Kansas City area dur- ing the spring semester. The Brass Choir, headed by Dr. Roger Cody, specialized in Renaissance works. ROW ONE: Robert M. Scott, Director; Leslie Snell- grove, Kathy Harris, Ellen Lavinder, Joyce Wisdom, Betty Barker. ROW TWO. Clay Pickens. Mary Leep- er. Sandra Harrison, Dale Woodlmg. ROW THREE: Larry Pullman, Richard Hammon, Tom Dalton, |ohn Augspurger. The Clarinet Choir, directed by Robert Scott, toured the Kansas City area present- ing concerts in February. The annual spring concert in Baldwin Auditorium concludes each year ' s activities. Through regular meetings, members become acquainted with good musical liter- ature. By playing in small ensembles, mem- bers learn group musical expressions. Past highlights for the choir include performances at the 1965 New York World ' s Fair and the 1967 Canadian World Exposition at Montreal. 193 Band Develops Floating Letters for Half-time FLUTE: Connie Sparks. Connie Beechwood, Lisa Nagel, Kathy Taylor, Joan Ma- honey. OBOE: Caroline Smith, Melodie Rissler. BASSOON: Mike House, David Lampton, John Croarkm. CLARINET: Ellen Lavinder, Kathy Harris, Joyce Wis- dom, Randy Deanng. Randy Inhelder, Scott Willoughby, Anne Malmberg, Betty Barker, Janice Hackman, Tom Dalton, John Augspurger, Cindy Bell, Kern Cav- anah. BASS CLARINET: Clay Pickens. Louisa Chadwell. ALTO SAXOPHONE: Andy Hudson, Pam Brandon, Jean Johnston, Nancy Cullor. Sandy Sponcil. TENOR SAXOPHONE: Eric Forrest, Larry Beckerdite. BARITONE SAXOPHONE: Bernie Allgood. FRENCH HORN: Mark Firks. Kathy Graber. Mary Lynn Todd. Regena Bell. Carol Duskm. CORNET: Jack Lightfoot, David Scott, Paul Copenhaver, John Fuoto, Steve Helscher, Dave Hawk, Bob Moylan, Gary Fry. TRUMPET: Phil Deanng, Mary Jo Papich. TROMBONE: Steve McEuen, Doug Lotts, Georgie Wheeler, Jim Bouma, Jean Sharp, Herb Cupit, Don Lampton, Paul Houston. BARITONE: Ron Allen. Dave Rector, Rodney Kibble. TUBA: Eldon Jones. Ed Anderson, John Davidson. PERCUSSION: Dennis Boyd. Steve Duple. Rick Hutch- erson. Carol Sherwood, Nancy Hecht, Al Spurgeon, Rick Bell, Danny O ' Donnell, Richard Olejnik. IMMEDIATE LEFT: Band director Robert Scott. r:tl J5St vi w 2 - mm b rv, M Band members began practice before the start of school to prepare for perform- ances at five home football games and at the Cape Girardeau game. Performances consisted of a combination of precision drill marching and pageantry. Their major marching movement was floating letters. A winter concert was held and a tour of the Kansas City Area was made. March 21 was the student conductor concert. Don GiUis, a composer, visited the campus and worked with the band. The final perform- ance of the year was the Spring Concert. 194 Orchestra Performs with NEMOS FIRST VIOLINS: Robert Dawley, Becky Jorgenson, Richard Cross, Steve Fowler. Wayne Powell, Donald Langellier. SECOND VIOLINS: Fred Bradshaw, Rene Grumke, Charlene Tipton, Bruce Swann, Anthony D ' Souza, Floracita Alvarez. VIOLAS: James Paulding, Frederic Kirchberger. Mark Jorgenson. STRING BASSES: John Schwarz, Mike Heyn. David Scott. FLUTES: Jean Wedemeier, Arlette Buford. CLARINETS: Kathy Harris, Clay Pickens. VIOLONCELLOS: Dale Jorgenson, Jan Hetzel, Sharon Langellier, Christi Blanche, Saar Schnucker, Anita D ' Souza, Helen Fitzsimmons. OBOES: Caroline Smith, Melodie Rissler. BASSOONS: Mike House. David Lampton. HORNS: Mark Firks, Regena Bell, Cathy Graber, Sally Bostely, Edward Bostely. TYMPANI: Dennis Boyd. PER- CUSSION: Carol Sherwood, Richard Hutcherson. TRUMPETS: Paul Copenhaver, Jack Lightfoot. TROMBONES: Steve McEuen, Doug Lorts, Herbert Cupit. TUBA: Larry Kidwell. LOWER LEFT: Dr. William Fitzsimmons. The NMSC orchestra held two concerts with the NEMO singers. The first was the Saint Matthew Passion of jazz and the second was the Christmas presentation of King David at the new Christian Church in Kirksville. A trip followed to Culver-Stockton College at Canton for a per- formance there. The orchestra concluded the year, under the di- rection of William Fitzsimmons, with a spring concert on May 15. 195 Pre-Os Members Aid Diagnostic Clinic Members of Pre-Os club are health service oriented and have a grade point av- erage of 2.5 or above. Various speakers, in- cluding Dean Francis Walters of KCOM, Dr. Burchett, Dr. Gardner and students from KCOM, presented programs at the monthly meetings. Demonstrations at KCOM and films on clinical and diagnostic areas of medicine highlighted meetings. Members took Easter baskets to the Regional Diagnostic Clinic. A benefit movie was held with proceeds going to the Diag- nostic Clinic for wheelchairs and other needed equipment. A trip to the Kansas City College of Osteopathy highlighted the year. ROW ONE: Craig Strobel, Robin Mika, David Myers, Mike Scepter, Dr. John Black, sponsor. ROW TWO: Tom Morris, Joseph Mumbi, Debbie Upchurch, Ter- rie Collett, Collect Beale, Don Fisher. ROW THREE: Tom Esielt, Phil Gooding, George Gasser, Sam Price, Jack Swan, Tom Eastmann, Lloyd Cleaver 196 nHHnHUHuna Y.E.S. judges Science Fairs With an emphasis on a deeper realiza- tion of social values and aims in the sciences, the Young Engineers and Scientists club encouraged initiative in the scientific areas under the leadership of Dr. Robert Noth- durft and Dr. Jack Magruder. The Young Engineers and Scientists club elected Eddie Anderson as president and Rose Smith as secretary. Reports of scientific advancements in various areas were given throughout the year at Y.E.S. meetings. Service projects included the judging of science fairs in the surrounding area and helping to establish Y.E.S. chapters in local high schools. BELOW: LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Robert Nothdurft. Mark Sherwood, Penny Miller, Eddie Anderson, Mar- garet Weber, Rose Smith, Jim Davenport, Alan D- Souza, Ann Romerman ABOVE: Alan D ' Souza and Joan Peterson at the YES. display at Carousel of Clubs. CENTER LEFT: Y.E.S. Homecoming float. CENTER RIGHT: YES members at the organiza- tion ' s picnic. PEM Members Attend Convention Women ' s Physical Education Majors club was an organization designed to pro- mote the growth of women majoring in health, physical education or recreation. The club encouraged high standards of leadership and scholarship. PEM membership was main- tained in state and national elections. Officers were: Sharon Harrison, presi- dent; Jean Abernathy, vice-president; Gail Battaglia, secretary; and Linda Grinstead, treasurer. The club was sponsored by Dr. Mary Estes. Over the year, PEM offered panels, field trips and visiting lecturers. Social ac- tivities included a fall picnic, a Christmas party at the Diagnostic Clinic and an annual chili supper. The high-light of the year for several members was a trip to the national AAHPER convention in Houston. ROW ONE: Nancy Stichling, Garnita Woodward, Georgcann Farmer. Debra Hoaglin. Sharon Knubley. Dr. Mary Margaret Estes. sponsor. ROW TWO: Sue Decket, Nancy Adams. Mary Flynn, Carole Rowland, Pamela Wares. Rovene Webster. 1) i 1 Jv -mk - v mMMi l ■ 1 1 i 3 HcV " " - ' 8 P K i _ - " PHYSICAL | TFW EDUCATION k rt MAJORS 1 trim Varsity Club Presents Spirit Jugs Varsity Club members presented a purple and white spirit jug to each fraternity, sorority, and men and women ' s dormitory that showed the most enthusiasm during Homecoming week ac- tivities. Winners named were Tau Kappa Epsilon, Delta Zeta. Dobson and Centennial Halls. Varsity Club, a social and professional organization spon- sored by Dr. Ralph Pink, had membership open to every varsity letterman on campus. Each semester the member with the highest grade point average received the R. E. Valentine Memorial Scholarship. Re- cipients in the spring and fall of 1971 were Stan Huggins and Bob Gibson. ROW ONE: Bob Gibson, secretary; Jim Magruder. vice president, Randv Dawson, president, Greg Erson, treasurer. ROW TWO: David Waterkotte, Jim Gephardt, Mike Church, Craig OSadnick. ROW THREE: Dennis Baldwin, Dave Meyer, Mike Terry, Don Martin, Kent Sincox. ROW FOUR: Fred Melone. Dale Gildehaus, Randy Ball, Lindley Upper. 198 WRA Provides Intramural Sports For All Girls Women ' s Recreation Association was an organization open to all grils. Its purpose was to organize activities which included many sports. Both intramural and extramural sports were offered. The intramurals included: volleyball, basketball, table tennis, tug-of- war, tennis, baseball and badminton. The extramurals included: field hockey, volleyball, basketball, tennis, track and field events, baseball and swimming. WRA s year ended with a banquet where intramural winners and outstanding senior members were awarded. The officers of WRA are Pam Hartling, president, Linda Stagner, vice president and Jean Brmker. secretary and treasurer. SEATED: Georgeann Farmer, Sue Decker. Linda Stagner, Martha Spath. sponsor. ROW ONE: Nancv Stichling, Nancv Tuggle, Susan Peoples, Debra Hoag- lin, Audrev Stowh, Paula McClanahan ROW TWO: Le Ann Paulsen, Linda Young, Garnita Woodward. Tresia Griffith, Sharon Knublev ROW THREE: Nancv Upton. Mavoreen Sellens. Nancv Adams. Lana Brown. Carole Rowland. Pamela Wares. Rovenc Webster. Margaret Gladback ROW FOUR Thomalu Haycock, Tana McMath, Connie Kimple. Marv Flvnn. Pattie Prior, Marv Sue Freeborn. Bonnie Kimple f% Hi SNEA Stresses Student Involvement The Student National Educational Association stressed stu- dent involvement and informed its members of the current teach- ing skills. The organization ' s activities for the year were designed to satisfy student interests and included programs by Dr. Anthony DSouza and Mr. Phillip Streun. SNEA sponsored the Future Teachers of America Organiza- tion in the Northeast Missouri area and served refreshments at the fall and spring teacher ' s meetings. The year ' s festivities were concluded with the annual spring picnic. SEATED: Dr. Howard Terry, sponsor; Dorothy Pauly, president; Arlys Ander- son; vice president; Sharon Utterback, treasurer; Margaret Gladback, historian, Marie Gladback, secretary; Susie Rudd; Nancy Niday; Linda Wells; Mary Cook. ROW ONE: Kathy Webb, Dee Swanson, Jane Hamilton, Teresa Maier, Audrey Stanek, Joan Egan, Carolyn Nichols, Mavoureen Sellens, Sharon Burgeois, Con- nie Haas, Janis Quick, Nancy Wyhs, Linda Akins, Kitty Jo Bennett, Louise Dan- iels, Carol Sees, Connie Jean Barnett, Sharon Reading ROW TWO: Jane Ge- vecker, Sandra Porter, Carolyn McGee, Therese Grannais, Kathy Karrenbrock, Anita Harris, Kathy Dobbs, Dan Christensen, Margaret Grace, Joy Meter, Bar- bara Early, Phyllis Hehmeyer, Majorie Roderick, Julie Wyckoff. SEATED: Debra Kitts, Jacki Wilmot, Gail Clark, Marilyn Salfen, Barbara Birk- eness, Linda Jo Gray, Lucinda Gray, Elsie McGlothlin, Judy Pearce. ROW ONE: Esther Skinner, Betty Roderick, Mary Deiling, Linda Magnus, Jane Brassfield, Ma|iel Smith, Glenna Greening, Audne Brown, Jennifer Young, Pat Bowen, Don- na Wilson, Linda Moore, Carolyn Tucker, Debby Ryan, Judy Burns, Carolyn Dietrich, Linda Barnes, Karen Whitacre ROW TWO: Janie Haines, Rebecca Bird, Caron Jones, Donna Magurder, Christine Catron, Stephanie Luhn, Debi Nielsen, Marilyn Allen, Cherry Guyer, Cathy Hodapp, Esther Haage, Ann Burlage. 200 SPO Raises Money for Underprivileged Children Member of the Speech Pathology Or- ganization began the year by setting their goals high. Among these was a project to raise money to purchase a hearing aid for an underprivileged child. Also SPO working jointly with SCEC established a chapter of Concerned Youth for Cerebral Palsy in the Kirksville community. The basic purpose of SPO is to orient its members into the world of speech path- ology. Monthly meetings are devoted to guest lecturers and films dealing with speech dis- orders and new therapy. Other activities of SPO included an entry in the Homecoming Parade and participation for the first time in the annual Campus Bowl. The officers were: Charlie Guzman, president; Diane Ponder, vice president; Judy Motter, treasurer; Darlene Poyner, secretary. ROW ONE: Dr William McClelland, Pam Hill, Sydne Kuhler, Sue Ann McCianahan, Diane Ponder, Darlene Poyner, Charles Guzman, Judy Morter ROW TWO Joy Hunt. Becky Dickerson, Janice Rogers. ROW THREE: Debbie Gamm, Elvira Oesch, Sharon Fran- cis, Ann Steffensmeier. ROW FOUR: Susan Strah, Renee Wilken, Alice Andrews. ROW FIVE: Linda Kauzlarich, Linda Waddill. ROW SIX: Tim Rider. Russell Knowells, Darlinda Jacobucci, Kathy Tyler 20 I Radio Club Joins National Organization Donations bv members made possible the purchase of new equipment by the Radio Club. Under the direction of Dr. Robert Peavler, sponsor, the equipment was assem- bled in Science Hall. The college station, WAOQWW, communicates state-wide and locally. With its goal to promote interest in amateur radios, the club was open to any interested student. Radio Club officers were president-secretary David Schneider and vice-president Edward Tooey. For the first time, NMSC ' s Radio Club was affiliated with a national organization, the American Radio Relay League. LEFT TO RIGHT: David Schneider, Mitchell Prock- randt, Fred Sayre, Glen Cooper, Dr Robert Peavler Student Wives Hold Flower Show Student Wives completed their vear with the annual banquet. Other activities included a flower show, bake sale, rummage sale, and a demonstration of Christmas gift wrapping. A special discussion was held on child birth and planned parenthood. ROW ONE: Sherry Manle . Lynn McCurdy, Carol Corrick ROW TWO: Ann Halterman. Anne Wilson, Barb Koble. Tresea Swan. ROW THREE: Sandy Estes, Kathel Cooper, Janie Hartman. Valerie Steinbeck, Debbie McClain. Vickie Bellemare. Bette Fairence. 202 Vet ' s Club Hosts State Convention A plaque was planned to be dedicated bv the Veteran ' s Club in memory of all former NMSC students killed in Vietnam. Estab- lished in 1966, the club was designated the Ronald K. Cullers Memorial Veteran ' s Club in honor of the first NMSC graduate killed in Southeast Asia. In cooperation with several sororities, the Vet ' s Club sponsored their annual Christ- mas party for local underprivileged children. Santa Claus, tovs. Christmas carols and re- freshments were provided for the children at the party. A house was purchased outside ot Kirks- ville for Vet ' s Club activities. Car washes and other monev-making projects provided necessary funds for house improvements. In April the NMSC Vet ' s Club hosted the Missouri Collegiate Veteran ' s Convention. SEATED: Ed Patrick. Michael Nanneman. treasurer; Mike Riordan. president. John Clark, vice president. Jim L ' lrv. secretary ROW ONE: Garv Heinike. Mi- chael Thrasher. Steven Bettis. Donald Lucas. Tim Clav. Bill Johnson ROW TWO: David Lass. Charles Strode. Marvin Hitchings. Jack Kenvon. Jim Coburn. Tom Hookom. Dewayne Cremeens. ROW THREE Larrv Stewart, John Lohse. Tom Jones. Gene Austin. Steven Brimhall. Francis Leonard. Mike Dcicrling. Myron Ryther 203 Interpreter ' s Theatre Participates in Kansas, Indiana Festivals " Everything You ' ve Always Wanted to Know about Jack and Jill " , presented in the early fall, was the first Interpreter ' s Theatre production. Under the direction of Miss Judy Yor- don, Interpreter ' s Theatre participated in the Hawthorn Festival in Columbia, the Ball State Tournament in Muncie, Indiana, and the Flint Hills Oral Interpretation Festival in Emporia, Kansas. In the spring, Roxi Vermillion and Gin- ette Majors directed a production. A banquet completed the year ' s activities. 204 ROW ONE: Debby Paris, Ginette Majors. ROW TWO: Janet Hunter, Patricia Oberman, Mary Reindel, Rick Peeks. ROW THREE: Liz Green Sherry Painter, Donna Niday. LOWER LEFT: Rene Porter J— Young Republicans Meet With State Auditor The Young Republicans had a series of speakers discussing various political topics throughout the year. Firsts this year in- cluded double-active membership in the club and a club news- letter. Fund raising activities were held throughout the year along with varied social events. In February a luncheon with State Auditor Christopher " Kit " Bond was held in Jefferson City. On April 20, 21, and 22, 1971 several members participated in the annual session of the Mis souri Intercollegiate Student Legislature in Jefferson City. Lloyd Cleaver was elected the Lt. Governor of the Missouri Intercol- legiate legislature. ROW ONE: Kit Dudley, Diane Newman, secretary; Linda Iverson, Janie Haines, Lloyd Hammonds, vice-president. ROW TWO Leo Prottsman. Verl Hutchison, Larry Ponder, Kern Cavanah, president; Lloyd Cleaver, Lt. Governor of MISL; Michael Mefford, Randy Baker; Ken Brown; Alan Kendall; Charles Ross. Young Democrats Learn About Legislature, Foreign Policy The objective of the Young Democrats club was to further students ' interests in the Democratic Party. Projects included providing the campus with speakers who dealt with a variety of current political topics including Missouri Representative Rob- ert LaCore who answered questions about his first year in the Missouri Legislature. Dr. Donald Mitchell presented slides of his summer trip to Russia and Major William Andrews gave his views of the American foreign policy and its relationship to the Armed Forces. BACK ROW: Don Fisher, Bill Cox. Clyde Meier MIDDLE ROW Jane Godfrey, Jim Sheehan, David Bell. FIRST ROW: Ma|or William Andrews, Dr. Donald Mitchell, Ken Marlin, Fred Curry, President. 205 Alpha Chapter Awards Scholarships Alpha Chapter of Alpha Phi Sigma gave two scholarships of twenty-five dollars — one to the member having the highest grade point for a semester and one to the member show- ing the greatest improvement in honor point ratio. Throughout the year many guest speak- ers talked about promoting and maintaining scholarship and social problems in the community. Alpha Phi Sigma was organized at NMSC in 1934 and has continuously stressed scholarship. Membership requires a 3.0 hon- or point for two consecutive semesters re- gardless of academic field. After fulfilling this requirement, a life-time membership is obtained in the national organization. TOP PICTURE: ROW ONE: Tina Cullen, Janet Axrhelm, Mar|or,e Roderick. Betty Roderick. Joan Fromme, Carol Sees. ROW TWO: Carolyn Tucker, Karen Appeltauer, Linda Miller. Kitty Bennett. Mavoureen Sellens, Jeanne Barta, Rox- anne Lippincott, Rick Barker. ROW THREE: Mark Firks, Fred Curry, Clark Weaver, Bob Toole, Bill Cox, Harlan Gilmore, Terry Gravemann. ROW FOUR: Mitchel Burns. Al Herrman BOTTOM PICTURE: ROW ONE: Pamela Wares. Sharon Orf. treasurer: Janell Perkins, secretary; Ken Lippincott. president, Dr Max Bell, sponsor. Susan Lit- trell ROW TWO: Mike Swindell. Wanda Newland. Nancy M.Jones, Sharon Woods, Clara Byrum, Aleta Hummell, Nancy Wyhs. ROW THREE: Ruth Hatcher, Glenda Fry, Pamela Hill, Nicki Sample, Caron Jones, Connie ODear. ROW FOUR: Roger Demarest, Clyde Meier, Kathy Lenzen, Estil Fretweil, Rod Kubichek, Don Fisher 206 Sigma Zeta Increases Membership Dr. Onn Mock, Dr Donald Kangas. Larry Merrick, Douglas Edwards. Dr. Jav. Howard Thornburg, treasurer; Dr James Shaddv, Mr Walker. Don Huekla. Stephen Arnold. Weslev Cunningham. Philip McClure. Margaret Weber. Gary Chidester. Rose Smith, secretary; Paul Grav. president, Jane Watts. Increased membership, added faculty members, and extended activities were the primary goals attained by Sigma Zeta. NMSC ' s National Honorary Science Society. Bi-monthly meetings featured speakers from both the science and mathematics divisions and from the community. A new banner was acquired for the chapter which was chartered in 1927 as Delta chapter. Paul Gray, president, presented a research paper at the na- tional convention at Frostburg, Maryland and received the Sigma Zeta Honor Award. The next convention will be held at Ball State University in Muncie, Indiana. 207 BSU Entertains in Local Churches 3 Thursday evening Bible scudies became the focal point of the week ' s activities at the Baptist Student Union. Various college pro- fessors taught and led discussions about a different topic every week. Another regu- larly scheduled activity at the BSU was stu- dent-led vespers each Tuesday evening. Opening the year ' s activities was a get- acquainted hayr ide at Jerry Willis ' farm. Christmas activities at the BSU included the decorating of a Christmas tree at a holiday party and caroling at various places through- out the community. Public appearances for the BSU choir included engagements at the local Baptist churches and several special concerts in Iowa. Directed by Tom Dee, the twenty- member choir practiced each Sunday evening. Spring plans included the attendance of most members at the state-wide Baptist Stu- dent Union convention held in the Missouri Ozarks. ROW ONE: John Evans, Jean Fox, Estil Fretwell, president; Jerry Willis, director; Sheryl Cornelius, Gary Nichols. ROW TWO: Sandy Thoelke, Sheryt Wolfe, Beth Boron, Lana Brown, Gloria Wells, Lois Lamberson, Anna Griffith, Andy Wickell, Joyce Akers, Alice Worthington. ROW THREE: Van Egbert, Rick Barker, Mike Summerall, Patti Miller, Peerless Elgin, Richard Wigger, Doug Claggett. Gamma Delta Sponsors Hike for the Hungry " Hike for the Hungry ' , a project to al- leviate hunger in the community and the world, was co-sponsored by Gamma Delta. The group of Lutheran college students as well as young people from the campus and local high school walked up to 22 miles along a route through Kirksville and to Thousand Hills State Park and back on Nov. 6. A tro- phy was awarded to Circle K Club, having the largest number of hikers for the largest amount of money pledged. Fifty percent of the funds collected by Kirksville hikers was given to East Pakis- tan. Portions of the proceeds also went to the " Meals on Wheels " program in Adair County and to a service program in Guatemala. Gamma Delta also hosted its annual Christmas party for foreign students and sold UNICEF cards. Dave Lademann. Joan Tracy, Paul Tracy, John Ash- craft, Annice Reschly, Rod Bishop. Mark Appold, Carol Speck, Sharon Burgeois, Dick Feely, Mrs. Mary Jane Kohlenberg, Dr. Gilbert Kohlenberg 208 English Club Offers New Vistas ROW ONE: Maria Mundell, secretary; Joy Bryant, vice president; Diana Newquist, president; Patricia Anderson, treasurer. ROW TWO: Mary Frye, Becky Schuster, Elsie McGlothin, Betty Henley, Kathy Wins- low. ROW THREE: Sharon Lovland, Janie Craft, Jo Wheeler, Rejeana Young, Margaret Lillard, Patricia Oberman. Earlene Gardener, Janie Haines ROW FOUR: Pat Goeke, Estil Fretwell, Debby Wood, Dan Chnstensen, Elaine Bode, Susan Dunham, Janice Chewning. With a purpose of uniting English majors and offering new vistas in the field of Eng- lish, the members of English Club heard various speakers at each meeting. Faculty members in the Language and Literature department spoke about their own field of interest. Also, students and faculty members gave a creative program reading original works. Officers were: Diane Newquist, presi- dent; Joy Bryant, vice president; Maria Mun- dell, secretary; and Pat Anderson, treasurer. Wesley House Hosts Students ROW ONE: David Lampton, Pamela Fleisher, David Crawford, Esther Haage, Nancy Boltz, Margaret Web- er. ROW TWO: Linda Boone, Rodney Clevenger, Vicki Vogler, Shirley McAllister, Gary Chidester, Susan Kneger, Marilyn Moore, Dan Brown, Marsha Perry ROW THREE: Dan Moore, Dick Todd, Charles Battle, Charles Wirth, Harold Snyder, Susan Cheek, Don Morton, Jo Anna Aucutt. Presenting programs for over 150 stu- dents and persons from the community, the folk group Dust and Ashes opened the year ' s activities at the Wesley Foundation Student Center. On October 1-3, Wesley House hosted thirteen college students from Illinois, Indi- ana and Iowa. These students led a Lay Wit- ness Mission which included special pro- grams and discussion groups for approxi- mately 45 students. Activities scheduled weekly at the Stu- dent Center included prayer groups and wor- ship services for the Chinese students. Dur- ing the week, Bible study groups, fellowship dinners and Vespers were planned at various times. Continuing under the leadership of cam- pus minister Richard Todd, all Wesley House activities were opened to all students who sought Christian fellowship, understand- ing and education. Christmas caroling in the Kirksville community was followed by refreshments at the Wesley House. End-of-semester Com- munion services and an extensive study ex- cursion to the St. Louis Spiritual Retreat composed the list of other outside events. Assisting Rev. Todd was student presi- dent Chuck Battle, and steering committee members Nancy Boltz, Susan Drieger, Charles Martin, Mike Moehle and Dan Moor. 209 The INDEX, the college newspaper, changed its size, form and style midway in the academic year. The new size was a stand- ard tabloid size for newspapers, particularly prevalent among college newspapers. The tabloid, having a variety of meanings in the journalistic field, generally stands for the folded-in-half page size, in comparison with that of the normal eight-column paper. The staff decided to return to news- print, a rougher texture of paper than the glossy paper used for printing the INDEX since about 1967. Another new style first seen in the February 3 issue of the INDEX was the downstyle of headlines. Instead of capitalizing the first letter of most words, the INDEX adopted the downstyle in which only the first letter of the first word and all proper nouns in the headline were capi- talized. As a convenience to readers the IN- DEX also added page numbers. Classified ads were introduced in order to aid readers in selling, purchasing or renting items. The staff experimented with the " op. ed. " page, meaning " opposite the Editorial page. " It became a forum page tor the in- clusion of columns, letters and articles of analysis and expanded the editorial page into an opinion section. Carol Jean Speck was editor-in-chief during the academic year. Thomas R. Shrout, Jr. served his first year as advisor. Bob Wylan was sports editor. During the fall semester Joan Bobeen was managing editor. Staff positions in spring included Jay White, associate editor, and Lois Coe, production manager. In spring the staff organized an editori- al board to decide newspaper policy. Instead of eight page weekly issues, the staff pro- duced issues of 10 to 16 pages per week. More campus news and feature materials were included because of the increase in pages. Size, Form, Style Changes Made in INDEX OPPOSITE PAGE: ABOVE: Lois Cot, Bob Wvlan. Carol Speck. Jav White LOWER RIGHT: Thomas Shrout. advisor. 211 College Ushers, K-Dettes Provide Service and Entertainment For Campus Lively entertainment proved to be sy- nonymous with the K-Dettes this year. Bright new uniforms enhanced the K- Dettes ' dancing routines. The girls per- formed in the Homecoming parade and several half-time shows at basketball games. Much enthusiasm was promoted for the College athletic teams throughout the year. Tryouts were held at the beginning of the school year. Selections were made by the officers of the K-Dettes. The squad con- sisted of 18 regulars and 4 alternates. Officers for the 1971-72 school year were: Suzy Dean, president; Jill Riney, vice- president; LaRue Paulsen, secretary; Debbie Wilson, treasurer. ROW ONE: LaRue Paulson, Denise Blue, Tanya Pamell, Sharon Collins, Rhonda Shearl, Vickie Mou- trie, Brenda Brosi. ROW TWO: Paula Dean, Pam Carl, Phoebe Cloyd, Jill Riney, Tern Cahill, Sue Burkemper, Liz Keller. ROW THREE: Suzie Dean, Debbie Syfert. Sharon Norris, Nancy Schriefer, Michele Burton, Jane Windier. Organized in 1959, after the completion of Baldwin Hall Auditorium, the College Ushers have provided assistance to patrons, students, and faculty who have attended the Lyceum programs. This year, programs at which the girls assisted included Mason Proffitt, the St. Louis Symphony, " The Me Nobody Knows, " Vincent Price, and " Last of the Red Hot Lovers. " They aided also at other campus functions such as the Miss Kirksville Pageant and Spring Commence- ment which closed out the year ' s activities. ROW ONE: Carolyn Smith, Dixie Wilson, Jackie Jones, Sue Eichemeir. ROW TWO: Kathy Webb, Tanya Parnell, Debbie Davis. Suzy Dean, Carol Sees. 212 IFC, Panhellenic Hold Conference BELOW: ROW ONE: Dave Shelledy, secretary; Paul Lesser. vice-president, Larry Weede, president. ROW TWO: John Oberman, treasurer; Dean Sch- mucker, Doug LeFebvre, Ed Loman. ROW THREE: Rich Canady, Bob Ricardelh; Harry Smith, Mark Treese, Bill Bereiter. ROW FOUR: Joe Dunning, Ray Porter, Doug Blessie, Bill Burke, Ric Constance, Mike Williams, Mark Friedman. ROW FIVE: John Wood, Romie Richardson, Dan Bevins, Jay Crump, Ted Freel ROW SIX: Carl Ritz, Jack Davis, Pat Bowzer.Jim Baker. Bettering Greek relations and improving leadership abilities were two of the goals of the Leadership Conference held by the Inter- fraternity Council in the winter. IFC also co-sponsored Greek Week in the spring with the Olympic games and picnic. New housing policies for the fraternities were also worked on by the council. A short rush period and fewer individual parties were two of the major changes in rush decided on by the Panhellenic Council. Other new ideas innovated by the Council were the publishing of a booklet listing the facts of each sorority to be given to rushees and the establishment of a scholarship to be given to an NMSC student. Traditional activities sponsored by the Council were Greek Week, rush, the Pan- hellenic Banquet, and co-sponsorship of the Leadership conference with IFC. BELOW: Lorraine Heddleston, Barb Jenisch, Anne Wilson, Rita Rhoades, Judy Schaeffer, Jo Ann East- man, treasurer, Michelle Krink, vice-president; Rhea Wens, president; Mrs. Deborah Stahly, sponsor; Nancy Schriefer, Joyce Lichte, Mary Eads, Shirlene Foster, Paula Caldwell, Irene Whitham PANHELLENIC idence H Alpha Kappa Lambda Remodels House For outstanding accomplishment during the academic year. Alpha Kappa Lambda re- ceived a National Executive Council Award. In the humorous division of the Homecoming parade, the AKL ' s float placed first. Placing second, the fraternity was prominent in school intramurals. They won leagues in fleetball, bowling, volleyball, and softbail. Individual performances included AKL Bob Parker winning the all-school ten- nis singles tournament. Thanks to generous donations from alumnae, actives, and friends, the AKL ' s were able to make numerous improvements on their house. One major contribution was a pool table donated by Bill Evans, an alum- nus brother. Donated by the fall pledge class, another important addition was a combination stereo turntable and 8-track tape player. A great asset to the fraternity, the Little Sis Organization sponsored downtown bake sales and campus sandwich sales in order to donate draperies to the Alpha Kappa Lambda remodeled living room. ROW ONE: John Feldmann, Rick Wilson, Jim Meren- dino, Bruce Shefferman, treasurer. Rich Canadv, secretary; Bob Ricardelli. president. Merle Schneider. Dan Schmucker, Frank Arcioni. ROW TWO: John Lirtle, Mike Misegades. Ray Kress, Bill Wernart, Larry Stuhlman, Richard Curio, Steve Wenger. Skip Stubbs ROW THREE: Paul Yates. George Wladyslaw, Paul Gillette. Bruce Kerr, Robert Parker, Dennis Sieger, Rick Lewis. Mark Wappelhorst, Steve Gruend- ler. ROW FOUR: Craig Lauser, Gary Fisher. Ed Loman. Paul Flynn, |ohn Kemper, Sean Megley, John Dean. Max King, Doug Gegelein. Gary Biggs, Jim Schipper. ROW FIVE: Jim Hooley, Donald Bundy, Lee Rogers, Wayne Koehn, Bob Norman, David Russell, Mike Battani. 214 Kappa Alpha Psi Sponsors Service Projects Kappa Alpha Psi entered the year with many members active in campus athletics. Matthew Stallings, Alvin Williams, and Dar- on Greene were varsity wrestlers while Bruce Crawford was a varsity football player. Kappas participated in two service proj- ects and held their Sweetheart Ball in April. Founder ' s Day was celebrated the 15th of January. Kappa Alpha Psi is sponsored by Captain Clyde Johnson. Officers are: Paul Taylor, president; William Shockley, vice president; Percy Baldwin, secretary-treas- urer; Leroy Bonner, dean of pledges. ROW ONE: Lem Darden, Paul Scott. Stanford Rich- ardson, Clyde Durden ROW TWO: Lerov Banner, George Harris. John Freeman, Gary French, Herbert Glasgow. Craig Morton, Annie Gandy. BELOW: ROW ONE: Leroy Banner. Alvin M Will- iams, Paul Taylor, Annie Gandy, chapter sweetheart, Percy Baldwin, Matthew Stallings. ROW TWO: Bruce Crawford. Greg Williams. Michael Thompson, Ronald P. Jerkins, William Shockley. 215 Phi Kappa Theta Hosts First Annual Father ' s Day The 1971-72 academic year tor the men of Missouri Mu Sigma Chapter of Phi Kappa Theta saw many innovative ideas put into effect to improve the chapter. Early in the fall the first annual Father ' s Day was held. The fathers were taken to the NMSC-Lincoln University football game and treated to a banquet following the game. Many house improvements were made including new carpeting that was added to the room and improvements made to the basement. Larry Weede, in addition to being presi- dent of IFC, was selected to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and ROW ONE: Jim Baker, president. Chuck Klein, Ron Muse. Kerry Strayhall, Harry Smith, Dave Comegys. ROW TWO: Joe Gass, Woody Glasscock, Mike Spinel- li, Jerry Glassford, Dan Woodcock, Doug Bush, Tom Stanek. Rick Lawrence. ROW THREE: Bob Bates, Rick Nelson, Steve Lee, Bob Farmer, Wally Finch, Frank Roseberry ROW FOUR: Daryl Glasscock, Rick Evans, Henry Kroll, Mike Williams, treasurer; Frank Cadigan; Mike Baker; Mark Friedman. ROW FIVE: Mark Diamond, Larry Weede, Bill Beck, Mike Pryor, Mark Plassmeyer, Ed Wilson. Universities. Bob Bates served as president ot the sophomore class and Jim Baker was junior councilman. Miss Peggy Stempel was selected the 1971 Chapter Sweetheart at the annual Crim- son Rose Formal held in April. Mr. Jim Thomas was honored as the Mu Sigma Man of the Year. Officers for the 1971-72 year were; Jim Baker, president; Bill Burke, vice-presi- dent; Frank Cadigan, secretary; Mike Will- iams, treasurer. IV I I | Phi Lambs Receive National Awards The members of Phi Lambda Chi fra- ternity started the year ' s activities with house improvements. The Phi Lambs won several awards during the fall. They took the first place trophy in the spirit division of the Home- coming float competition. Members of the -y p w — ' " ■• " •£ » • ' !«■■ Lambda chapter attended the National Con- clave at Conway, Arkansas, where they re- ceived six of the eight national Awards. Awards received were: Best Treasurer, Steve Harkama; Man of the Year, John Wood; National Sweetheart, Jennifer Sawyer; Best All-Around Chapter, Attendance Award and the Scholastic Award. John Wood and Dave Beaty were also elected for the Na- tional Board; Beaty was named the Execu- tive Director of the board. Highlighting the Spring activities were the annual formal and the election of offi- cers. The officers chosen were: Jack Davis, president; Ron Kubic, pledge trainer; Doug Blesie, rush chairman; Steve Harkama, treasurer; and John May, secretary. ROW ONE Doug Blesie, John Haydock. Dan Foley. Dennis Martin, Larry Huggins. Denny Rosenburger, Dan Jirsa, Mike Matthew, Bill Clark, Jeff Johnson, Jim Simpson, Mark Bean, Don Yager, Mike Ayers, John Rosa, Rick Peterson, Steve Clem, Dick Waddle ROW TWO: Mike Thornton, Roger Millo. John May, John Slaton, Jim Gillam, Chuck Eckman, Tom Justus, Rick Robison, Steve Lahay, Phil Vincent, Steve Rhoten. Jack Davis, Bob Brophy, Jack Coodin, Gary Karsten, Dave Shelledy, Rick Hammon, Rich Miller 217 Phi Sigma Epsilon Wins Scholarship Trophy Gamma Chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon began the 1971-72 school year by receiving two national awards. They retired the " Best Undergraduate Newsletter Award " alter successfully winning the award three vears in succession. The men of Gamma were also proud to discover they were voted the second most efficient chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon nationally. Striving to be number one on campus, the Phi Sigs were in possession of the In- tramural All-Sports Trophy. They closed the academic year with a 2.70 overall grade point average. They were awarded the I.F.C. scholarship cup and the National Shannon Flowers Scholarship plaque. In sports, the Phi Sigs set a new record for the most points scored by a single organization mak- ing them the All-Sports trophy holders. They have won the trophy eight times out of the 12 years the award has been in existence. The Phi Sigs were the All-School cham- pions in volleyball and handball (singles and doubles). They also finished in third place in fleetball competition. Last spring, the Phi Sigs were the All-School champs in badmin- ton (singles and doubles), and they also won their league in softball. Faring well in varsity sports, Gamma chapter was represented by six players on the varsity football team, seven varsity wrestlers, two basketball players, three golfers, and three members on the baseball team. Ken Powers was elected tri-captain of the varsity football team. Powers re- ceived an honorable mention in the MIAA conference football poll. Phi Sigma Epsilon presently has a membership of sixty-two men. ROW ONE: Barry Kraus, Jon Obermann, Jay Gassman, Don Sherer, Merle Rosenthal, Ray Robinson. Bob Builder. ROW TWO: Bill Busch, Jody Evans, Arrie Jurgrau, Bob Thompson. Steve Selby, Charlie Guzman, Jim Evans, secre- tary; Will Sass; Jim DeFebo, Rich Foglesong, vice president. Bill Homan, presi- dent. ROW THREE: Clark Weaver, Deon Johanning, Paul Triplett, Ken Powers, Mark Treese. Rich Enyeart, Leroy Clark, Warren Wadell, Tom Jordan ROW FOUR: Tom Jones, Pat Bowzer, Jim Durham, Bob Gorzynski, treasurer; Terry Rigdon. Steve VanHorn; Bill Bereiter, Rich Morgan 218 Pi Kappa Phi Holds Service Projects Pi Kappa Phi social fraternity received its college charter October 16, 1971. The next major goal of the group is a national charter. Charter Members will be " founders " of Pi Kappa Phi at NMSC. Activities included sponsoring a charity basketball game with all proceeds going to Student Council for Exceptional Children and the Diagnostic Clinic, the " Klean-Up Kirksville Ecology Campaign, " Christmas banquet, presentation of a food basket to a needy family at Christmas, a car wash and participation in intramurals. From the moment a man is accepted, he is considered an active member; Pi Kappa Phi does not have pledges. ROW ONE: Roger Potter, Bill Rodman, Chris Heller, Bob Witzl, Don Wyngarden, president; Mr. Kitts, sponsor. ROW TWO: Rick Douglas. Greg Finch, Regis Butz, Bob Morgan. Mike Prother, Dennis McVay. ROW THREE: Percy Springsteen, Mike McKim, Rich Crissinger, Dan Boyer. Randy Keller. Acacia Becomes Newest Fraternity on Campus ROW 1: Rodney Rea, Rodngo Bonilla, Richard Bruger, Roy Goodhart. ROW 2: Bill Travis, Roger Fudge. Richard Doyle. Terry Griffith, John Carter, Ken Woods, Ted Appel, Robert Schermerhorn, David Pulliam, Robert James, Bob Baustion, Dennis Ander- son, acting president. Acacia became NMSC ' s newest frater- nity when 18 men pledged on February 24. Acacia is a national fraternity founded in 1904 by 14 Master Masons. Ritual and heri- tage are contributed by the Masons although the fraternity has no formal Masonic mem- bership ties. Dennis Anderson was selected acting president of the pledges. Mr. Bruce Hunt, secretary of the Board of Regents and Mr. Gary Robinson, manager of the Kirksville office of Southwestern Bell, are two Acacia alumni working with the group in an advisory capacity. The colony becomes the tenth fraternity at NMSC and the second Acacia chapter in Missouri. The other Missouri chapter, lo cated at Rolla, conducted the NMSC Acacia pledging ceremonies. Sig Tau ' s Celebrate 50th Year The 50th anniversary of the founding of the Sigma Tau Gam- ma fraternity at NMSC highlighted another year for the men of the Beta Chapter as the chapter entered its second half-century. The fraternity .house was renovated in the fall with such additions as wall-to-wall carpeting, wood paneling and new furniture. The Sig Tau ' s took their place among campus leaders with Lloyd Cleaver, Dan Klein, and jay Crump being named to Who ' s Who. The men of Sigma Tau had eight brothers playing varsity football including all -conference quarterback. Bob Gibson. Other activities ranged from the sponsoring of the 3rd Annual Folk Show, intramural activities, and rush parties. The White Rose Formal, held in the spring, capped another year for the brothers of Sigma Tau Gamma. Officers were: Jay Crump, president; Lloyd Cleaver, edu- cation vice president; Ric Constance, membership vice president; Ted Freel, secretary; and John Godlove, treasurer. ROW ONE: Dave Mika. Mark Baker. Bruce Paul, Ric Constance, J J Erl- bacher, Roger Imhof, Gerry Carmody, Gil Lopesilvero. Jose Quintero. Ben Beard, Lloyd Cleaver, John Bickers, Tom Morns, Phil Summers, Bob Gibson, Darrell Darrow ROW TWO: Dick Holmes, Kevin Imhof, Jim White, John Grossnickle. Mike Stineman, Gary Chanpar, Chuck Bibler. ROW THREE: Tom Peters, Carl Husty, Ted Freel, Randy Branham, Warren Weber, Darold Fren- zen, Steven Dillon, Brad Beard, David Shinn, Ted Gallion. ROW FOUR: Bill Searcy, Doug Thomas, Dave Sampson, Mark Ruggeberg, Kevin Baker, Brad Shoemaker, Ernie Maune, Gary Doss. ABOVE SEATED: Jay Crump, Tom Morris ABOVE KNEELING: Al Janssen. ABOVE STANDING: Dave Wagner, Dave Umbarger, Mark Young, Drennon Cloyd, Steve Schroeder ABOVE SWINGING: Bob Utter. UPPER ROOF: Mike Crist, Rod Tucker 220 TEKE ' s Take National Honors The men of Iota Gamma Chapter came back this year in high spirits after winning two prestigious awards at the 1971 National Conclave in Asheville, North Carolina. The TEKE ' S were awarded Most Improved Chap- ter (college division) and the Grand Council Award for Public Relations. To earn the public relations award, the TEKE ' s won the Red Cross Bloodmobile Award and contrib- uted extensively to the development of Patryla Park. Several improvements were made in the fraternity house this fall. The kitchen was remodeled and new furniture was added to the lounge. The garage was completely reno- vated. During Homecoming, many alumni re- turned to see the game and enjoy an alumni banquet at Elaine ' s. For the third straight year the TEKE ' s won their division in home- coming float competition and captured the best overall trophy. The TEKE ' s were largely represented in the Hike for Hunger held this fall. Also, three fraters majoring in pre-osteopathy graduating from NMSC were accepted at KCOM. Men of Iota Gamma are now making a strong bid for the all-sports championship trophy. In volleyball, they defeated a strong Iranian team in the semi-finals. It was the first loss for the Iranians in four years. The TEKE ' s placed second in the tug-of-war and third in fleetball. A strong wrestling team repeated last year ' s victory and helped strengthen their position in the standings. UPPER LEFT ROW ONE: Dave Bethel. Dave Mackey, Rick Kahna ROW TWO: R,ch Ferrell. Bruce Tiller. Gale Johnson, Don Lorenzen, Bill Speed. Steve W.rters John Bartow. ROW THREE: Ed Mumm. Tom Marcotte. j,m Till, Jim Schne.der Kent Heimer. Dennis Fenton. Danny Benson. Dan Pacelh. «on Ve„ Hers. UPPER RIGHT. ROW ONE: Roger Utley. Dan Bevins Don Edwards. Jerry B.ggers, Vice Pres.dent. ROW TWO: Chris R.ordan. Bob Benmngfield. Ken aLh Jim Lewis. Chad. life. Neil Cribb. ROW THREE Tom Morn, son. Romie Richardson. Craig Derby. Russ Ph.lhps My: Frf A£n Present; Ray Porter; Tom Price. Treasurer; J.m Albus; Bob Geyer. CEN TER ROW ONE Ron Ferrell, M,ke Lewis, Dan Hupfer. Lonnie Thomson. Roger W.lliams. Steve Bees, Cra.g Wiedeman. ROW TWC Steve Lappe. Doug GcLmith. Larry Peters. Paul Usser. Gary Wamhoff. D,ck D„£ D« n, Mautner. ROW THREE: Craig Shorten. Corresponding Secretary. Cam , Och.1 L; R,ck Darnels. Sam Shorts; Ed Adam; Joe Dunmng. Ivan Thompson. M,ke Eller, Mike Messmer. 221 Alphas Involved in Numerous Campus Activities Alpha Sigma Alpha began another eventful year of sisterhood and traditional campus leadership and honors. ( arolyn Smith was chosen as Miss Kirksville and repre- sented the city in the Miss Missouri Pageant. Cheering the Bulldogs to victory were Alpha Sigs, Cathy Williams. Esther Skinner, and co-captain Carol Holtkamp. The Stu- dent Senate positions of sophomore and junior council- women were held bv Janie Craft and Anne Wilson. Rush was highlighted by the annual rush parties, " Alphatraz " and " Southern Array with ASA. " Carol Holtkamp, Pat Goeke and Judy Motter were named to Who ' s Who for 1971-72. Alphas initiated into Cardinal Key were Lea Ann Broyles, Jane Gevecker, Pat Goeke and Anne Wilson. The ECHO staff included Gay Anderson, Paula Pickett, Jane Gevecker and Anne Wilson. FRONT ROW: Gay Anderson; Brenda Brosi, Lea Ann Rhea, Sec- retary; L.nda Ellis; Kay Young; Debbie Deason. SECOND ROW; Connie Lewis; Mrs. Roberts, Mrs. Cochran, sponsors; Cindy Reynolds; Jo Ellen Boeckelmann; Pat Goeke. FOURTH ROW: Becky Sander- son; Elaine Norman, Carolyn Smith; Linda Anderson; Anne Wilson, President. Sharon Norris; Jill Riney; Terri Myers. FIFTH ROW Joyce Wehde; Janie Craft; Carol Holtkamp; Ann Sanders; Judy Motter; Jane Gevecker, Treasurer; Debbie Stark. 1971 Pledge Class. FIRST ROW: Candy Olson. Peggy Garrett, Mary Liontos; Debbie Waggoner. SECOND ROW: Mary Westfall, Lana Decker, Jan Fisher. Peggy Frazer, Paula Volkmer. THIRD ROW: Mickey Cook, Kristy Karpan, Jacky Brothers, Jennie Penick, Jackie Reeves. Michelle Burton, Gayle Mason, Susan Winn. FOURTH ROW: Audrey Farris, Cathy Williams, Sharon McCollum, Lonnie Marshall. 222 Alpha Taus Entertain Parents on Founder ' s Day Alpha Sigma chapter completed its first full year under the advisorship of Miss Donna Nelms. It was a full year with sisters taking part in many honors and activities. Alpha Sigma chapter ' s queen candidates were Rox- anne Hughes, Fair Queen; Sue Eichemier, Homecoming Queen; and Patricia Snapp, Greek Queen. Ginnette Majors took part in dramatic productions. Pledge [Cathy Michalas made the girls ' volleyball team. Michele Krink served as Panhellenic Vice President. Alpha Sigma entertained rushees at an informal Hobo Holiday and a formal Wishing Party. The chapter entertained parents and alumnae at a Founder ' s Day tea in November. The annual Yellow Rose Formal was the highlight of the year for the sisters and their dates. FRONT ROW- Sue Eichemier. Secretary; Cheryl Martin; Ginette Ma- jors ' Peggy Fussell; Rose Mane Wade. SECOND ROW: Ann Dav.s; Joyce Lichte President; Vickie Terpstra; Kathy Michalas, Mary Stout; Sue Labath, Treasurer; Jackie Coffey. VP; Ruth Angel Miller; Miss Donna Nelms Advisor THIRD ROW: Paula Caldwell; Connie Lafavor. Michele Krink; ' Roxanne Hughes, Phyllis Carr. FOURTH ROW: Connie Barnett; Mary Kay Ellerbrock; Arlaine Schemer, Cindy Masukawa. 223 Delta Sigma Theta Collects Clothes For Needy ■ SEATED: Shirlene Steele. Melmda Stalling . Georg- etta Perkins, Willette Jackson, secretary. Jams Weaver, president. STANDING: Glenda Terrell, Carolyn Fisher, Toresa Butler. From a nucleus of 22 college women at Howard University in 1913, Delta Sigma Theta has become a national organization with over 60,000 members. The Zeta Zeta Chapter was founded at NMSC in May, 1968. Through the national program, the chapter has supported bookmobiles and Teen Lift, contributed to mental health agencies, and recruited young people for the Job Corps and Peace Corps. Service projects which Zeta Zeta spon- sored this year included the collection of clothes for the needy which were given to the Salvation Army. Annual events included a Founder ' s Day banquet, Jack-of-Hearts dance, Jabberwock, and an anniversary banquet. 224 Delta Zeta ' s Have Eventful Fall ROW ONE: Terry Todsen, Debbie Davis, Wendy Schnelle, Sharon Smith, Karen Porter, Wendy Tomp- kin, Nancy Charbonneaux, Jackie Scharar, Judy Schenk, Karla Young. ROW TWO: Jean Steck, Les- lie Snellgrove, Linda Tiller, Mary Marcotte, Dr. Towne, Debbie Wilson, Rhonda Shearl. Sherry Fergu- son, Phyllis Schoonover, Jo Ann Eastman, Debbie Davis, Carla Beattie. ROW THREE: Renee Wilken, Andrea Miller, Jane Walsh, Jane Biggerstaff, Mitzi Pappas. Marie Eckhardt. ROW FOUR: Linda Ryan, Loraine Heddleston, Mary Scott, Cindy Cummins. Linda Cross, Liza Hintz, Mary Hoskms, Mary Bren- nan, Tysa Penick, Judy Shoush. Sue Donalasnn. Kathy Baker, Jo Ann Loeding, Nancy Wickless, Pat Abraham, Paula Preston, Debbie Sergeant. Mary Cook, Karen Killadav. Pam Carl. The Delta Zetas arrived on campus this fall with new ideas and enthusiasm for the coming year. After three weeks of rush. Delta Zeta took 23 pledges. During Home- coming, Tau Kappa Epsilon and the Delts took the overall and beauty trophies with their float, " Delta Queen " . The fall also brought Dad ' s Day with Mr. Phillip Barrett chosen Dad of the Year. Over the summer Paula Preston was chosen Salisbury County Fair Queen. Sue Donaldson represented Delta Zeta in the Maid of Cotton contest. Phyllis Schoonover. Mary Eads Marcotte and Sherry Ferguson were named to Who ' s Who. Offices held bv Delta Zeta were junior class treasurer, Debbie Wilson, and senior councilwoman. Sherry Ferguson. Linda Cross was treas- urer of Campus Volunteers. Judv Shoush served as freshman class treasurer, and Karen Killdav was sophomore class secre- tary. Three new Delta Zeta ' s in K-Dettes are Nancy Charboneaux. Pam Carl, and Karen Killdav. Delta Sigma chapter spent an active year with philanthropy projects which included work with Campus Volunteers, a presidential kidnap for canned goods at Thanksgiving and the Easter Seals drive. The formal, Van kino, was highlighted by the crownm Roger [mhoff as Delta Zeta Man of the Year " and Leslie Snellgrove as Rose Queen. Climaxing the year was the support ol a Mardi Gras Queen Candidate, a campus bowl team and a Mother s Day Tea. 225 Sigma Kappa Innovates Annual Parent ' s Day Sigma Kappa began its twelfth year on Northeast Missouri State College campus by moving into a redecorated chapter room with newl) elected officers: Rita Rhoades, president; Barb Jenisch, 1st vice-president; Celeste Kniernn, 2nd vice-president; Connie O ' Dear, secretary; Pam Wares, treasurer, Mrs. Howard Terry, sponsor. Rush began with the Panhellenic Tea, lake picnics, and pizza parties in addition to the traditional Roaring 20s Party and the Pearl Party. At the yell-in, Sigma Kappa pledged 10 girls. Six co-eds were pledged during informal rush. Homecoming Queen candidate was Pam Wares and the float, " We Improve With Age " was entered under the creativity cate- gory. Barb Jenisch and Celeste Knierim were chosen for Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Paula McClanahan and Jennifer Sawyer were nomi- nees in the Miss Missouri-Miss U.S.A. contest. Jennifer Sawyer was elected na- tional sweetheart of Phi Lambda Chi frater- nity. This year ' s social events included at- tendance at various fraternity smokers and mixers, caroling, a dinner dance and the an- nual spring formal. Sigma Kappa members also entertained their parents on the first annual Parent ' s Day by attending a football game and banquet. To balance a busy social year, Sigma Kappa contributed to various philanthropic projects including distributing fruit baskets lor the nursing home. ROW ONE: Stephanie Gray, Debbie Wise, Connie Carr, Judy Staley, Ann Wallers nita Woodward, Parti Bowlin, Hall, Gail Clark, Karen Lake, Humphrey, Georgeanne Farmer, Karen Myers, Gar- Rita Rhoades, Joan Janet Petre, Debby Judy Sunderland, Melissa Grace, Kathy Griswold, Jean Landis, Janie Daggett, Sue Widen, Sherry Swanson, Jane Harp. ROW TWO; Sharon Francis, Paula McClanahan, Cindy Hall, Jackie Jones, Jenny Sawyer, Mary Ellen Roth, Celeste Knierim, ROW THREE: Connie O ' Dear, Pam Wares, Judi Schaeffer, Gail Echele, Robin Mika. TOP OF GYM SET: Karen McNally. 226 Sigma Sigma Sigma Remodels Chapter Room Tri Sigmas returned to campus in the Fall to use their newly-decorated chapter room. Rush season opened with the Panhel- lenic Tea and progressed through the Mai Kai, informal rush party, and climaxed with the formal party, " In the Light of Sigma. " Afterwards twenty-two women pledged Tri Sigma. Several members were busy in campus activities. Ann Leone served as president of the Student Union Board with Barb Courtney as treasurer and Sharon Orf as secretary. Connie Frederick served as a member of the Purple Packers and as junior class secretary. Ann Leone was Editor of the ECHO with several Tris serving on her staff. Tri Sigma was represented with two of the Touchdown Girls, eight K-Dettes, four members in Cardinal Key, two women in College Players and seven members in Alpha Phi Sigma. Rhea Werts was president of the Panhellenic Council while Ann Leone was on Student Senate. Sharon Orf and Carol Sees were selected to Who ' s Who. Social events included a Sigma Stable Stomp, Christmas Party, 2 + 2 Dance and the spring formal. Sharon Orf reigned as Greek Week Queen, and Tina Cullen will represent Lee County in the Miss Iowa Pageant. Beth Cad- well, Paula Clark, and Jan McNally com- peted in the Miss Missouri pageant. Com- peting for Miss Kirksville were Janie Windier, Mary Ann DiFrederico, Jane Schu- mann and Jan Jobusch. Kathy Lawton was a finalist in the Missouri Ski Queen contest and Joan Fromme was the chapter ' s can- didate for the Maid of Cotton. Tri Sigmas collected for UNICEF and the United Campaign. A Panhellenic Pot- pourri basement sale was held during the spring. Proceeds went to the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. ABOVE PLEDGES ROW ONE: Phoebe Cloyd. Lori Petersen, Rcnee Conreaux, Holly Stelpflug, Cindy Shipley ROW TWO: Beth Cadwell, Cindy Hayes, Paula Clark, Sue Conway, Tern Cahill ROW THREE: Sue Manley. Julie Armstrong. Donna Novak. Jan Wall ROW FOUR: Sue Powers. Carol Nienabor. Pauline Hoskins. Karen Venhorst. ROW FIVE Pan Morrison, Mary Ann DiFrederico. Jane Schumann LEFT: ACTIVES ROW ONE Carol Sees. Ann Leone. ROW TWO: Margie Roderick. Peg Force. Lisa Nagle, Tanya Parncll, Karen Elliott. Jan Mc- Nally, Sue Strah. Denise Blue. Sharon Orf. ROW THREE Mrs. Naomi Roberts, sponsor, Mary Har- rington, Peggy Shelledy, Carolyn Wildman, Roni Ful- bright. Judy Davidson. Cindy Toebe. Irene Whitham, Joann Bartleit, Sue Burkemper. Vicki Moutne ROW FIVE. Nancy Schriefer. Tina Cullen. Joan Fromme. Connie Frederick. Carole Elliott. Teresa Fleming. Lin Elmore. Barb Courtney. Rhea Wens, Jane Windier, Kathy Lawton. Jan Jobusch 227 :■. ' ■••■:■ ' ■■■ ' - ' ■■ " ' ■: -:■ ' ■::- . ■.: ' ■ ' • • ' ■■. 228 r ■- ' . " .;- ■ •■ ■■■ ' . ■ H II IIPM): |||l§j llfef ■ ' ' .. ' Athletics 229 The " Purple Pride " has done it again! the second straight year the polltakers puked Kirksville to finish fourth. Coach Russ Sloan ' s crew disregarded them to capture their third consecutive title. The young and inexperienced squad came out on top in every single MIAA contest and only tell to highly talented Arkansas Sta te while dethroning three powerful universities: Northern Iowa, West- ern Illinois, and Wayne State. Then followed six straight triumphs over MIAA oppo- nents. The 1964 and 1965 squads were the last NMSC teams to have unblemished con- ference records, 5-0. The one-two punch of Lenvil Elliot and Pete Robertson, behind great line blocking, picked up the needed yardage on the ground. The Gibson and Geredine combination clicked for 32 passes and 5 scores. Defensively the " Little Purple People Eaters " dug in time after time to squelch offensive threats throughout the season. Coach Sloan and his staff started from scratch and rebuilt the entire defensive unit. Only three holdovers on defense returned. 1971 was to be a rebuilding year. The 1972 opponents could shudder as only seven seniors dotted the ' 71 edition. Tri-captains Jim Gephardt, Ken Powers and Greg Erson along with Bob Gibson, Pete Robertson, Randy Dawson and Joel Cockley finished their col- lege football careers. In addition, Tom Gere- dine, selected as the league ' s Most Valuable Player, and Craig O ' Sadnick, runnerup in the voting for MVP, were named to the Small College All-Amencan Honorable Mention List. These two with Bob Gibson and Dave Waterkotte were named to the MIAA All- Conference first team. Four more were se- lected to the second team, and ten others made the honorable mention list. Coach Sloan ' s crew opened the 1971 campaign with a decisive victory over the University of Northern Iowa. The defense led by Al Fulton ' s blocked punt and interception held the Panthers to 84 yards rushing and 73 yards passing. These two plays set the stage for NMSC scores: the first on an Elliot to Geredine 21 -yard pass-plav and the other on Pete Robertson ' s one-yard smash over the middle. Robertson also received a pass from Gibson in the third quarter and ram- bled 45 yards untouched for a score. Bob Gibson in his first starting assign- ment clicked on 10 of 18 passes for 137 yards and two touchdowns. He rushed for 1 9 yards in 9 carries. Lenvil Elliot carried the pigskin 16 times for 57 yards at tailback, and Robertson garnered 52 yards in 12 at- tempts. Tom Geredine with 6 aerials for 87 yards and one touchdown led the pass re- ceivers. Despite 1 2 penalties for 87 yards, the bulldogs rolled up 275 total yards to North- ern ' s 157 although Sloan ' s squad was out- weighed an average of 1 3 pounds per man. A safety after Elliot ' s fumble and a 36-yard scoring drive assisted by a disputed pass interference call was all the Fighting Purple allowed in the opener. The Bulldogs were victorious at the final gun, 22 points to 9 for the Panthers. 230 Bulldogs Remain Champs 1971 CHAMPS: FIRST ROW: Head Coach Russ Sloan. Defensive Coach Charles Shelton, Offensive Coach Bruce Craddock, Ken Powers-LB, Greg Erson-T Bob Gibson-QB. Pete Robertson-RB, Rand] Dawson-DHB, Joel Cockley-DHB, Jim Gephardt-T. SECOND ROW Graduate Assistant Paul Read, Graduate Assistant Van Hitt, Trainer Sam Nugent, Tom Geredine- TE Mike Dahlberg-DHB, Kevin Miller-DHB. Rand) Ball G, Dale Gildehaus- C, Al Fulton-DE. Steve Franklin-DE. THIRD ROW Graduate Assistant Don Cummings. Graduate Assistant [eff Koroknay, John Bickers-DE, Dar- rell Darrow-HB. Ted Gallion-DE, Kent Sincox-C, Lenvil Elliot-HB, Dave Waterkotte-DT, Geoffrey Engen-QB. Charles Reighard-E. FOURTH ROW Al Wilharns-DHB, Mike Scott-SE, Mike Frankt I Garj Doss DHB Dave Fleer-DE Tim Hayes-HB, Craig O ' Sadnick-1 B, Dan McClintock-E, Tom Belew-E FIFTH ROW St. Wilmesherr-LB, Dean Whitcher-DHB, John Reitmeyei errell- DHB Larry Jones-SB, Craig Morton-DHB. Rav Schneider-T, Dennii win-G, John Scripsick.K.Spec, Rodney O-Bryan-DHB SIXTH ROW Roberts-DT Bill Robinson-MG, Mark Turner-G rosi-HB, I James-LB Willie Achers-SJ, Rav [nge-DHB, Rand; th I WhitisMG Craig Hemphill DT SEVENTH ROW Manager Arm I Kirk Lueken-G, John Forbes-T, Wayne Cham: DHB. Mike Curran-Dl I harles Boothly-G, Rodnej I QB, Bill Harmon-DHB, D»n Depa-LB 231 The only blessing tor the Leathernecks of Western Illinois was an edge in total [ " heir long bus ride with delays, the cold wet weather, and a spirited NMSC foot- ball squad all played a part in a 35-21 upset by the Bulldogs Despite being underdogs by Mints. NMSC came on strong rushing for 1 54 yards and went to the locker room at half ahead 1-i-O. Western Illinois took the second half kickoff 70 yards in 8 plays to close the gap to 7. However, Pete Robertson took control and raced 81 yards in 3 carries to hit paydirt to retaliate. He then took ., Gibson pass nine yards for another score a short time later. Ninety seconds later Randy Dawson picked off a Bob Majka pass and scampered 37 yards to boost the Dogs edge to 35-7, Western Illinois came back to score twice but to no avail. Robertson topped all rushers with 75 yards; Robinson and Elliot had 47 and 44 re- specitvely, and Gibson rounded out the team ' s 225 yards rushing with 59. However, 8 penal- ties for 100 yards and a 5 of 12 passing at- tack for a mere 43 yards kept the Dogs from rolling the score higher. A big factor in the victory was a minus five yards on the ground for the Leathernecks in the first half by the Bulldogs defense. Just a week before, Western had knocked off highly ranked Indiana State 23-21, but NMSC remembered the 42-25 shellacking last year to the Illinois team and came back to gain revenge for their second triumph ot the young season. Games are won by the team that cr osses the goal line the most. Kirksville did every- thing except this as State College of Arkansas capitalized on Bulldog mistakes for a 34-0 shutout. The total yardage was only 249-238 for Arkansas, but 8 turnovers — 6 fumbles and 2 interceptions — squelched every drive by NMSC. The " Purple People Eaters " held LuMonte Bolding to only 40 yards rushing and quarterback New to 19 yards on the ground. But mistakes all but killed the Dogs hopes of rallying as 5 times Kirksville turned the ball over inside a 10 yard line. Fumbles at the SCA 5 and 2 and interceptions at the 2 thwarted Bulldog marches while fumbles on the NMSC 2 and 4-yard lines let Arkansas score twice more. On the bright side Robertson chalked up 109 yards in 19 carries contributing to the Bulldog ' s 17-10 edge in first downs. But the bright spots were far and few between as NMSC absorbed their first shutout in 31 contests. Running back Marv Robinson was lost for the remainder of the season after he sustained a knee injury in the game. Kirksville, sporting a 3-1 record, clipped Wayne State 14-6 to close out the nonconfer- ence schedule. A balanced attack of 150 yards rushing and 153 yards passing backed by a determined defense when the Tartans moved into scoring range proved to be the difference in the game. Three fumbles and one inter- ception hindered the scoring attempts of the Bulidogs as did dropped passes and two un- successful field goal attempts. The Purple and White continually marched down the field only to lose possession of the pigskin. 232 «« ■■ ' .,. ' ■, 233 234 The Tartans rolled up 92 yards in the first quarter and six points but totalled only 57 yards more against NMSC the final three periods. Four times the " Little Purple People Eaters " stopped them inside the 25- yard line. Kirksville retalliated after Wayne State ' s initial score to move ahead by one, 7-6 on the first of two one yard touchdown plunges by tailback Lenvil Elliot who carried the pigskin for 88 yards. Pete Robertson was sidelined from the second quarter on because of a muscle spasm in his neck and took away some of the Bulldog ' s offensive punch. But Gibson completed 11 of 24 passes for 135 yards; his favorite target, Tom Geredine, snagged five of them for 78 yards. Again Dawson, Fulton, Ken Powers, and Craig O ' Sadnick led the defense to hold the Tartans to 149 total yards while recovering three fumbles and intercepting three passes. The big play proved to be the turning point as the Bulldogs squeezed by the South- east Missouri Indians 2 4-21 at Cape. Larry Jones returned a kickoff 100 yards to pull the Purple and White in front 17-13 after the Indians had scored on drives of 73 and 49 yards. John Scripsick ' s 27-yard field goal and a Gibson to Geredine 8-yard pass play, both following fumbles recovered by Rodney O ' Bryan on the SEMC 3 and Warren Whitis ' recovery on the 27, gave NMSC an early 10-0 lead. Coach Tom Thrower ' s club had racked up 142-72 total yards advantage in the first half, but the Purple Pride Defense held the Tribe to 95 yards. Only one penetration into Bulldog territory resulted in a touchdown and a two point conversion in the final thirty- minutes. But Geredine had taken a Gibson pass for a 22 yard score earlier for the " final tally for Kirksville for a 24-13 margin. The Indians had 237 total yards to the Bulldogs 200 — 126 via the air as Bob Gibson connected on 10 of 16 passes. Five of Gib- son ' s passes were for 99 yards to " Hands " Geredine, and two resulted in touchdowns. Robertson punched out 44 yards on 7 car- ries in tht game despite his injury. Again Sloan ' s squad gave up the pigskin three times by fumbles and twice by intercep- tions. But despite nine penalties tor 105 yards. NMS( came through in the clutch to begin their siege for the conference title on the right note. NMSC should continue to play CMSC when either ' s homecoming is involved. For the third straight year the Dogs posted a victory; this time was in a Bulldog Home- coming by a 21-6 verdict. Central came into the contest 2-3 overall, 1-1 in MIAA ac- tion, behind twice MIAA " Player of the Week " Walter Rhone whose 5.3 yards per carry and over 40 yards on kickott returns then led the NCAA College Division in the latter category. CMSC ' s defense, solid and intact, was led by Ron Collei who had com- piled twenty interceptions in his career. 235 But the duet of Gibson and Geredine clicked twice to off-balance Thone ' s 93 yards on the ground. The Mules amassed 168 yards, 123 in two drives, but the Purple and White secondary snatched three stray passes — one less than Central ' s quarterback had com- pleted in the entire game in 24 attempts. Derrell, Dahlberg, and Dawson gained 37 yards on their three thefts; again it was 1 1 more yards than the entire passing attack of Warrensburg. Geredine made his first reception, a circus-type grab, juggling the pigskin and falling at the Mules 3 yard line. Two plays Elliot punched over from the one for an early 7-0 lead. Just two minutes later Nate Derrell scampered to the CMSC 29 on an inter- ception thrown by Terner. Gibson on the first play found Geredine open, good for six points. A 41 -yard bomb to Geredine counted for the final tally. The tight end caught four passes for 1 22 yards as the Bulldogs registered 270 total yards to the Mule ' s 188. NMSC took sole possession of first place in the M!AA standings following Rolla ' s 20-20 deadlock with Springfield. Neither rain, nor questionable officiat- ing, nor a fired up NWSC football team kept the Bulldogs from their winning ways. A continual downpour turned the contest into a mudbath as the Bulldogs slid on their way to a victory. The Bearcats, on a questionable roughing the kicker, got new life and moved to the NMSC 3-yard line before a stout de- tense, led by Linebackers Ken Powers and Craig O ' Sadnick (who together totalled 25 tackles), forced Maryville to settle for a 21- yard field goal. After fumbling twice earlier, a second quarter plav put the Dogs in front for good. A screen play to Elliot went for 55 yards as the tailback shook off tackles for the touch- down. In the third period a 21 -yard field goal and a 34-yard reception by Larry Jones, 30 seconds later, completed the scoring. The two linebackers and defensive half- back Mike Dahlberg picked off Curt Priest ' s passes, who managed only 5 of 24 comple- tions for 77 yards, to highlight the defensive effort. Jim Albin, eleventh in NCAA rush- ing yardage, was successfully contained to a scant 3 yards on 9 carries. Northwest gained only 67 yards rushing to Northeast ' s 118. Gibson, who came up with the big pass play, hit on 5 of 12 passes for 147 yards. For the fourth year in a row, Kirksville retained possession of the Hickory Stick as they moved to a 3-0 MIAA record and won their sixth game in seven outings. For the fourth time this season the Southwestern Bears fell to a late rally. After NMSC had rolled ahead on 58 and 1 yard scampers by Elliot to forge a 13-0 lead, Tom Tucker, of the Bears, booted 32 and 41- yard field goals with 2:03 and :01 seconds left in the first half. Quarterback Frank Miller directed the Bears 65 yards with Tar- ban sneaking over from the one following an interception by Powers that was called back because of a pass interference call on the Bulldogs. Three minutes later a 41 -yard effort by Tucker pulled SWMS in front. 16-13- 236 ' ■ - ■ : Into the fourth quarter a theft of a Gib- son pass bv defensive halfback Malcomb Aue- breide put the Dogs at a disadvantage. But as luck prevailed. Steve Franklin pounced on Tarbans tumble at the SWMS 34 with 5:50 remaining. Then Gibson guided the Purple and White to the 4 where he swept around left end for the winning score with 3:33 to .-.d the Bulldogs ahead 20-16. Southwestern field general. Frank Mil- ler, displayed pinpoint accuracy as he hit 15 of 26 passes for 189 yards. But the " Lit- tle Purple People Eaters " . who averaged just 183 pounds per man. limited their rush- ing to just 41 yards, a minus three in the second half, and 100 less than their average. Tarban could only ground out 21 yards on 1 3 carries, far below his 4.5 clip. Just the opposite took place for the Bull- dogs. The rushing total was 211 yards: Elliot 19 for 93. Robertson 9 for 66. and Gib- son 9 tor 45 yards. In t he air Gibson con- nected on 5 of 18 for 37 yards and was in- tercepted twice. But four fumbles bv the Bears prevented an upset, and the Bulldogs perfect conference record continued. NMSC captured their 21st MIAA title as they knocked off Lincoln at home. 17-6. while SEMS pounded Rolla, 42-21. For the first time in four attempts the Bulldogs licked the Tigers despite obstacles before and during the game. The loss of personnel included Bob Gibson out with a hip pointer and Pete Robertson ejected along with Tiger linebacker Andrew Martin. Two fumbles, a blocked punt and an interception were over- come as the Dogs refused to buckle and ignored pre-season picks of a supposed fourth place finish. Geoff Engen took over the controls to guide the Purple and White to a pair of touchdowns and a field goal. Elliot, behind offensive blocking, ran for 148 yards in 22 attempts including an 80-vard blast for a tally with 8:20 left in the third stanza. The initial score was a 2-yard sneak by Engen. John Scripsick split the uprights from 37 yards early in the fourth quarter to wind up N ' MSC scoring. A Laig-to- Thompson strike for 8 yards put the Tigers on the scoreboard late in the game. A first quarter Bengal Drive. 16 plavs and 77 yards, was done under by an O ' Sad- nick theft at the Bulldog ' s 14. O ' Sadnick and Al Fulton totalled 25 tackles in the contest. Engen lost the pigskin three times but came through in the clutch to pull out another win for the Dogs. Elliot pulled the fire out of the game though with his 80-yard jaunt. Fifty- five and 58-vard gainers in the preceding two weeks were key factors in the wins over NWMS and SWMS by the junior tailback as he came through again. Lincoln netted 243 vards to the Bulldog ' s 203. but the Tigers ' drives were thwarted again and again. Kirksville ' s fifth conference victory without a loss and an 8-1 overall season ledger set the stage for the final at Rolla. 238 TIk- Bulldogs shellacked the Rolla Miners, -i and established a new conference mark with the victory. No other team has had an unblemished conference record since Lincoln joined the circuit in 1968. The Dogs finished in high fashion amassing 360 yards rushing in 19 attempts plus 7 of 17 passes for 45 yards making a total of 405 vards. Rolla could only manage 140 yards rushing and 94 yards pass- ing for a 234 yard total. Fullback Pete Rob- ertson registered 1 23 yards in 22 carries and bulldozed over from the one for first score — a 57 yard drive in six plays. Lenvil Elliot scampered 34 yards for the second touchdown, and three minutes later Larry Jones streaked 16 vards for another score. Bob Gibson fired to Mike Scott 4 yards out to stake the Dogs to a 28-0 halftime lead. The Miners scored twice in the final stanza, but the Bulldogs re- taliated with 16 points to close out the game. And victory number 9 for the season and an unblemished conference record was posted. Elliot ' s ten touchdowns led the MIAA in scoring. He finished fifth in rushing with a 4.5 clip while Robertson came in second with a 4.8 clip. Gibson (67 of 152 passes for 936 yards and 9 counters) placed third among cir- cuit passers and his favorite target, Geredine, got nudged out for honors in pass receivers, 32 catches for 535 yards and 5 scores. Mike Dahlberg ' s six interceptions gave him run- nerup honors in that category. The Bulldogs were first in rushing offense and defense and second in passing offense. They gave up only 135 points a game and scored 21.3 points a contest, both top in the conference. Even though all these accomplishments the team was by- passed for a bowl contest by the NCAA when a non-regional team was selected through an emergency situation in their rules. Bulldog supporters who were disappointed there was no bowl game still took satisfaction because of the three consecutive years of football champion- ship at NMSC. NMSC 22 . . 1971 Bulldog Scoreboard Opponents University of Northern Iowa . 9 35 . . Western Illinois .... . 21 . . 14 . . 24 . . State College of Arkansas . Wayne State (Michigan) . . Southeast Missouri State . . 34 . . 6 . 21 21 . . Central Missouri State . . 6 lb . . Northwest Missouri State . . 20 . . Southwest Missouri State . . . 16 11 . . 44 . . Lincoln University . . Missouri University 6 (Rolla) . ■ 13 240 z?Tr SUPPORTS 8 ULLD0G r ™ Harriers Take Second Place . iffiiMZb Cross Country team, KNEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Loren Moes, Micky Woodruff, Bob Hunnerdosse. STANDING: Tom Lo- gan, Linley Lipper, Ron Mahmens, Dan Ben- son, Bob Logan. 242 Led by Linley Lipper, a sophomore. Coach Gardner ' s cross-country contingency ran past every dual opponent except West- minister and Drake University. At the South- west Missouri State Invitational the Bulldogs moved up three places from the year before with a ninth-place finish as Oklahoma ran off with the honors. Kirksville opened at Canton against Cul- ver-Stockton and took the first five places to out-distance their hosts 15-40. The same fate was cast upon Lincoln University by a score of 15-47. Despite a third, fourth and fifth against Westminster, the Bulldogs were edged by a margin of one point, 27-28. However, CMSC, NWMS and Parsons fell to the Kirksville Five 15-45, 19-39, and 15-48. Then the other Bulldogs, a Drake University squad, scam- pered by the NMSC harriers, 18-41. Only Lipper ' s third place kept the Dogs from a whitewash. The MIAA cross-country meet was staged the following week at Warrensburg. The Harriers kicked up their heels as Lin- ley Lipper tied the existing school record for five miles with a time of 25.33 and a second place finish. Southeast captured the crown with 28 points to the Bulldogs 50 points. Tom Walsh and Bob Logan came in eighth and ninth respectively. Senior cap- tain Loren Moes finished 13th and Bob Hun- nerdosse was 17th. Two first-year men, Micky Woodruff and Tom Walsh, contributed to the team. .. ' 1971 CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE NMSC Opponents 15 . • ■ , Culver-Stockton 15 . . Lincoln University 47 28 . Westminster ?7 22 . Western Illinois 1 Iniversity 19 . Northwest Missouri State . $9 Southwest Missouri State Invitational Ninth 15 . Central Missouri State . . 45 15 . Parsons 41 . . . . . Drake University . . MIAA Conference Week ond 18 Basketball Team Begins Season With 4 Wins; Closes Season 13-11 Optimism was high among basketball fans as the Bulldogs began their 1971-72 season with four consecutive wins. Coach Willard Sims became mentor following Bovd King ' s retirement and started his first season as head coach with a team possessing depth, quickness, potentially high scoring ability and more overall height than in the previous year. Despite scoring more points on the average than their opponents, the 71-72 season was marked by victories in most openers followed by offsetting losses. The first four wins were followed by a loss in the first home conference game and a loss to Illinois State two nights later. At the Hillyard Classic the team won consola- tion honors and emerged victorious in the three ensuing games. A six-game road series began with a narrow win over Northwest Misso uri; the cagers took the next five games " on the chin " as the cycle continued. Returning to Pershing Arena, the Dogs treated the fans to a winning game, but they lost twice. The season finale was a victory over the University of Missouri (Rolla). At the season ' s end, the Bulldogs had posted a 6-6 conference mark with a 13-11 overall record. Details of individual games follow. NMSC downed Baker University, 98-76, and Missouri Western, 82-73, in the first week of roundbal! competition. With 26 turn- overs in the opener NMSC ' s bench overcame this with 47 points to offset the mistakes. Mark Seip limited Missouri Western ' s Mark Brown to six points and eight rebounds as Bob Lewis, who was pinch hitting for Jim Magruder, tallied 20 points. Lou Gregory pulled down 1 5 rebounds in each game and scored 32 points in the two contests. Greg Scott got 24 and 17 points respectively in the games. Five key plays, .482 shooting from the field and an .857 from the line were just enough for the Purple and White to slip by Southern Illinois, 78-77. Joe Boyer ' s two game-winning free throws with four sec- onds left gave him 24 points for the night. Scott got twenty-six points and contributed two essential three-point plays to help in the victory. At the opener in MIAA action, Kirksville downed Warrensburg, 84-72. Boyer ' s 25 points and Scott ' s 14 rebounds led the way to end a nine year drought at the Mule ' s court. NMSC was handed a setback by South- west, 93-83, the following Monday at home despite the handicap of the opposing team. 2A4 FRONT ROW: Trainer Dennis Roberts, Dale Niece, Bob Van Gels, Mike Church, G. V. Saffarrans, Joe Boyer, Jim Magruder, Tom Pausche, Craig Bouchard. R. J. Fraser, Les Dawdy, Randy Etter. Jim Byland, graduate assistant. BACK ROW: Terry Smith, man- ager; Head Coach Williard Sims; Bob Logan; Gary Bowne; Alva Helms; Lou Gregory, Jeff Fall; Rod Bishop; Mark Seip, Dean Pink, Ted Petchell; Nepoleon Evans; David Holcomb, Bob Lewis; Greg Scott; Jim Blaydes; Mike Waters, manager; Assistant Coach Ben Pitney, and Bob Brown, graduate assistant. 2 5 Over Christmas vacation the Bulldogs participated in the Hiilyard Classic to take consolation honors. William Jewell downed NMSC 73-63 in the opening game. But the Bulldogs halted their three game tailspin; they dropped Central Methodist, 87-71 and outfought Missouri Western by ten points, 79-69 capturing consolation honors. Greg Scott, who was elected to the five man all- tournament team, contributed 56 points. The Purple and White completed the month with a mark of six and three. NMSC extended the winning streak to five games behind the bench strength of Jim Magruder, Jim Blaydes. Napoleon Evans and George Saffarans. The foursome ac- counted for 23 points and 19 rebounds in the 88-68 victory over Quincy College as Seip tossed in 21 points and Scott posted a season high of 18 rebounds Against Central Mis- souri State they registered eighteen points and ten rebounds in a 71-67 victory. The quartet contributed 23 points and 13 rebounds as Southwest fell 77-74. A January 12 contest against Western Illinois followed two conference victories. The 94-75 loss was attributed to not pre- paring to the same extent as for a confer- ence contest. Rebounding and individual scoring were down. Returning to conference play, the Purple and White defeated Northwest Missouri 80- 67. They rebounded from a 37-32 half-time deficit to shoot 59.4 per cent from the field and in the second half outscored the Mary- ville team 48-30. 246 247 A 1-5 road series began with an 84-77 decision over Northwest Missouri State. Gregory poured in -sO points and nabbed seventeen missed shots in the 84-77 deci- sion. Following one victory, Quincy College retalliated to dump Kirksville, 76-68. NMSC closed a fourteen point disadvantage to two points with three minutes left, but two technical fouls destroyed chances of a late rally for victory. A .355 shooting percentage coupled with defense difficulties caused the MIAA loss. On Wednesday Illinois State, with six men over 6 ' 6 ' , defeated the Dogs, 86-75. Collins led the Redbirds of Illinois State with 21 points. Their tall front line resulted in the Bulldogs posting only a .278 clip from the field. Scott ' s 25 points led the Sims ' squad in scoring. The Bulldogs slipped to 5-2 conference mark as two rallies fell short against the Rolla Miners. The offense rolled with Boyer ' s eighteen points, Scott ' s sixteen, Gre gory ' s fifteen and a bench contribution of thirty-three. But the taller Rolla club got inside and netted more field goals for a 98- 90 decision. Kirksville clicked in 50% of their shots and 80% at the line but Rolla logged 55% and had twelve less fouls to make the difference and to claim victory. " " ■— 248 Lincoln University connected on 49% of their shots and grabbed a 51-32 edge in re- bounds in a decisive 88-66 encounter over NMSC Behind Pruitt ' s 28 point outburst, Lincoln moved to a 6-0 league mark and 13-4 overall record. The Bulldog ' s loss of Lou Gregory during the game because of injury put added pressure on the front line. Kirksville shot only 38% as Seip snared twelve rebounds and nineteen points to top the Purple and White scoring. The Bulldogs traveled to Springfield and Cape Girardeau for their next two games only to come out on the short end both times. Southwest squeezed bv 76-69 and Southeast hung on for an 81-78 decision. Then the Bulldogs re- turned home, completely out of the race for the MIAA title, to defeat Rockhurst Col- lege by 1 2 points and to record their twelfth season victory. Scott pumped in twenty-two points as the Bulldogs turned things around in the second half shooting 57% for an 89-79 victory. Ted Petchell came off the bench in the last half to score 1 4 points and to grab three rebounds. The University of Missouri (Rolla) came to Pershing Arena posting a 74-68 victory as NMSC lost their fifth nonconference game compared to seven triumphs. Lincoln, MIAA title winner, again got the best of NMSC in a 107-88 thrashing. In the finale the Purple and White fought off a late Rolla bid for a rally winning 87-71. 250 NMSC OPPONENTS 98 Baker University 76 82 Missouri Western 73 78 Southern Illinois (Edwards ville) 77 84 Central Missouri 72 83 Southwest Missouri 93 75 Illinois State 86 64 William Jewell 74 87 Central Methodist 71 69 Missouri Western 59 88 Quincv College 68 71 Central Missouri 69 77 Southeast Missouri 74 75 Western Illinois 94 80 Northwest Missouri 67 84 Northwest Missouri 77 68 Quincy College 76 90 University of Missouri (Rolla) 98 66 Lincoln U. 88 69 Southwest Missouri 76 78 Southeast Missouri 81 89 Rockhurst College 79 68 University of Missouri (St Louis) 74 88 Lincoln U. 107 87 University of Missouri (RoUa) 71 • — MIAA conference game 1 In the final statistics the Bulldogs av- eraged 79.1 points a game to their oppo- nents ' 78.3 and pulled off 49 6 rebounds to 48.8. NMSC hit 417 from the field com- pared to 41 for the opposition and gunned in .668 at the free throw line to the visitors ' .706. Greg Scott led the pack in scoring with a 15.6 average and was second in rebounds with 9.5. Lou Gregory topped the rebounding department, snaring 10.9 per game, and tallied an average of 11.6 points in eighteen contests. Joe Boyer hit for a 14.3 average and was second in free throw percentages at .808. Jim Magruder topped the category with a .848. Late bloomer Ted Petchell shot at a 50 per cent clip on the court while Lou Gregory shot .473. . Grapplers Set Team Record In Dual Meet • « iHbi f twRf ■ ' ■ nflBw 189b HhkI •- . r i B ff " " " Mb " ' »■- ■■■■ 1 A fc •■■KBBy 252 da W ■ Inexperience hindered the 197 1-72 cam- paign for Coach Bruce Craddocks ' grap- plers. Yet NMSC took 7 of 17 duals against rugged competition and set a team record for most points in a dual during a 54-0 maul- ing over the University of Missouri (St. Louis) in the season finale. Bob Bilder and Mike Gluba took second place medals at the All-Missouri Tournev. A victory over Parsons opened the dual sea- son. Graceland was overwhelmed, but then the University of Missouri (Columbia) hand- cuffed the Bulldogs. The matmen finished tenth at the Southwest Missouri State Invita- tional where Matt Stallings caused them to rewrite the record books for most points in one bout after a 22-8 decision. Stallings bettered Mark Leslie ' s old mark in 1967-68 by one point. The Bulldogs rallied to overcome South- west, but were handed a setback by Illinois State. Glen DeHart ' s fourth place was the highest finish by a Bulldog at the Northwest Tournament. NMSC ended its first four- game losing skid with victories over Kansas State and University of Missouri (Rolla). Western Illinois upended the Purple and White at home. Then at a " triple ' ' dual with host Eastern Illinois, Whitewater and Mac- Murray, the lower weight class grapplers lost all twelve matches to give the entire team a distinct disadvantage. The upper weights claimed nine victories and two draws but to no avail as the Purple and White slipped to their second four-dual los- ing streak of the season. Southern Illinois nipped the ' Dogs, but Kirksville ended on a happy note as Southeast bowed and Univer- sity of Missouri (St. Louis) was shutout. At the Rolla conference meet three carry-overs from the 1971 meet returned. At 118 Rick Upton (3-8) was decisioned L4-0 in the first round. Jay Gassman (11-16-1) won 6-4 and captured third place in the ! 26 weight class. Daron Greene (3-10-1) lost at 134 for third place. Matt Stallings (16-6 picked up second at 142 losing 7-5. At 150 Bob Bilder I 1 4-7 1 pinned his opponent tor third place. John Perry (13-11-2) duplicated Bilder ' s feat at 158 for another third. Dan Klein (18-8-1) was runnerup in a 3-1 set- back at 167. Freshman Mike Gluba (15-15-1) dropped a 10-3 decision to place fourth. At 190 Glen DeHart (10-13) was eliminated in the consolation bracket And at heavyweight. Gene Proctor (5-8) lost 2-1 in the consolation round to complete the meet. The final team standings were CMSC 82. NWMS 70, SWMS 65, NMSC 40 ' j, SEMS 30, UMR 1 1 . Lincoln 9 ' :. ABOVE: Coach Bruce Craddock. Tonv Holman. Mike Gluba. Al Williams. Steve Johnston, John Perry. Dan Kle.n, Jav Gassman. Matt Stallings. Glen DeHart. Tom Roberts, Mike Burton, manager. WRESTLING RESULTS NMSC 3 1 Parsons Southwest Missouri State Invitational 10th 6 University of Missouri (Columbia! 40 Graceland 27 Southwest Missouri State 8 Illinois State Northwest Missouri Tournament nth 9 Northwest Missouri State 8 I [Diversity of Nebraska i Omaha I 16 Central Missouri State 2b Kansas State I E mpona i 34 University of Missouri I Rolla (, Western Illinois University 17 Eastern Illinois University 11 Whitewater I Wisconsin 9 MacMurrav i Illinois) 22 Southern Illinois L niversitv (Edward 18 Southeastern Missouri State s_i ; niversity of Missouri Si MIAA Conference Meet- Roila ith OPPONENTS IS 42 7 16 34 r 28 18 9 9 38 24 s8 27 25 14 3 ROW ONE: Jay Gassman. Rick Upton. Boh liilder. John K. Bruce I raddock K ' I Holman. Mike Burton, Matt Stalling. Glen Del lart Archie Thomas ROW THREI I Gluba, Gene Proctor, Dan Klein. Not Pictured: Scott Lodge, Tom Rohertt, Kent Balzi Gar) A Al Williams, Gary Bartling. Don LaBlanc. Mark Littrell 255 » ■Vx M ■Kj fe " mm ZsEth 9 1 K j ■ 9L in r Jfll - a •-;.• 256 Individuals Set New Records V tow Record-breaking highlighted the 1971 Bulldog track season. Tom Geredine shat- tered two of his marks. In the triple jump the old record was beaten by 1 3 4 inches with a leap of 5 1 feet 3 1 4 inches at the Drake Re- lays. A 24 ' 7 3 4 " jump by Geredine at the College Division Meet in Sacramento broke Wayne Clinton ' s 1966 long jump mark. Don Allbntton got into the record-breaking con- tagion also erasing one of his records with a 6 ' 10 1 4 " high jump in the Kansas Relays. At Rolla, Al Fulton ' s 6 ' 6 " effort in the high jump gave Kirksville their only first place finish because limited outdoor work- outs beforehand hindered the squad ' s performances. Two weeks later two new school records and a team first were achieved at the Kansas Relays. Allbritton ' s new high jump record went i nto the books, and in the grueling de- cathlon he placed fourth. Tom Geredine triple jumped 50 ' 10 " , his best until his Drake performance. At Drake University Loren Moes and Bob Hunerdosse competed in the 26-mile marathon and finished seventh and twelfth respectively. A 101-44 margin over Central Missouri State was the score of the only dual held. NMSC ran away with 11 firsts, 12 seconds, and 8 thirds in the 15 events and won both relays. Mike Berentes and Steve Harting took third and fourth respectively in a decathlon at Lawrence, Kansas. Both tied for first in the 100 meter in 10.8 seconds. Harting cap- tured the 400 meter in 49 flat and took 2 thirds among his finishes. Berentes had one second, two thirds, and two fifths. Track Coach Kenneth Gardner had led the thinclads to ten outdoor titles in 13 sea- sons. The thinclads finished second in the 43rd Annual Track and Field Meet at Rolla on May 14 and 15. Coach Gardner stated be- fore the meet that Southeast ' s depth was al- most too strong in all events for any other colleges to make a serious challenge. Lin- coln, perennially had captured the sprints, dashes, and relays with ease but yielded to Southeast and NMSC at the 43rd meeting proving Coach Gardner ' s prediction to be accurate. NMSC ' s squad consisted of only five seniors. The thinclads relied on their skill in the field events to challenge the In- dians of Southeast for first place honors. Allbritton ' s 15 ' leap broke his 1970 pole vaulting conference record by 4 inches. He took second in the high jump with a 6 ' 6 " jump while another Bulldog, Al Fulton, placed first by jumping two inches higher. Tom Geredine ' s 49 ' 7 " leap was good enough for first in the long jump. Mike Fraser hurled the javelin 199 ' 4 " for second; Bill Leffler and D.J. Kolarik tallied fourth and fifth in the shot put heaving the 16 pound ball 47 ' 11 1 4 " and 47 ' 5 5 8 " respectively. Leffler and Jim Compton came in third and fifth in the discus throwing it 147 feet and 140 feet respectively. As expected, Lincoln University swept the 100-yard dash winning first, second, and third places. However, Ken Ruediger ' s 14.5 and Al Fulton ' s 14.8 in the 120-yard high hurdles were good for second and fourth. Second and fifth places by Steve Harting and Nick Francis in times of 48.5 and 49.9 in the 440-yard dash garnered needed points tor the team. Hardie Smith ran the 880-yard dash in 1:55.7 for fifth place. Pat Sullivan finished fourth in the mile run in 4:13-1 and fifth in the 3 mile run in 15:09.0 to round out the dashes and sprints. The 440-yard relay team came in fifth in 43 seconds. Bob Warren. Mike Berentes, Pat Kedley, and Steve Hart- ing composed this unit. Berentes and Harting along with Nick Francis and Rob Nelson turned in 3:16.9 in the mile relay for fourth place. After the dust had settled, ten out of the seventeen running and field events had ncv. MIAA Conference records, including two by Northeast. After the team placed second, Coach Gardner said the squad as a whole did better than anticipated considering Lincoln ' s speed and Southeast ' s strength. The team scoring went as follows: SOUTHEAST 68 1 2, NORTHEAST 59. LINCOLN 58. SOUTHWEST 34, ROLLA 21, NORTH WEST I 1 2. and CENTRAL 1 i 257 Tracksters Smash Indoor Records Experience with Ail-Americans Don Allbritton and Tom Geredine, plus the re- turn of Larry Jones, Dennis Littrell, Rob Nelson, Hardie Smith, Nick Francis, Ken Ruediger and Linley Lipper proved valuable to the 1972 indoor track squad. In their first outing at the Robert Karnes Invitational at Des Moines. Kirksville lettermen contributed heavily to pile up seventeen places in the seventeen events. Geredine erased his own triple jump record of last year by two inches, 497 " and took long jump honors with a 24 ' 5 " leap. Allbritton cleared 6 ' 9 " in the high jump, a new record there, and 15 ' in the pole vault to tie the record held by him and Frank of South Dakota State. Larry Jones crossed the tape in 32.8 seconds in the 300 yard dash for the Bulldog ' s fifth first place. Littrell was second at 6 ' 6 " in the high jump as was the mile relay team in the time of 3:29.1. The Bulldogs made a return trip to Des Moines to tangle with another Bulldog team from Drake U. but came up on the short end 99-40. Geredine again captured his specialties: long jump and triple jump. Al Fulton ' s 6 ' 7 " high jump bested all others as did the mile relay team ' s finish and Rod Nelson ' s 1:15.4 in the 600 yard dash. The thinclads placed third, with 33 ' - points, in a seven team field behind host Illi- nois LI., 92 ' :, and Drake, 43 ' -. Despite rugged competition, Allbritton vaulted 15 ' 6 " to capture the pole vault and Jones zipped to a 440 yard victory in 48 seconds. The mile relay quartet, composed of Bob Gon- zales, Larry Jones, Rob Nelson and Wayne Ventling, tied Drake for third. NMSC and Northern Iowa battled to a 70-70 standoff the following week. The Purple and White garnered eight firsts and seconds plus six thirds as three UNI rec- ords were broken. Jones toppled the 280- yard dash mark with :30.2 timing, and Al Fulton ran a :07.2 60-yard intermediate hurdle, the eight lap relay team ' s 3:15.4 plus Jones ' and Fulton ' s finishes were new records. Tom Geredine was invited after this meet to the Mason Dixon Games and, despite a back problem, picked up two fifth places. The junior Ail-American leaped 24 ' 2 " in the long jump and 48 ' 9 " in the triple jump. In a triangular with Iowa and Northern Iowa NMSC led the Iowa Hawkeyes until the late events but were then edged 66-63 with the UNI Panthers placing third at 44. Larry Jones ' 48.3 in the 440-yard dash and Tom Geredine ' s 46 ' 3 ' triple jump established new records. Geredine also took the long jump, and Jones captured the 60-yard dash. Al Fulton, Tim Hayes, and the mile relay team all were victorious at Iowa City. Linley Lipper rewrote the two mile record with a 9:17.4 time. Kirksville slipped by Western Illinois 67 ' i-66 ' j to Lincoln ' s 47 points. Geredine took his two usual events and Jones won the 300-yard dash and anchored the mile relay team to a first place. Lipper took first in the mile, while Fulton took the 70-yard in- termediate hurdles. Allbritton took the pole vault competition by clearing 15 ' 6 ' . Seven seconds, two thirds, and three fourth place finishes were instrumental in the win. Larry Jones put the frosting on the cake of a great season with his performance at the NCAA University Division Indoor Meet at Detroit, Michigan. Jones streaked to a 48.3 first place finish in the 440-yard dash and Ail-American honors for the Purple and White. ROW ONE: A! Fulton; Rob Nelson; John Freeman; Nick Francis; Bill Shehan; ?60 Lorer. Moes; Linley Lipper. Hardie Smith; Tom Geredine. ROW TWO; Bob en; Wayne Vending; Ron Mahmens; Tim Hayes; Mike Fraser; Mike Scott; Pat Kedley; Don Allbntion; Gary Johnson ROW THREE: Manager Bob Doak; Bill Letfler, Larry Jones; Joe Rogers, Bob Gonzales; Bill Harman; Bill Talton; Dennis Littrell; John Crawford. 261 Team Climbs to 17-1 1 Season Winning thirteen of their last sixteen games pushed the NMSC baseball squad to its best record, 17-11, since revival of the sport in 1966. Thirteen new records and a first division finish in the MIAA, only a game behind SEMS and SWMS, resulted for the Purple and White. Charlie Blakely led the assault on the opposition. Blakely was dratted by the St. Louis farm system after hitting .442, twelfth best in the NCAA College Division. Kirksville. with a team batting average of .299. racked its opponents for 137 runs, 324 hits, 33 doubles. 111 RBI ' s— all new season records. Pitching by Mike Dahlberg, (4-1) 1.09 Earned Run Average; Dave Wehrmeister, (5- 1) 55 strikeouts; and Ted Wilson, 51 fans contributed to the 242 total strikeouts. This was 86 over the old record, and the 2.36 earned run average kept the team battling in every game. Two of the 1 1 losses were by more than three runs. With four treshmen starting regularly, just three seniors depart- ing and eighteen new prospects recruited by Coach Sam Nugent the 1972 campaign could make the Bulldogs contenders for the MI AA conference championship. Shattered records included: Blakely, 38 hits; Scott Day, 36 hits and 396 batting average; Blakely and Steve Bettis, ten stolen bases. Wehrmeister tied the NMSC record for triples with two. Five team marks were broken: the most hits, 234; most runs, 137; 33 doubles; 1 1 1 RBI ' s; a .299 batting average. Wehmeister ' s seventeen fans in one game, Wilson ' s 12 games pitched, and Rea ' s 20 allowed hits tor the season were new marks set by the pitching staff. 263 264 Bulldog! 6 6 4 4 10 1971 Campaign Opponents Minnesota U. (Winona I Minnesota U. (Winona) Central Methodist .... Central Methodist Southeast Missouri State Southeast Missouri State . Missouri Western . . . Missouri Western Southern 111. lEdwardsville) I , Southern 111. (Edwardsville) . Central Missouri State i . Central Missouri State . Evangel . Northwest Missouri State . Northwest Missouri State . Harris Teachers . Harris Teachers Southwest Missouri State Southwest Missouri State ( ulver-Stockton ( ulver-Stockton Quintv College Lincoln Ijniversity Lincoln University Westminster College . . Westminster College Missouri University iRolla) . Missouri University iRollai J 265 Ml KNEELING FROM LEFT TO RIGHT Dave Meyer. Don Martin and Mike Terry STANDING: Terry Taylor, Kurt Mann and Fred Melone. The squad was coached by Dr. H. A. Walmsley. ■: cvMi .: i Netmen Capture Third NCAA Crown, The 1971 NMSC Tennis squad posted a 14-7 dual ledger, a close second to North- west Missouri State, in the MIAA confer- ence at Rolla, and for the third straight year captured the NCAA College Division Re- gional Crown. At the national championship there was only one point for a nineteenth place hnish as Kurt Marin, the only senior on the team, ran into top seeded and eventual winner. Bob Chappell of Irvine; the other squad members faired no better with their seedings. Marin paced the Purple and White with a 26-6 single ledger and combined with Terry Tay- lor who was 19-11 in singles for 23-2 in doubles. Don Martin, a first year man proved steady and consistent and ended at 24-7 and 15-11 in doubles. Freshman Fred Melone made strides in the latter stages of the schedule to win fif- teen out of his twenty-six matches. Two other newcomers were Dave Meyer, 11-14, and Mike Terry. 4-19. Victories over Iowa State. Drake, South- err. Illinois and Kansas State highlighted the season but Bradley University again kept Kirksville from winning their own invitational. With four highly regarded tennis players re- cruited for the 1972 season and five return- ing varsity members, the Bulldogs again could be a contender for titles. Opponents 3 7 Second N.E 3 2 3 3 5 2 6 4 7 5 2 5 3 Iowa State University Missouri University Illinois State Quincy College Drake University Luther College Mo. Invitational Tourney Southern Illinois University Western Illinois University Southern Illinois University Parsons College Quincy College Central Missouri State Washburn University Kansas State Bradley University DePaul University Missouri University Oklahoma State University Principia College Southern Illinois University Washington University Second MIAA Conference Championships First NCAA College Division Midwest Regional Championships 19th (Tie) NCAA College Division National Championships Rookies Strengthened Team for Strong Finish NMSC Opponents 11 Lincoln University 7 VA Western Illinois 14 ' _- 13: Parsons College l ' _ 10 Quincy College 8 5 William Jewell 13 10 Kansas Wesleyan 5 10 ' : Lincoln University 2V 6 Missouri University 12 385 Lincoln University 401 Third MIAA Conference Competition 26a NMSC linkmen rebounded from a slow start to place third in the conference. Playing all but two matches on the road proved to be a distinct disadvantage, but the linkmen carded a 6 and 3 dual season and a third place finish at Rolla. Favored Southwest Missouri State golfers captured first, sec- ond, and a tie for fourth to easily outdistance Rolla by 34 strokes and Kirksville by 45. With Wally Finch out with illness and Bill Huffman competing on the varsity squad for the first time, the Bulldogs fell eleven points short of the Rolla Miners and battled off NWMS and CMSC for third. Coach Boyd King ' s crew placed higher than the retiring mentor expected. Chuck Hull carded rounds of 83 and 75 to tie for eighth place, and freshman Tom Roberts came on for a tie at tenth with 80- 79 total. Marty Herington with 164 and 167 by Bill Daniels and Jack Swan completed the Kirksville team score. Opening at the Miami University Open, the Bulldogs with limited practice placed 22nd out of 40 on the long Biltmore and Lejuene courses. With the putts still not dropping as was the case in Florida, the Mississippi State Tourney fell short of expectations. All the linkmen could muster was seventh place while the best finish was 25th place. But from there on the scores plummeted downward and victories were scored over Lincoln University, Parsons College, Quincy College and Kansas Wesleyan. The Dogs lost to Western Illinois and William Jewell. Rolla nipped the Bulldogs between decisive wins against Lincoln twice. Junior Chuck Hull, 5 and 4 in duals, gathered in 14 points and sported the best average, 79. Bill Daniels, 2-5 and dVi points was second at 80. Tom Roberts carried an 82 average, 5-3-1 in duals, and scored 13 points for the season. Marty Herington won 5 out of 6 duals and totalled 10 points. Wally Finch finished with 9 points and an 86 average; Jack Swan came in at 88 and 7 points while Jere Gregory posted 87 and Roger Utley scored 84. With only John Haack departing, the 1972 squad should boast an experienced, well-balanced nucleus. Golf squad at conference meet left to right: Jack Swan, Marty Herington, Bill Daniels, Chuck Hull, Bill Huffman, Tom Roberts, and Coach Boyd King. Phi Sigma Epsilon won the 1970-71 all school trophy, their seventh in twelve years, with an accumulated total of 424.5 points. Alpha Kappa Lambda nosed out Phi Lambda Chi with 324.5 points for second place. In last spring ' s action the All Stars nipped the Sport Imperials in the basketball finals 57-56 as twenty league champions vied for the title. The free throw contest was won by Frank Katona. Bob Gorzinski (PSE) defeated Jim Evans (PSE) 15-2, 15-1 in singles competition in badminton. Gorzinski teamed up with Mark Treese (PSE) to win doubles 15-0, 15-4, over Rich Kenney (STG) and Randy Brummit (STG). In table tennis Mohammad Afra edged Bill Rolls 21-15, 17-21, 24-22, and 21-18. But Rolls came back with Jerry Wea- ver in doubles to defeat Stan Alexander and Mark Morrow 21-17, 25-23, and 21-18. In the late spring softball league, win- ners were the Wolfpack and Dirty Jocks (tie), Phi Kappa Krusaders, Dirty Soxs, 270 The Nine ( + ), Masters, Diamond Dozen, Plymouth Rocks, and the Golden Men. In horseshoes the singles title was won by Clarence Mark. Mark and Gene Schneider captured the doubles title. The Aggies pulled the Pjnheads into the " moat " in the spring tug of war in the lightweight division. In the heavyweight division, the Aztecs gave the Masters a mudbath. In the spring marathon Jim McFadden of the Cardiac Corps set a new record, 24:09, in the AVi mile run while 78 of the 100 entries were able to finish the race. In the track and field meet, ABC took six of fourteen events, including three relays, to run off with honors. Phi Sig Masters and the Plymouth Rocks placed second and third in the one day affair. The Sports ' 31-24 verdict over Phi Sigma Epsilon gave them the fleetball cham- pionship. The four other league winners were Tau Kappa Epsilon, Diamond Dozen, BBWC and the Plymouth Rocks. Gary Buck- ingham paired up with Tom McCormick to take the independent doubles by a forfeit. Buckingham scored a 6-1 victory Gary Glahn in independent singles. Bob Parker (AKL) captured the all school singles with a win over Dan Woodcock (PKT). Steve Johnston (STG) and Steve Forrester (STG) were triumphant in the all sports doubles against Greg Tracy (AKL) and Bruce Short (AKL). Phi Sigma Epsilon Sweeps Men ' s Intramural Contests i i 1 ? ' ft % ■ • 2.1 ' 1 _ Independents swept both divisions in handball competition. Kurt Marin won the singles in all school and won the doubles with partner Dennis Dougherty. Steve Lahay captured the singles for the independents. The doubles went to Jim Daggett and Henry Sessapasara. Ag Club was champion in the lightweights and Kap Krusaders in the heavy- weights in the muddy fall tug of war. Wayne Denny of the Cardiac Corps pulled away from the large number of participants in the turkey day run and crossed the finish line first in the time of 8:34.5. Individual wres- tling winners for 1972 included: Roger Pot- ter (PKP), Don Sherer (PSE), Chip Kalina (TKE), Mike Fraser (PSE), Ken Allison (TKE), Dennis Roberts (Indep), John Scrip- sick (PSE), and Dan Parks (Indep). The TKEs took the team title in the wrestling competition. 272 273 WRA Sponsors Women ' s Sports Program The NMSC women ' s intramurals and extramural had active agendas in the past year. Extramural sports were basketball, field hockey, volleyball, sottball, swimming, golf, and tennis. In addition to these sports the intramurals included table tennis, bad- minton, track and field, bowling and archery. The sports were sponsored by the Women ' s Recreational Association. Although there is no extramural league, games are scheduled with colleges in Missouri and nearby states; district and state tournaments are scheduled also. NMSC captured the district extramural basketball tournament by edging Iowa Wes- leyan 44-43 and defeating the University of Missouri (Columbia) 45-38. A fourth place finish was registered in the state finals at Warrensburg. NMSC downed Southwest Mis- souri State 5 1 -46. Losses to Northwest Mis- souri, 61-51, and to the University of Mis- souri (Columbia), 51-37, followed. NMSC ended the season with an 8-8 record. Notable games were the defeat of Temple Junior College, 76-35, and South- west Missouri State ' s victory in overtime play. The field hockey team scored a 1-0 deci- sion over Southwest Missouri State at the state tournament in Warrensburg. They were defeated by Central Missouri State, 2-0; Southwest Missouri State, 1-0; the University of Missouri (Columbia), 1-0. At a quad- rangular in St. Louis, Lindenwood College downed NMSC 1-0. The team tied with Southeast Missouri State and the St. Louis Field Hockey Association. The volleyball team ranked first at the Quincy regional and took second place honors in the district meet. The swimming team finished first in the state. Mary Flynn cap- tured third place in the state golf meet. 2 4 OPPOSITE: KNEELING: Linda Artmann, Kathy Tay- lor. STANDING Kristi Wormsley, Kathy Dieu, Sue Sioltz. 27: Women ' s Softball Team. FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Sue Burger. Brenda Martin SECOND ROW: Miss Joann Weekley, Coach; Nancy Stichling, LeAnn Paulsen, Paula Caldwell, Sharon Hart . THIRD ROW: lean Cnossen, Kathy Gris- wold. Nancy Adams. Thomalu Haycock, Cindy Lammerc, Pam Barth, Celeste Knierim. 276 277 mam : M: ' hmH m ' m .•■ ' ' ■■.■ " ■: lllPk iBIill Living Units 279 Men ' s Dorm Council Improves Dormitory Life Men ' s Dorm Council functioned to pro- vide ways iinJ nitan of improving dormitory lift tor the men. MDC sponsored dances, car rallies and movies for the men in the residence halls. The council also served as a judicial advisory board to hear cases of infractions in the dorm. ROW ONE: Ken Hammen. Brad Asay, Darrcll Strick- land ROW TWO: Mike Zouch, Ken Stull, Rich Ahn, Chuck Gray. Steve Geiglea. George Gasser, Tom Gig- ger, Gary Blatts, Bruce Baker. Yahafa Yazade, Rich Michaels. 280 Women ' s Dorm Council Coordinates Christmas Activities Women ' s Dorm Council organized the decorating of the women ' s dorms for Christ- mas plus sponsoring the annual Christmas parties for the women in all dorms. The Council functioned as a judicial ad- visory board to hear infractions of dorm rules. Rose Smith, Centennial Hall; Patricia Oberman, Ryle Hall; Marv Ellen Roth, Brewer Hall. Rebecca Pierce. Grim Hall 2ei Head Residents, Resident Assistants Rule The Roost ■ 5 ABOVE ROW ONE: Joan Bobeen, Cindy Comegys. Marie Eckhardt, Regina Bell, Kathryn Lehnoff, Con- nie Bliefnick, Becky Phillips, Sharon Reading. SEC- OND ROW: Brad Asay, Gary Adams, Lloyd Ham- monds, Dave Wehrmeister, Drucilla Waible, Hardie Smith, Jan Woods, Paul Tavlor, Harry Pearl, Mane Yahn, Paul Zamzow THIRD ROW: Clark Weaver, Bruce Baker, Jon Hanson, Jon Overton, Terry Reck- er. Randy Miller, Mike Scott, Dan Fako, James Baker FAR LEFT. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Nalley, Mrs. Ste- venson, Mrs. Payne, Mrs. Cragg. SECOND ROW: Mrs Young, Mrs Scott, Mrs Syers, Mrs. Wiggins, Mrs Wagner. Miss Frankenfield. 283 as ■ pwp " 1 4 i V 0% . « • «r_ UPPER LEFT: Lem Darden uses ironing facilities in Dobson hall ' s utility room. UPPER CENTER: Sherry Campbell and Dania Hull. UPPER RIGHT: Mike Blickhan relaxes in his room and catches up on the news. FAR LEFT. MIDDLE: Mama Davis and Pam White watch television in Centennial hall. LEFT MIDDLE, CENTER: Playing cards is a fa- miliar pastime for students. CENTER RIGHT: Early classes and busy schedules make afternoon naps a needed commodity. LOWER FAR LEFT: Missouri hall cafeteria provides meals for approximately 650 men from its own dormitory as well as residents of Panhellenic and Blanton dormitories. LEFT MIDDLE, LOWER CENTER: Ryle hall cafeteria has its quiet hours despite the number of people who eat there. LOWER RIGHT: Connie Fredrick, Peggy Shelledy, Joan Fromme, Carolyn Wildman and Kathy Lawton get together for an evening of study in Panhellenic dormitory. LOWER CENTER: Coed walks back to Centennial hall after her day ' s classes. Dorm Residents Make the Most of their Facilities 287 ABOVE: John Walters. TOP CENTER: Ryle Hal! cafe- teria LOWER CENTER: John Lohse and coed. FAR UPPER RIGHT: Emilia Sabado and Mataifala Lei. FAR CENTER LEFT: John Overton and house mother Miss Evelyn Frankenficid. FAR RIGHT: Mary Dirk- eison presents Mis. Stevenson with trophy the Cen- tennial f ' rls won for their successful " Reverse 286 UPPER LEFT: Randy Smith. UPPER CEN- TER: Brad Assaj OPPOSITE: Jeff Gil liam. FAR LOWER RIGHT: Tom Price FAR CENTER: Anthony Huan«. 290 291 CENTER RIGHT Roger Demarest and Mike Penrod and others in Rook game. R RIGHT: Sandy Sandage OPPOSITE UPPER LEFT: Nancy Orth OP- POSITE UPPER RIGHT Rich Harmon. OPPOSITE LOWER LEFT. Zahra Mehraban. « ■■w V 293 LOWER LEFT: Diane and Ben Reitmeyer. CENTER. Edda Cardenas. LOWER RIGHT: Susan Woltjen. OPPOSITE PAGE LOWER LEFT: Alger Waller and Wendy Ellington. UPPER RIGHT: Kocoa and John Vandike. LOWER RIGHT: Rick Gregoire . ' " -. " d Y " Aln - " ' " " » ' c " «fi 295 IMMEDIATELY BELOW: Jeff Gillam darns his socks. IMMEDIATE RIGHT: Janice and Bob Slo- minsky CENTER: Campbell Apartments. UPPER RIGHT: Denny Piant. LOWER RIGHT CENTER: Cindy Hall. LOWER RIGHT: Fair Apartments. m ' t 29 = 297 ' ' ■-. mm ■B Echo m m wS fmmm Classes 299 VHan Steph Dennis Atv Bai rows I Beckman Dolores Bertuo i Deborah blunt • s Burke Mich David ( orrick Jerry Crawford :bert Al Erwin Ruth Evans Hi .ibeth Fedak Mary Fisher Goichi Fukui Elizabeth Galev Sherry Gerleman David Grieshaber Rich Guil ot Graduate Class 300 Jack Hamlin Darrel Hanslow Michael Hardy Wayne Hawkins Darwin Henderson Dennis Hendren James Hevener Marcel Hiskev Dale Houck Kenneth Hughes Jean Hullinger Stephen Hutcherson Jeff Koroknay Terry Laux Mataifale Lei Martina Lew Robert Luker Rosa Mason Rav McBee 301 uate Class Gale McKiddy Gary McKiddy Art McKoon Sherry Medans Charles Metternich Eunice Miller Robert Miller Ruth Miller Don Minor Irma Moore 302 Harold Morgan William Mullen Diana Newquist Greg Overfelt Maurice Overlander Steve Peters Dianna Rabe Jerry Redmon Terry Rezai Rebecca Roth Nalin Sandhaweesukh Tom Sawyer Ralph Schmedake Stephen Schneider John Schwarz John Shahan Harold Sherwood Jan Slominsky Bob Slominsky Charlotte Smith John Smith Terry Smith Ken Sowers Gary Strasser Cheryl Stubbs Roy Swain Duane Tarrence Mark Toomey Paul Tracy Beverly Walker Don Walton Claude Wilson Deborah Wood Linda Wyatt William Ziegler 303 - -.-i_- ■ :■ ? -._ : ? - - _ — - . - . ..:.„-: : - . - " - ■ ■ _ _ _ j - SjUMfi.: Ydude DemoccaB- - 1 - Campus Vomnttr- ■ • - ■ - ■ RfflW C Tit - - — i • Tj IHL ! . " .._ " .. " _ ' to i- ■ ■ - • - 8a . " ' ■ - HEcw Frour • - ■; ■ ?•: _ . " tC - f Rem 1 ; : EJoifts ' - ' . ■ . ■ - Class of 1972 )ne 1 i .!.■ iti ii rwo Bliefnick, onnie S. ■ NEMO Singers; SNI . hree Blind malArts i, |ojn M. Index r, Steve J Industrial Am Bohrer, Robert K. A counting Boltz, Nancj I Wesley Foundation, 1 reas Row Four: Boone. Lana S. Elemenurs Education Booth, Patricia E. Biology WRA Botticelli. (Cathy D. Special Education 5( 1 ( WRA Bo wen, Barbara S. Elementary Education Bmven, Patricia A. Elementary Education M E( SNEA. Row Five: Bowles, Susan E. Sociology SCEC; Sociology Club. Bowzer. Patrick J. Sociology Phi Sigma Epsilon. Boyd, Howard H. Law Enforcement Branham. Charles M. Accounting Accounting Club Brassfield, Jane A. Physical Education PEM. WRA Row Six: Brickey.John D iver and Safety Education Briegel, Nancy S. Psychology Brinegar, Dale C. History Brinker, WilmaJ. Physical Education PEM;SNEA; WRA, Treas. Brockshus, Doris A. Business Education Row Seven: Brodeen, MicheleJ. Social Science Alpha Sigma Tau; Band; Historical Society. Broyles, Carol K. Home Economics Alpha Sigma Alpha; College Chorus. Brown, Barbara A. English College Players; Elem. Ma|or ' s Chorus, English Club, NEMO Singers; College Chorus. Brown. Guy A. Business Administration Bus. Admin. Club; Delta Omicron Mu; Vet ' s Club. Bryant, Joy l lub. English t " L ■- i v " J ■ ■- « " ' ;;. - « ■ Row One: Buckingham, Gary A. History Buenning, Robert L. Business Administration Bus. Admin. Club; Delta O micron Mu; Psychology Club; Vet ' s Club. Row Two: Bundy, Donald D. History Alpha Kappa Lambda. Sec; Alpha Phi Sigma; Blue Key, Historical Society, Phi Alpha Theta, Mu Epsilor. Mu. Bureman, Ronald E. Historical Society. History Row Three: Burgason, Mark L. Agriculture Ag. Club, Treas., Alpha Kappa Lambda. Burger, Eugene Ray, Jr. Band; Men ' s Dorm Council; United Campus Christ. Special Education Orchestra, SCEC; SNEA; Burgin, Terence G. Industrial Arts Club. Industrial Education Burke, James A. Driver and Safety Education Burke, JamesJ. Men ' s Dorm Council. Business Administration Row Four: Burke, ThomasJ. Basketball, Driver ' s Ed. Club. Physical Education Burke, William T. Business Administration APO; Bus. Admin Club; Phi Kappa Theta; Student Review Board. Burlage, Loretta A. Elementary Education Burns, Gary R. Accounting Club. Accounting Burns. John M. Alpha Phi Sigma, Histonca Theta; SNEA History Society, VP; Phi Alpha Row Five: Busch, Mary L. PEM; SNEA. Buster, Deborah J. Physical Education Art Education Buttery, Barbara C. Women ' s Dorm Council; You Elementary Education ng Republicans. Butz, Regis Pi Kappa Phi. Physical Education Cadigan. Frank M.,Jr. IFC; Phi Kappa Theta. Political Science Row Six: Cain, Leonard K. Circle K. Industrial Arts Cambron, Jeri A. History Campbell, Judith M. PEM; WRA Physical Education Carlson, M. Virginia Colhecon. Home Economics Carmody. Gerald E. Bus Admin. Club; ROTC Tau Gamma. Business Administration Advanced Cadets, Sigma Row Seven: Carpenter, Steve L. Business Administration Carr, Marilyn M. Business Education Carroll, Dennis W. History APO, Sec, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Treas Carter, Carla D. Music Education Carter, Jean V. Nursing Alpha Phi Sigma, Delta Zeta; Senior Class Sec; Stu dent Nurses ' Assoc. VP. Student Union Isoa.-d 307 Clai 1 7 2 : , v I ducation I ( etta, Mar) M Chadwell, Louisa rinet Choir ( ham I I oberi I Business Administration I wo ( ha I larles W Business Adminisi ( hamp, Edwin I f n ' t handler, James L. »1°8 ( hasteen, Barbara S. Histi rj Historical Societ) . Phi Alpha I hcta ( hewning.Janict I English English ( luh Row Three: C hi. i Kuti Fen Accounting ional ( Iub Chidester, Gary Alan Art Education An Club; Honorary An (Iub, Honorary Science Son el ' , Newman luh, Sigma Zeta; Wesley Foundation, I S; v : oung Democrats; Young Republicans Christie, John K. Industrial Arts i Iub, Clair. Lonnie L. Arts (Iub ( lark. Danny L. Industrial Education General Education Row Four: Clay, Judith Ann Elementary Education Cleaver, Lloyd J, Chemistry and Zoology Band, Phi Mu Alpha; Pre-Os, Sigma Tau Gamma, VP, Sigma Zeta; Young Republicans Clermont. Douglas N. Sociology Sociology Club Clermont, Harold J. History SNEA; Sociolog) (luh. Vet ' s Club, Young Democrats. Clifford. Sandra J. Elementary Education Row Five; Cloyd, Drennan M. Political Science. Pre-Osteopathy APO; Sigma Tau Gamma; Student I ' nion Board, Cockley, Joel Physical Education Football, Track Collier. Glynda F. Geographj Collins, Robert W. Accounting Collop, Franklin E. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Row Six: Conkin. Charles E. Industrial Technology Constance, Richard L. History APO. Phi Alpha Theta; Sigma Tau Gamma; Student ' Inion Board Row Seven: Cook Mar, I Elementary Education Oper, Barbara J Elementary Education Alpha ' : Sigma El m Major ' s! horns, SNEA 3oe Row One: Cooper, Deanna Sociology Cooper. James P. Accounting Club; Rifle Club. Accounting Row Two: Corkerv. Kathleen M. Speech and Drama Oral Interpreters; Sociology I lub Cornick. Deborah K. Home Economics Basketball, Colhecon; Softball; WRA. Row Three: Cottom. Rita K. Nursing Cottrell. Richard 1) ArtEduca i Art Club, BSl 1 ; Mens Dorm Council; Freshman Class Officer; Wesley Foundation, Row Four: Courtney, Barbara E. Accounting Accounting Club; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Set . Student Union Board Covilli, Ronald A. Education Row Five: Cox, Bill T. History Alpha Phi Sigma; SNEA, Historical Society; Young Democrats Row Seven: Cunningham, Michael L. Business Administration Cunningham, Richard W. Physical Education Alpha Kappa Lambda. Curio. Richard Curts, Gwendolyn ). Nursing Student Nurses Assoc . Prcs Daniels. Jon W. Business Administration Cox, Bobby L Accounting Cox, ConnieJ. Elementarv Education Cox, Marsha A Synapse; Honoran Art Club Art Crawford, Barbara F. Accounting Club; Band. Accounting Row Six: Crawford, Randall W. Biology Cronbaugh, Bonnie A. Women ' s Dorm Council; Elem Elementarv Education Major ' s Chorus. Crosby, Clyde R. Business Administration Crouch, Carol R. BSi:, Pi Omega Pi. Business Education Crump, Jay G. Sigma Tau Gamma. Pres Pre-Os 309 Class of 1972 Eleincni Row 1 D HistCH Donald J. Davis, Freddie Lee Ronald I Ag Club; Alpha ' iamini Kh.. Davison, [enita Brown NEMi ers.Sei n Hiskts Industtui Arts Busini ss Ei ' Si it ni Musi, Social Si ienc Accounting Industrial Technology Rim Four; Davison, [une Britton Davolt, Gary Gn iniing i lub on, Randall L. ima, Pres , Football; Track; Varsitj i lub So . Student Senate, Student Review Board. Dean, John ). Physical Education Alpha Kappa Lambda, Men ' s Phys. Education Club. Campus Volunteers. Dean. Susan Amelia General Science Campus Volunteers. College Ushers, Delta Zeta, K- Dettcs. Pres . Panhcllenic Council. Row Five De CreSCenzO, Margaret L. Elementary Education Defebo, (allies Joseph Law Enforcement Phi Sigma Epsilon; IFC; Cactors. Dejong, Boyd G. Business Education Demarest, Roger E. History Alpha Phi Sigma. Pres., Blue Key. Sec . Phi Alpha Theta, Historical Society. Treas., SNEA, Who ' s Who. Deppe. Harry Joseph Psychology Alpha Phi Sigma. Young Democrats. Row Six: Derkrikorian, Raffi Sociology Deskin. Rebecca L. Vocational Home Economics Colhecon, Treas. Diamond, Jerry Mark Business Administration Phi Kappa Theta Dickinson, Mary A. Elementary Education WRA. Diehls, BrendaJ. Home Economics Row Seven; Dobson, Maurine K. Nursing Student Nurses. Women ' s Dorm Council; Campus Girls Scouts. Doelling, Roberta E. Elementary Education Dolan. Karen il Physical Education PEM Donahue, Christine Michele Speech Players; Pi K.tpp., I I Donath Linda R. entary 1 lui ttion Elem Majot s I li.irus 310 1 f A. ■ Rov One: Donovan. Patrick Joseph Doolin. Aaron Sociolog) Club, ABC. Sociolog) Row Two: Dougall, Jim B. Law Enforcement Doughert) . Deborah Ann Fren h Row Three: Douglas, Mickie H. ( ollege Players. English Club: Sv English napse Dow ne, Jean Mane Art Education Art Club. Drumgoole, Kevin T. History Alpha Kappa Lambda; Campus Volunteers. D ' Souza, Alan S. Physics YES; ECHO Staff: International Club. Dunaway, TimJ. Politii Row Four: Duncan, Nana J. Elementary Education Dunn, Michael Ray Physical Edu ation Dwiggins, Sherry L. Accounting Dwyer, Sandra Louise Physical Education PEM; WRA. Dye. [immiej. Alpha Phi Sigma: Vet s Club Geography Row Five: Eads, Mary Kathenne English Campus Volunteers, Delta Zeta. Pres.; English Club; Student Mentors; Who ' s Who; Student Review Board, Sec. Early, Patricia Ann Elementary Education ACE. Eberlin, G. Richard Business Administration Spanish Club; Bus. Admin C ub. International Club. Eckhardt. Helen M. Elementary Education Delta Zeta. Eden, Stephen D. Recreation Row Six: Edwards, Douglas N. Biologj Egan, Joan A. Elementary Education Elem. Major ' s Chorus Eitel, Charol K. Nursing Student Nurses Assoc. Eitel, Peggy Karen SCEC; WRA Special Edui ation EllerJohnM. Mathematics Row Seven: Elliott, Kevin Michael Business Administration Elliott. MarthaJ. So iolo | Ellsworth, Marilyn S. Business Education Emke, Mary C. Ec 1 S l Epperson, Beth SPO; Chorus, Oral Interpreters. Speei h ( orrei tion 311 Class of 1972 Row i »ne: • i ' n Ev« rsman, I arrj L. Everts, MarilynJ. Band, I li ■ liorus l Catherine E. How I at inger, Linda R. Alpha Sigma Gamma. Fako, Daniel P. Vet i Club; Sociology lub Fallon. Dennis V. Uus Admin ( lub; Vet ' s Club. Falotico, Peter J. Newman (.lub; SCEC, Farris, Paul D. tholoj I listorj Accounting Elem ■ ition Elementary Edu. Business Administration Business Administration Special Education Industrial Education Row Three: Fear, Deanne I. Physical Education HEM; WRA Feldpausi li. Virginia L. Spanish Education Ferguson, Rubv Elementary Education Ferguson, Sherry D. Nursing Student Mentor, • Who ' s Who; Delta Zeta; BSU, VP; Student Nurses Assoc.; Student Union Board, Beta Tau Delta; Young Democrats; Alpha Sigma Gamma. Firks, Mark A. Music Education Band, Chorus; Brass Choir; NEMO Singers, Orchestra; Phi Mu Alpha Business Education Row Four; Fisher, Charlene M. Pi Omego Pi. Fisher, Lynn D. Business Administration Ag Club; Bus. Admin. Club, Delta Omicron Mu; Vet ' s Club. Fisher, Samuel W. Political Science Force, Peggy S. Elementary Education Alpha Phi Sigma, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Ford. Martha J. English Alpha Sigma Alpha; English Club, SNEA. Row Five; Ford, Rosemary A. Business Education Pi Omega Pi Foster, Shirlene Elementary Education Alpha Sigma Alpha; SNEA; SCEC; ACE. Foudree. Karen S. Business Education Pi Omega Pi. Fox, Anna Jean Home Economics Alpha Sigma Gamma. BS1 1, Sec. Franklin, Jane A. Business Education Pi Omega Pi. Row Six Franklin, Lonny M Physical Education Freeman, John W. Physical Education ABC; Football; Track; Varsity Club; Men ' s Phvs Ed Club Business Administration ROW Seven; Fren. h, James C. Blue Key, Bus Aumin C lub FrevtTt Carolyn K. Elementary Education EnglishClul ' .I A WRA r w» L- 1 312 Row One: Frieling, Donna S. Sociology Sociology Club. Treas.; Choir. Fronevberger, Lane M. Physica Education PEM; WRA; SNEA. Fry, Deborah S. Elementar Education ACE, Intel p Theater; SNEA Frye, Mary F. English Aeolian Club, English ( lub Fuenth.tustn, Annetta R. English Alpha Phi Sigma; Si ma Tau Delta Row Two: Fulbright. LaRhondda L. English Sigma Signu sigma lunioi Class , Synapse Fulks, Sharon L. Business Education SNEA. Fuoto, John H Music Education Phi Mu Alpha. Fuqua, BarbaraJ. Home Ecoi lies Colhecon; Interp Theatre, SNEA. Galbraith, Carolyn K. Psychology S( I ( Row Three: Galegor, Jean D. Music Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha Iota; NEMO Sing- ers; Aeolian Club, Young Democrats. Gantt. James L. History Student Senate, Young Democrats, Blue Key, Phi Alpha Theta; ABC. Gardner, Gwennyth E. Home Economics Alpha Phi Sigma; Colhecon, Treas., Kappa Omicron Phi. VP; SNEA. Garkie, Carroll Agriculture Ag. Club. Alpha Gamma Rho Genteman, Allan Zoology Tau Kappa Epsilon, APO; Pre-Os. Row Four: Goepfert, Daryl Student Senate. Business Administration History George, James L. Historical Society. Phi Alpha Theta Gheens. Judith A Elementary Education ACE, Young Democrats. Gibson, Bob C. English Football, Sigma Tau Gamma, Varsity Club Gill, Jackie A Physical Education Alpha Sigma Alpha, VP, Panhellenk Council; WRA Row Five: Gillam, Jeffrey A Sociolog) Sociology Club Gillen, Deborah K. Art Alpha Sigma Gamma; Art Club. Gilmore. Harlan E. Histor) Alpha Phi Sigma, APO; Blue Key Historical Society. Phi Alpha Theta Gilmore. Steve (. So iolog Sociology Club. Girrleo, Frank J. Special Education SCEC, Wrestling. Row Six: Glad bach, Marie E. Political Science Alpha Phi Sigma. Alpha Sigma Gamma. Women ' s Dorm Council; Historical .Society, SNEA. Sec . Student Men tors. Who ' s Who; Young Democrats, Pre-, Row Seven: ( il.ui . Barbara I. 1 1 rarj An ( uh Art 313 Class ol 19 hi I nion Bo; n i . Deli ho ■ ■■ I I Row i ioldsmich, Mil h R.,Jr F ' lni al ' .: , Student Nurses Ass,h Goode, Dan E. Biology ( ioode, loan ( . Phvsii al ! ducat WRA Row Hour: Goodin, ( lerald Dak. |r. Aunt uiti; Si it n I Physical Education Elementary Education Sociology ib Mph i I iamma Rho Iman, Ctit- r i 1. PEM; WRA; Alpha Phi Sigma Gordy, Diane Physical Education Sigm., a; WRA, PEM. (.ampus Volunteers. SN1 A Gorzynski, Robert A. Mathematics Phi Sigma Epsilon, Treas . 1FC Gottman, William C. Art Art Club. Band. College Chorus; NEMO Singers. Phi Kappa Theta; Synapse Row Five: Grace. Margaret E. Elementary Education SNEA; A I . Women s Dorm Council; BSU. Graham. Juhn E. Ill Grant. Wayne L. Jr. AH Sociology Club Gravemann, Terry W. History Blue Kc . Pres . Alpha Phi Sigma. Historical Society. VP Gray. Linda R. Elementary Education Row Six: Gray, Lucinda ). Business Education Beta Tau Delta; Cardinal Key; Pi Omega Pi; SNEA; Student Mentors. Gray. Paul E. Biologj Alpha Phi Sigma; Band, Blue Kc , Circle K, Sigma Zeta, Pres , Blue Key, Band, NEMO Singers (. reen, James W. Agriculture Greene, Damn W. Special Education ill; Kappa Alpha Psi; Wrestling Gregoire, Richard L Sociolog; ' lub Row Seven: Grice.John V. Mathematics Phi Mu Alp, ' ,,,. VP Kappa Mu Epsilon, VP, Alpha Phi id; Nl Ml I Singers Elemei Edui anon Physii al Edui ation I ndustrial I du ation 1 rriffith, Carroll A. ' irinstead. Linda 1 Grooms, Brian I. Vet ' s C lub; Industi il An G bb: I- tula ! . . Edi ation 3: Row One: Grugin, Richard L. Pi Omega Pi; Alpha Phi Sigma. Gruwell, Larry K. SCEC; Vet ' s Club. Business Education Special Education Speech Pathology Guzman. Charles R. Phi Sigma Epsilon; SPO, Pres.; SCEC, VP; Track Haage, Esther L. Elementary Education Wesley Foundation. Haase, Kenneth L. Industrial Education Industrial Arts Club; Driver ' s and Safety Club. Row Two: Haggy, Marilyn K. HalfertyJackL. Hall, Margaret L. Halterman, Eugenia A. Sociology Club; Student Wives. Halterman, M.W. Row Three: Hamilton, |ane A. SNEA. Hammond, Omar E. Hanke, Donald F. Hansen, DeRaye F. ACE. Hanson, Gary B. Row Four: Harman, Alan U. Industrial Arts Club. Harris, Kathy S. Music Education Sigma Alpha Iota, Sec; Alph a Sigma Alpha; Band, Orchestra; Aeolian Club; Cardinal Key, Sec, Clar- inet Choir, Alpha Phi Sigma; ECHO staff. Row Five: Harrison, Sandy Harrison, Sharon L. Physical Education Campus Crusade; PEM, Pres.; WRA, Campus Vol- unteers; Women ' s Dorm Council, Pres.; SNEA; Field Hockey. Row Six: Harter, Kathy L. Sociology SNEA; Historical Society, Sociology Club. Hartman, Julia A. Elementary Education Home Economics Mathematics Business Education Sociology Elementary Education Industrial Education Industrial Education Elementary Education Business Administration Industrial Education Row Seven: Hartz, Raymond W. Hartz, SharonJ. PEM; WRA. Biology Physical Education 315 Clas 1972 Horn 1 R uth Hon l conomics i Phi I lawkin: Ml 1 lawkins, l-.-rrv P 1 listor Row rwo Hawl Social IEA Elementary Ed Hum. Ruth A Busint ss Educal 1 leininke, iarj I. Vcl v ( lub. 1 : [OH 1 lembrj . ( heryl R SNEA S El Spei ial Edui ation Row Three: Hembrj . Fred 1 5NI History- 1 lenlej . Betty English 1 lenson, ( raig History Hickie, Melvin R. History Circle K. Prcs , Historical Society Hickman, Robert Aeolian lub Music Education Row Four: Haks. Sherry E. ACE. BSU Elementary Education Hilbert. Thomas D. Football. Phi Kappa Theta. Physical Education Hint-?. Marc A. Driver Education HippsJackH.Jr. Business Administration Hodal, RobertJ.Jr. Sociology Club; Baseball. Sociology Row Five: Holland. Roger A. Bus Admin. Club. Business Administration Hollingsworth, Gary M. Acco Accounting Club. Bus Admin unting-Bus. Administration Club; Vet ' s Club. Holterhaus, Ponald Business Administration Holtkamp, Carol Sue Physical Education Alpha Sigma Alpha. Cheerleader. Captain, College I ' sher, Student Senate. Treas , PEM; Student Union Board Human, William L. Business Adminisitation Bus. Admin ( lub. Gamma Delta, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Pies , IFC, Sec; Vet ' s Club; Student Senate- Row Six: Hornbeek. David L Law Enforcement seven; Hoveydai, Shahrokh Industrial Technology International Club, industrial Arts Club Row One: Howard, Larry F. Industrial Education Tau Kappa Epsilon Howe, Bermie D. Physical Education Men ' s Dorm Council, Sec; Sigma Tau Gar. una Huckla, Donald L. Biology Blue Key; Pre-Os Club; Who ' s Who. Huebner, Garry D. Industrial Education Hutr, James A. Law Enforcement Row Two: Huggins, Lari ' y W. IFC; Phi Lambda Chi, Sec Biology Huggins, Stanley W. Varsity Club; Wrestling Physical Education Hulbsch, Francis Flynn Social Science Hull, Susan L. ACE; WRA. Elementary Education Humphreys, Pamela A. English Row Three: Hunt, )oy A. SPO, Chorus. Speech Patholog) Hunt, NikkiL. Elementary Education Hutchison, Verl D. Bus. Admin. Club; 4-H; Circh Business Administration K, Sec. Ingram, Dennis L. History Isaacs, Johnny L. Men ' s Phys. Ed. Club. Physical Education Row Four: Isely, Kathleen S. Special Education Campus Volunteers; SCEC; Sigma Kappa, WRA Islev, Colleen English Delta Zeta; English Club; SNEA; WRA; ECHO staff. Jackson, Beverly H. Elementary Education Jackson, Danny L. Animal Science Ag Club; Alpha Gamma Rho. Jackson. Ruth A. Accounting Accounting Club. Sec; Alpha Phi Sigma, Cardinal Key, Treas.; Circle K; Women ' s Dorm Council; Stu- dent Mentors, Who ' s Who Row Five: Jacobs, Robert Accounting Accounting Club. lames, Gregory L. Agriculture AgClub. Jansen, Sharon K. Elementary Education Alpha Phi Sigma; SCEC; SNEA. )enisch, Barbara A. Special Education Sigma Kappa, VP, Alpha Phi Sigma; SCEC; Cardinal Key. Jenison. Becky J. Elementary Education Row Six: Jenkins, Barbara Elementary Education Jenkins. Ronald Perry Sociology — Political Science ABC; Kappa Alpha Psi; Sociology Club; Who ' s Who. Row Seven: Jensen, Alan Arthur Alpha Kappa Lambda. Johns. Carol Lynn History Elementary Education 317 ss of 1972 l ine A, ■ ■ ■ AB ; Si Chemistry Row Two: fohnson Everett Martin Indus. : tie lndu%; [ohnson, |anicc K.iv WRA Mat! ' lohnson, Ronald E. Sociology Row Four: |ohnson, Susan Elaine An i lub; Synapse .S( IB Art Johnston, Janie E. Sociology fohnston.Jean E. Alpha Phi Sigfll i; Sigma Tau Delia. Engish Jones. Barrett Q. Mathematics |acquelinej. Sigma Kappa; WRA Physical Education Row Hive: Jones, Jacquelyn Kay Business Education Alpha Phi Sigma: Cardinal Key, Treas.; College Ush- ers. Pi Omega Pi. VP; Student Mentors: Who ' s Who Jones, Karen Janice Elementary Education Jones, Randall D. General Agriculture Ag Club, Alpha Gamma Rho. Judge, Thomas Addison Elementary Education Delta Psi Omega. Kaalberg, James Bernard Physical Education Row Six: Kattelmann, Gilbert J. Physical Education Kattelman, Julie Vocational Home Economics Kawado. Amy Michiko Home Economics International Club. Kedlev. Stephen Loras Business Administration Basketball; Bus. Admin. Club, Treas. Keesling, Gary A. APO; Historical Society. Pres , Vet ' s Club. History Row Seven: Keller, Elizabeth Ann Business Education Campus Volunteers; Women ' s Dorm Council; K- Dettes, Pi Omega Pi; Chorus. Keller, Larry L. Industrial Education Alpha Phi Sigma, Industrial Arts Club. Kellison, Ronnie Lee General Agriculture Ag Club, Alpha Gamma Rho. Kells, Gwenith R Vocational Home Economics Colhecon Club, VP; SNEA. Kelly, KevinJ. Historical Society. Elementary Education 3!8 Row One: Kelso, Keith E. Biology Kennedy, Carol A. Special Education Kenney, Richard G. Sigma Tau Gamma; Baseball Biology Khaghani, Nader Accounting Kirby, Kenneth W. Business Administration Row Two: Kitchen. Deborah A. ACE; SNEA. Elementary Education Klein, Daniel John APO; Sigma Tau Gamma; Board. Mathematics Wrestling; Student Union Klein, James R Klein, Joyce V. SNEA; Elem. Major ' s Chorus Elementary Education WRA; Oral Interpreters. Kliethermes, Daniel L. Industrial Education Row Three: Klokkenga, Gregory Neil Mathematics Kappa Mu Epsilon, VP; Gamma Delta, Sec. Knause, Ronald Wayne Industrial Technology Industrial Arts Club. Knierim, Celeste K. Physical Education Sigma Kappa. VP; Student Senate; WRA. Knoche, Donald E. Physical Education Men ' s Phys. Ed. Club. Knock, Colleen Elementary Education Row Four: Koch, Elaine Christine Kohler, Leslie C. Korrell, William K. Industrial Arts Club. Kruse, Michael Anthony Kurz, Jean A. Delta Zeta; SNEA. Elementary Education Mathematics Industrial Education History Elementary Education Row Five: Lackey, Kathryn Elizabeth Biology Beta Tau Delta; Panhellenic Council. Sigma Kappa. SNEA; WRA Lademann, David Harold Industrial Education Circle K, VP, Gamma Delta, Pres.; Industrial Arts Club. Lagemann, Judy M. Lagemann, Richard Lahay, Steven Elementary Education Physical Education Physical Education 319 ( . ' . ■ ■ i wo: Lank. Robert Alan isilon. Business ' •■ li i Lapsle) . R.ii Jem WK. " lOrus Element ' Lass David A ' . :tmn ( lub. Vet ' s Club Busint ' . ' , Admi Latta.Jimm) R Law Enforcement Laughlm. Barbara K Sociolog) Row Three: Lavinder, F.llcn Mmi Band. Pn Wpha lota 1 eakt . Linda M ga Pi Business Edui ation Learner. Bet kj I. PEM; WRA; Tennis Physical Edui aiion Lawton, Kathv ) Sigma Sigma Sigma Special Education Lee, George C. Vet s Club. Delta Omicron Mu Ph sit al Education Row Four Lees. Michael F Political Science Lehnhott, Kathrynjoan Art Education Art Club; BSl ' . NEMO Singers. Sigma Alpha Iota Lenon, Cindv Sue Spanish Lenon, Nick L Industrial Arts Leone. Angela Social Science Alpha Phi Sigma. Cardinal Key. ECHO Editor; His- torical Society; Sigma Sigma Sigma, SN ' EA; Student Senate; Student Mentors. Student Union Board. Pres Row Five Ltsser. Paul M. Sociolog; Tau Kappa Epsilun. VP. Vets Club; IFC VP Lewis. ( onnic S Home Economics Alpha Sigma Alpha, Colhecon, Sec Row Six: Lewis. Rosita I), Sociolog; Sigma Gamma Rho; ABC . Sumlogy Club. Lichte, Joyce A Elemental Education Alpha Sigma Tau. Pres , -.( E , Alpha Phi Sigma. VX ' eslev Foundation; Student Union Board. Student Mentors. Cardinal Key Row Seven Linneman. Kristint Homecoming Queen Linson, Jerry R Psycholog; Lav. Enforcement Row One: Lippincott, Kenny R. Political Science Blue Ke , Alpha Phi Sigma. Pies , Young Democrats VP Livingston, Janice L. Speech Oral Interpreters; Dramatics, ( ollege Players, Lock. C.hervl Vocational Hume Economics Colhecon, VP, Kappa Omicrun Phi. Locke, Brenda S. Elementary Education Loftus, Dennis R. Special Educat Alpha Kappa Lambda, IPC; SCEC. Row Two: Lott, Martha L. Sigma Sigma Sigma; Debate Speech Loveless, Jan M. Delta Zeta; PEM Physical Education Lovland, Sherrie L. English Lowenberg, Janice L. Student Nurses Assoc. Nursing Lucas, Donald Lynn Accounting Club. Bus Admin Republicans Business Administtation Club; Vet ' s Club. Young Row Three: Lucas, Rich Luetkeneyer. Kathy Maddex, Cindy Mae YES Elementary Education Maddex, Robert Lee YES. Prts Physics Magruder. Donna B. Colhecon. SNEA Home Economics Row Four: Maier. William Lawrence |r. Zoology-Biologj Alpha Kappa Lambda Malcolm, Calvin A. Business Administration Vet ' s Club Miariano, Tony Corre Recreatnm Manesh, Joe Accounting Marlin. Ken L. Young Democrats. Treas. Sociology Row Five: Marsch, Carol A. Elementary Education SNEA Marshall, Stephanie J. Vocational Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi. Set , ( olhecon; SNEA Martin, (hen! A. Elemental I d Alpha Sigma Tau. VP. Student Mentors. ACE. I u dinal Ke . Alpha Phi Sigma Martin, Jane Gav ACE; Elem Major ' s Chorus. Martin, John Cyrus Sigma Tau Gamma. Elementarj Education Industrial Technology 321 Class of 1972 Row I Marvin, Ronald J Bl ' Kej lith I . ( harlotti ■ ■ " ■■ ! ' ii lii I Key. Pres . W : l lementar) I d Row i McBee, Austin John An i KOI; idets Milk; . Barbara K Elementary Edw in. Marvin Lee Social |,i lanahan, Marvin Lee Science i k( loskey, Leo Francis Lav, Enforcement Historical Society; ROT Advanced Cadets; Ian Kappa Epsilon Row Three: McCormick, Gar) M Speech Drama Interpreters Theatre Collegt Players McCoy Mar) Elementary Education Ml (ice, Carolyn S. Elementary Education McGlasson, Regina R History McGrath, Martha A Nursing Row Four: McGrath, Mary Ellen H H I, Business Manager History Mclntyre, Mary Ann AB Home Economics McKinley, Beverly B. History McKinney, Morns Martin Accounting Club Accounting McKinney, Nancy Jane Alpha Phi Sigma, Student Nurses Assoc Nursing Row Five McKinnon, Gregory R Accounting McKown, Richard Lee Business Administration Bus. Admin Club, Vet ' s Club McLaughlin, Ronald M. Sociology Club. Sociology McMains, Ginny Ann Delta Zeta, SPO Speech Pathology McMurrin, Ronald A. Law Enforcement Corrections Row Six: McVay, Dennis Lee Pi Kappa Phi. McVay, Mark A. Tan Kappa Epsilon; Pre Is Club. Social Science Pre-Os Row Seven: McV Wayne Men ' s Dorm C ouncil; Historii il Societ] History Mc X II hristinc E Histor; 322 Row One: Meehan, Richard Daniel Political Sx iet.-e ECHO Staff. Meier, Clyde Ralph Political Science Historical Society; Young Democrats; Alpha Phi Sigma. Row Two: Meinders, Peggy M. Speech Meissen, John Anthony Business Administration Accounting Club; Bus. Admin. Club; Newman Club; Vet ' s Club Row Three. Merideth, Susan Louise College Players, SCEC Middleton, Richard Allen Phi Lambda Chi Row Four: Milam. Daniel W. Bus Admin. Club. Milburn, Craig L. Special Education Mathematics Business Administration Psychology Row Five: Miller, Penelope Ann Mathematics Alpha Sigma Gamma, YES, Sec. Miller, Randall Industrial Education Mllier, Robert Glenn II Physical Education Alpha Phi Omega, Men ' s Phys. Ed. Club; PEM; SNEA. Miller, Ronald Richard Business Education Miloro, Gloria J. Special Education Row Six: Mincks, Steven R Tau Kappa Epsilon Mitchell, Donna ACE. Mitchell, Larry W. PEM, Baseball Mitchell, Randall Jay Ag Club; Alpha Gamma Rho. Moes, Loren E. Music Elementary Education Physical Education Animal Science Industrial Education Business Education Agticulture Row Seven: Moes, Michael Gerald Circle K Club; Vet ' s Club. Montavon, Dennis R. Alpha Gamma Rho, Sec. Montgomery, David L. Art. Elementary Education Phi Mu Alpha; Aeolian Club. VP; BSl ' ; NEMO Sing, ers; Honorary Art Club; Band Montgomery. Gerald L. Biology Vets Club. Montgomery. Tony J. Biology 323 Class of 1972 Ro« ' tiui It,,.,, Eiel M Moore, i 01 I Engl Mooi ! Bi ■ si I Morgan, Ku k i. Business Admii i, in K ( lub Phi Sigma Epsilon : I reas. I |i ii, ( i. ' .. An Music : wo Morin.Janic C Alph.i Sigma Gamma, VP Morris, Brenda Kay An ( lub Morris, Marj S NEMO Singers College Chorus Sigma Alpha Iota Morris [ " homas Dean Business Administration APO; Bus. Admin ( lub; IF( , Sigma lau Gamma. Mortezapour, fahanshah Physics International t iub. Row Three: Motter, ludv E. Speech Pathology Alpha Sigma Alpha, SPO. Treas.; Student Mentors Moylan, Patrick |. Political Science Alpha Kappa Lambda; Young Democrats Mudd. Phyllis A. , I 1 km Major s Chorus. Mullins, Mac F. Mundell, Maria Anna Elementary Education Physical Education English Campus Volunteers, College Players, Delta Zeta; English Club. Sec , ECHO Staff; Index Staff. Row Four: MuSgrOVe, Myra (oleen Elementary Education Alpha Sigma Gamma. Myers, c lifford Kent History Alpha Phi Sigma; Historical Society- Nanneman, David F. Chemistry Nanneman, Michael J. Accounting Accounting Club; Newman (lub, Delta Omicron Mu. Neighbors, Linda Sue Sociology Campus Volunteers, Sociology Club Row Five: Neil, Nola f. Speech College Players, Sec. Nelson. Laurence A. Geo r.ipiu Row Six: Nelson. Richard Lewis Histor) Historical Society; 5NEA; Campus Volunteers Nelson, Robert [on Physical Education Mcn Phyi Ed, ( lub; I rack; Varsit) Club, Row Seven: Newall, l J at F. Driver Safety Edui a Newland ' ■ • ■ li i se Accounting Alpha PI ' i 5igm . Aci ounting ( lub. Sec. 324 Row One: Nickerson, W. Kent Blue Key. VP; Accounting Club. Niday, Nancy A. Elem Major ' s Chorus Nielsen, Deborah Diane Historical Society; SNEA. Nimsomboon, Yupayong International Club. Nissing, Gayle M. ACE; SNEA. Accounting Elementary Education History Art Elementary Education Row Two: Norton, Trudl L. Physical Education Novinger, Richard E. Social Science Obermann, Jon L. Business Administration Vet ' s Club; IFC. VP, Phi Sigma Epsilon. O ' Brien, Mary Jean Physical Education PEM; WRA. O ' Dear, Connie Irene Business Education Alpha Phi Sigma, Cardinal Key; Pi Omega Pi, Sigma Kappa, Sec. Row Three: Ogden, Gary Wayne Business Education Pi Omega Pi. Ogden, Jacqueiyn Sue Mathematics Alpha Phi Sigma; Cardinal Kev. VP; Kappa Mu Epsi- lon, Sec; SCEC; Student Mentors, WRA O ' Hair, James Craig General Agriculture Ag Club, Treas., Alpha Gamma Rho. Treas. Okal, Linda M. Elementary Education International Club, Sec, Student Nurses Assoc; Wes- ley Foundation; Oral Intetpteters. Oliver, Patricia Maxine History ABC; Student Senate; Cheerleader. Touchdown Girl. Freshman Class Officer. Row Four: Oohateparuk, Vilailuck Ort, Sharon E. Elementary Education Sigma Sigma Sigma. Student Mentors; SNEA: Alpha Phi Sigma, Treas., Student Union Board. Oshner. Farol H. Osthoff, Warren G. Band, Industrial Arts lub. Vet ' s lub Overlander, NancyJ. Science Sociolog) Industrial Arts Elementary Education Business Education English Business Administration Row Five: Overton, John R Owen, Brenda K Delta Zeta; Chorus. Panapa, Maupati T. International Club; Bus. Admin ( lub Park. Kathryn Louise Elementary Education ACE. Alpha Sigma Gamma. Parker, Robert John Business Administration Alpha Kappa ! ambda 325 Class f 1972 pi,.. , ,,, , lucation Idmi ! - ih . n itlii ; i pju 1 ' ■{ Industrial I ■■ ' ■■ t i mo Ro« I Pauls. KllstS El nan Ei m ition j . Doroth) J 5a i Student I nioi men ' s Dorm ouncil, Sec. Penn, Harlan William cialScience Phi Alpha rheta; Alpha Phi Sigma Historical society; Who ' s Who Peoples. 1 nomas R Industrial Arts Club, Industrial Education Perkins. Janell J. Historical Society, Alpha Phi Mentors History Sigma, Sec; Student Row Three: Peers. Larrj R. 1 :u Kappa hpsilon, APO Peterson, rimothy 0. ■ . Art Club Political Science Art Education Phillips, Becky J. Honorary Art Club. Art Phillips. Gene F. Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag Club. Agronomy Phillips. Kathy A. Environmental Science Row Four: Pickens. Leah Elementary Education Pieper. Gap, Lee Industrial Education Pierce. Rebecca Lvnn Elem. Major ' s Chorus, SCEC Special Education Pirnot, Linda Jean Sociology Club. Sociology Pollock, Cynthia ). PEM; W ' RA; Young Republicans Physical Education . Sec. Row Five: Ponder. Diana Lee Alpha Sigma Alpha, SPO. Porter. Donald Euj;enejr. Ph.M Speech Pathologv Physical Education Powers. Lc-c Scott Pre-OsCluh Pre-Dental Poyner, Darlene L SP() Set Speech Pathology Prinster LynnC International club. SNEA. Social Science ,. - 1 3h is 1 M Row One: Proctor, Gene Arlan Wrestling Proctor, Stephen R Physical Education Business Administration Row Two. Proffitt, Michael L. Physical Educat Tau Kappa Epsilon; APO, Mens Phis Ed Club ROTC Advanced Cadets Provance, Loa B. Elem. Major ' s Chorus. Row Three: Provance, Susan E. Elem. Major ' s Chorus. Prvor. Jeannine Carol Elem Ma|or s Chorus Row Four: Quick, Miriam A. Quigley, Mary Etta Quigley, Michael Lee Elementary Edu ation Elementary Education Elementary Education Special Education Elementary Education History Historical Society, Men s Dorm Council, Sec. Quintero. )oseJ. Jr. Spanish Baseball, Sigma Tau Gamma Raining, M. A. Special Education Row Five: Ratlltf, Juletta Lou Physical Education Ray. Richard Eugene Biology Sigma Zeta. YES. Redden, Patsy I. Elementary Education Alpha Sigma Alpha, Sec, SNEA, Sec: Elem. Ma- jor ' s Chorus. Rednion, Virginia M. Home Economics C.olhecon Club, Newman Club, SNEA, Student Wives. Reese, Vicki M SNEA, YES, Cardinal Key. Biology Row Six: Reid, Sara R Recreation Alpha Sigma Gamma: Women ' s Dorm Council Reinertson. Dennis H. Repetto, Stephen W. Reynolds, Cindy Lou Alpha Sigma Alpha Reynolds. G. Randy Social Science Business Administration Home Economics Industrial Arts Row Seven: Rezai, Amir H. Industrial Arts Rhodes, Stephen P. Accounting Richardson, Richard Harper Physical Education Men ' s Phys. Ed. Club, Vet ' s Club. Richardson, Ruth Elementary Music NEMO Singers, Treas.; Aeolian Club, International Club Riehl. Robert Michael Business mi Ag ( lub; Bus Admin. Club, Vet ' s Club. 327 Class..! 1972 •lie Riethei II Katl s I Nursing 1 dui aiioi [ndust ial rts Ray J i Riord in, Mil hael Hyck i lemem u I Players; Football; In Club Philosophj I : lemoi rats Rirx ' hey, fames Raj Business Adminisi Row l .n Ritchie, David R. Basketball Business administration I hi atri Ritchie, Nancj M. i ollegi Players Ritz, arl Eugene Sociology |F( Pin Lambda hi Si log) lub; Driver Ed and Safety i lub Roasa, Michael I. Business Administration Robbins, Ciici Pre-Os ; ROT Advanced Ca- dets; Sigma fa Ga Row III ret: Roberts. I . a r r Lee Bus- Admin. Club. Roberts, Ronnie Lee Robinson. Brenda K. ( olhecon. Roderick. Marjone R. Physical Education PEM. SNEA. WRA. Sigma Sigma Sigma. Rogers, James C. Business Administration Business Administration Home Economics Row Four: Rogers, Robert H. AgClub Rooker, Charles B Ross. Diane M. Ross, Micheal R. Rosser. Janice E. SNEA History Agriculture Recreation Special Education Business Administration Elementary Education Row Five: Rukgaber. Diane R. Elementary Education SNEA; Elem Major ' s Chorus. Sahba. Nersi Business Administration Bus Admin Club, International Club St Clair. Rebecca S. Physical Education PEM. WRA, SNEA, Softball; Basketball; Volleyball Sanchez. Lorenzo Sociology Sands. Danny Lee Physical Education Baseball; Men ' s Phys Ed i lub Row Six: Sands, Jerrv Lee Row Seven : Sargeant, Barry J. Accounting Club Cin l( K C lub Math Accounti ng §k 328 Row One: Sargent, Phyllis S. English Sass, William L. Phi Sigma Epsilon Sayre, Steven R. Environmental Science Histoi i Schneider, David W. Jr. Radio Club, Pres Physics Schoonover, Elizabeth business Row Two: Schoonover, Phyllis Jean Business Education Campus Volunteers: Delta Zeta. Treas.; Pi Omega Pi SNEA. Student Senate, Who ' s Who. Schreiner, Cheryl Ann Nursing Schuster, Rebecca J. English Club English Schuyler, Thomas W. Phv sr.iI Education Seals, Angela R History Row Three: Seaman, Lowell Douglas Phi Lambda Chi: Track. Biology Sederwall, Wendell Eugene Jr. Ag Club, SNEA. Agriculture- Sees, Carol J. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Treas.; Phi Alpha Phi Sigma, Cardinal Key, VP, Student SNEA; College Ushers, Band. History Theta; Alpha Union Board. Selix, Kenneth E. Business Administration Sells, Joyce D. Elementary Education Row Four: Shearl, Rhonda). Elementary Education Campus Volunteers, Delta Zeta; K-Dettes. Shearon, Connie L. Business Education Shetferman, Bruce Jay Driver Safety Education Alpha Kappa Lambda. Treas.; Campus Volunteers, Pres Shelledy, Peggy L. Special Education Sigma Sigma Sigma; SCEC; College Players; Cam- pus Volunteers; Student Review Board. Sherman, Lloyd E. Accounting Row Five: Short, Bruce A. Physical Education Alpha Kappa Lambda, IFC. Shultheiss, Esther S. Elementary Education SNEA. ACE. Sick, William M Historv Blackjack Rifle Pistol Club. VP Sissel, Michael J. Mathematics Blue Key. Six, Jen L. Elementary Musk Sigma Alpha lota, NEMO Singers, Junior Class Officer. Row Six: Skinner, Patricia Elementary Education Skinner, Tommy Edward History Row Seven: Sloop. Stephen E Small, Michael A. Science History 329 Cla 1972 ■ int [a i 1. 1 ! ' K ipp ■ 1 Indusiri I I R , IW B n . l listoi ii i 1 5a ii • Phi Al- pha 1 beta Row I hree Snellgrove, Leslie S English in Club; Alpha Sigma Band; Beta Isu Dili.. ( ampus Volunteers; ( larinei i hoii Delia Zeta; Student Mentors. Snider, Dennis F. ' arth S ience Row Four: Snoderass, Dwight Lee Driver Safety Education Sparks, Linda Ann Elementary Education Row Five: Spencer. Janice M. History Sigma Sigma. Student 1 ' nion hoard; Panhellenic. VP Spies, Daniel Austin Physical Education ( ampus Volunteers; Football, IF( , Mens Phys. Ed. Club; Student Senate. Alpha Kappa Lambda Spilman, Deanna S. History Spinelli. Michael L. Biology Hi Phi Kappa Theta Springer, Danny Joe Business Administration ROTC Advanced Cadets; Vets Club Row Six: Scanner. Linda K. Campus Volunteers. SNEA; Dorm Council. Sec. Staj;ner. Nancy Pi Omega Pi; SNEA. WRA Stallings. Matthew B. AB , Kappa Alpha Psi Starbuck. Carol Dean Alpha Phi Sigma, Kappa Mu Epsllon Starbuck. Max Leon Ag ( luh, Alph.. ( ramma Rho. Row Seven: Stark. Marvlee Ora Elementary Education WRA, VP; Women ' s Business Education Industrial Education Mathematics Animal Science H tor Stetk. Jean Ann Sociology Campus Volunteers, Delta Zeta. X ' esle Foundation; Student 1 ' nion Board. Steele, Donald Lee Speech Men Dorm Count il. Interpreters Theatre Steinbeck. Elaine Sociology Sociology ( ' hah pfluj Bei Elementarj Education Sigma Sigma 5i 330 Row One: Stevenson, David Harold Business Administration Bus Admin Club, Vet ' s Club. Stevenson, Janie Marie English «. Speei h English Club; Oral Interpreters. Sigma Tau Dcltj, WRA Stewart, Larry D. Industrial Technology Delta Omicron Mu; Student Senate. Vet ' s Club Stiles. Patty Jo Business Education Pi Omega Pi, Sigma Kappa Strickland, Daryl G. Business Administration Bus Admin Club Row Two Suchsland, Rosalee A. Home Economics Colhecon Sulentic. William Michael Business Administration Sullivan, Edwardjames Sociolog; Sullivan, LeonardJ. Histors APO, Sec ; Sigma Tau Gamma, Treas. Surnners. Jimmy D. Edi n Row Three: Suwanraks, Krisna Colhecon; International Club. Home Economics Swain, Beverly Ann Elementary Education Swain, Louise Alice BSU. Pres., Recreation Club. Recreation Swan. John Van Pre-Os Club, Golf. Zoology Swander, Robert Edward Business Administration Row Four: Swanson, Sheryll Ada English Alpha Sigma Gamma; Beta Tau Delta, Index Staff; Sigma Kappa, SNEA Swindell, Michael W. Accounting Accounting Club, VP, Blue Key, Treas ; Circle K. Switlgel, Frank Physical Education Men ' s Phys. Ed Club. Switzer. Joyce E. Home Economics Syferd, Deborah A, Physical Education K-Dettes. PEM, SNEA. Row Five: Tanner, David Terry, Marie A. Campus Volunteers, VP, SNEA Tevmer, Dennis Thompson, Ivan Eugene Tau Kappa Epsilon. Thompson, Robert W. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Row Six: Thompson, Walter D. Thornburg, Harold R Industrial Arts Club. Row Seven: Thornburg, H. T ler Thrasher, Laura ACE Sociology Elementars Education Physical Education Industrial Arts Law Enforcement Physical Education Industrial Arts Biolog) Elementars Education 331 Class of 1972 ial Ei mentiryl i Hem . ' ■; Nursing .:. Gat " ) V Toledo flllio R Business Admini. II Row ' [oole, Robert! Business Administration Alpha Kappa Lambda Bus Mrain Club; IFC; Stu- dent Union Board. Tophinke. Mary F. Nursing Student Nurse Tracy, Gregory M. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Lambda, Hi Kappa Delta [ " rowbridge, Norman Wayne Accounting Accounting Club. Physical Education Home Economics Elementary Education Trumper Michael A. Row Three: Trumper. Sharon S. • on. Tucker, Caril D. lem. Majors Chorus; SNEA, VP. Tucker, Carolyn S. Elementary Education ACE. BSl ' : Campus Volunteers; Elcm. Majors Cha rus, Student Mentors. WRA Tucker, Glinda R. Elementary Education ACE. Pres Tucker, Linda K. Elementary Education ACE Business Administration Business Education Biology Row Four; Turtle, Richard Dale Tuttle, Marvin E. Twaddle, James Kent Colt Twyman, Elizabeth Ann English Alpha Sigma Gamma, ECHO Staff; Index Staff, Edi- tor; Sigma Tau Delta. Tyler, Kathryn V. Speech Oathology SPO. Row Five; Uhiand, Kendall L. Agriculture Ag Club, Alpha Gamma Rho, VP. llrv, James E. Art Honorary Art Ciub, Vet ' s Ciub. L ' pchurch, Deborah Jan Biology Pre Os Club. I pron, Jerry Wayne History Historical Society. Utterback, Sharon Frances Elementary Education Elern Majors Chorus. SNEA. Treas., Student Mentors £ j Row One: Valbracht, Suzanne Physical Education Vandike. John D. Accounting Gub; Blue Key. Accounting VanDyne, Gary W. Bus Admin. Club; Vet ' s Club. Business Administration VanFleet, Dennis L. Accounting Gub; Black Jack Blue Key. Men ' s Dorm Council Accounting Rifle Pistol Club, Vargas. Felipe C. Economics Row Two: Vaughn, Stephen Lynn Social Science Veenstra. Neala I. SCEC. Special Education Vermillion, Roxanne Interpreters Theatre, Pres. Speech Vickers, Ronald J. Bus. Admin Club. Circle K. Business Administration Victor, Janet R Home Economics Row Three: Waddell, Warren Masil Phi Sigma Epsilon, Football Physical Education Wade, Claude H. History Wagy, Clarence William Zoology Walker, David Lee ASOB, Honorary Art Club Art Walker, Paul A Bus Admin Club Business Administration Row Four: Walker, Sally Ann Elementary Education ACE; Elem. Ma|or ' s Chorus, English Club; SNEA, WRA. Walker, William Dee Physics Wallace, John Phillip Industrial Arts Walters, Ann Political Science Alpha Sigma Gamma, Phi Kappa Delta, Sigma Kappa, Young Democrats, Student Senate- Ward, Gary Lynn Sociology Row Five: Ward, Linda S. Warren, Marry L. Physical Education Elementary Education Elem. Major ' s Chorus, SNEA; WRA. Row Six: Warren. Shernl E. Physical Education PEM, WRA Watkins, Daniel Edison Business Administration Bus. Admin. Club. Row Seven: Watkins, Ronald K. Watson, David Lvle Pre-Os Club, Pres.. Tau Kappa Epsilon Business Administration Zoology 333 CI. 1072 Row i : Eugene Agriculture lodusti Musii Aeolian Club; Alp Alpha lota, Pres. ... bill 1 illd Busines Edui rl Dale Physical Education Men ' s PI lub; Phi Lambda I hi Weaver, Clark Douglas PhysicalEd Alpha Phi Sigma; Blue Key. Men ' s Dorm Council Mui - Phys l.! i ill- Phi Sigma Epsilon. So Weaver, [anisF. Elementary Education AM( Delta Sigma Thcta. Panhellemc Council; SC 1 . SN1 Weber. Warren P industrial Arts Industrial Arts i lub, Sigma Tau Delta Weede. Larry Dale Business Education Phi Kappa Thc;a. VP. IFC, Pres.; Sophomore Class Student Senate Who s Who. Kuvs Four Weede, Lorraine Dawn Elementary Education Alpha Sigma Gamma, VP; Women ' s Dorm Council; RA Weeks, Thomas M. Business Administration Bus. Admin Club, Circle K.VP Weideman, Craig F Business Administration API I Bus Admin Club; Senior Class Officer, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Weiland, Wayne Gary History Vet ' s Club Weisenborn, Andrew Dewayne Business Administration APO, Treas.. Bus. Admin. Club. Pres Row- Five: Wells, Linda Lee Elementary Education SNEA Weltv, William H. Physical Education Men ' s Phys. Ed Club WertS, Rhea Ann Special Education Alpha Phi Sigma; Beta Tau Delta; ECHO Staff; Pan- hellenic Council. Pres.. SCEC, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Student Mentors. West, Ken L. Law Enforcement Student Senate. Westhoff, Kristin A. Elem. Major ' s Chorus; NEMO Singers. Att Animal Science Agriculture Row Six: Whitacre, Robert Porter A (lub; Alpha Gamma Rho Whitaker, Donald James Ag Club, Prts ; Alpha Gamma Rho ker, Nancy Carolyn Business Administration Pi Omega Pi, Pres White, Gar) I History Phi Sigma. Historical Society; In.k SNEA; Yon.-.;; Democrats Whiti ■•■ iren: White, Lois | YES, Alpha PI Wid°er. Janice M. Sigma Kappa Vi ' kA ' rs i w. Biologi 1 them ' i ■• .tkJ m :- ru. iiiiji ■ ' " ■fr •,.-.fJ » ' ! ■ ■:■ • m : ■ - ' it v » — - f _ I Six; t Sci ■ ' ial ] 7wi Row One: Wilhoit, Jerry D. Industrial Arts Club. Wilkinson, Liza D. Williams, Alvin Morris Industrial Education ABC; Footba Wrestling. Wiiliams.John W. Willis, Jerry Lee BSU; Student Mentors. Elementary Education Industrial Education Kappa Alpha Psi, Treas.; Track; English Elementary Education Row Two: Wilmot, Jacqueline Mae Business Education Women ' s Dorm Council; Pi Omega Pi, SNEA. Wilson, Donna Rae Elementary Education ACE; SNEA. Wilson, HaroldJ. Physical Education Wilson, Jacqueline A. Sociology Club, Historical Society Social Science Wilson, Martha NEMO Singers. Music Row Three: Wilson, Ted M. Baseball. Biology Windels. Theodore Roger English Winkler, William H. Sociology Wittier, Patricia Ann SCEC; Alpha Sigma Gamma. Speech Woltjen, Susan Louise SCEC; Sigma Kappa. Special Education Row Four: Wood, Harry W. Art Wood, JohnnieJ. Physical Education Phi Lambda Chi, Pres.; APO; Junior Class Officer; NEMO Singers, Student Mentors, Student Senate. Woodard, Victoria S. An Woods, Ann K. Sociology Woods, Jan Laverne Home Economics Colhecon; Women ' s Dorm Council, Young Republicans. Row Five: Woods, Keven Industrial Education Woods, Sharon Sociology Club; Student Wives. Woolf ' olk, Mary Catherine Colhecon. Psychology Home Economics Wyant, James Ray Wylan, Robert Allen Index Staff, Vet ' s Club Business Education Recreation Row Six: Wvlie, Gary Dale Vet : sClub. English Yates, Regina E. Art Education Yos, Donna S. Delta Zeta. English Club. English Young, Jennifer Ruth Historical Society; SNEA, Sociology Social Science Club. Young, Karen Ann Campus Volunteers. Special Education Row Seven: Zinger. Andrew H. Biology 335 Class of 1973 fii. " - • ■ , ;.. ,1 ' ■•■■; ' ■....■ stisSi Patricia Abraham Man . dams Ad kins Rick Ann za Akefi Diane Ancell Arivs Anderson Dennis Anderson Susan Anderson Alice Andrews Barbara Apple Barbara Arnold Sharon Arnold Homer Avis Charles Avers James Baker Kathy Baker Donna Ball Randv Ball Linda Barnes Sally Barnhill Norma Baumann James Beale Cheryl Becker Frank Becker Eddie Beckert Jason Beechwood David Behle Re ena Bell Perry Benn Kitty Bennett Darlene Benskin Rebecca Bird Susan Bishop Elaine Bode Michael Bond Leslie Bowers Kathy Bowman Grctchen Boyd adshaw Tom Bragg Norm Brammer Fatty Breuer ii Brown • Brown Danny Brown Brown : :■, Brown Arlene Brzaszkiewicz Sharon Burgeois Judnh Burns Robert Burns Michael Burton Ronald Burton Charlisa Bush Greg Buster Clara Byrum Claire Capaldo Judy Carey Aubrey Carpenter John Carter Kem Cavanah Ron Chacey Shalo Lin Chen Teresa Chiarottino Mike Church Michael Clark Regina Clark Jacqueline Coffey Kenneth Cohen Loretta Cole Teresa Collier Connie Collins Bonnie Congdon Deborah Constance Paul Copenhaver Ted Cox Linda Cross Margaret Crouse Marcella Crump Janie Daggett Peggv Daily Richard Dalv Louis Daniels Sheri Daniels Michael Dauenbaugh Debra Davis Roy Davis Debbie Deason Sue Decker Marv Deiling Angelo DeLuca Craig Derby Chervl De ' iu Susan Dexter Carolyn Dietrich 337 limmid i jjjhcrty Elizabeth l i ' mil Delvin Dresser James 1 1 Dixit Duffield Daniel Duncan ■ I Dunn [olene Durham Karen ! Gayl I iston David Eaton Sharon Eddy Steven Edwards Jane Enrich Sue Eichemier Barb Elder Mary Ellerbrock Karen Elliot Lenvill Elliot Mike Elliot Linda Eubanks John Evans Nepoleon Evans Michael Fairfax Dennis Eenton Darrell Ferneau Walter Finch Garv Fisher Jan Fletcher Arthur Flynn Robert Fohey Nancy Forquer Larry Forest Leota Fort Sharon Francis Mike Franke Ted Freel Elaine French Oarold Frenzen i Fry A! Fulton f h ' 6? II 9 k WB Sk . HflH 40K i w l x . 338 Class of 1973 Peggy Fussell Vera Gallaher Annie Gandy Virginia Gardner George Gasser Norman George John Georgetti Jane Gevecker Varouj Gharakhanian Theresa Giannans Carl Giger Walter Gilbert Lynn Gingench Cathy Gladfelder Betty Gladney Linda Glammeyer Terry Glandon Wood Glascock Michael Gray Glenna Grenning Rick Greer Georgeann Griffith Kathey Griswold Edward Gruber Chris Hackett Deb Haldeman Raymond Hall Elizabeth Halle Stephen Hammes Richard Hammond Susan Hammons Brenda Hamor John Hancock David Hane Virginia Harman Jean Harms Harold Harness Barb Harris Debra Harris Patricia Harris Virginia Harrison Roger Hartman David Hausgen Pam Hawkins Andv Henley Brenda Henry Thomas Hermsen lack Herschback 339 1973 Fh bct! : Mill II brand Diane Hoch Hollinsv Lesl loltsman Holly Hoovei Janice tloul Jane House ( arole Ho« ird Shirley How Roxanne Hi Darlenc Hull Aleta Hummd I lunolt Judy Ide David lhne Roger Imhof )eanette Irwin Susan Isely Linda Iverson Phil Jackson Doryjacobucci Janice Jobusch Rayjohannsmeier Walter Johnessee Richard Johnson Caron Jones Eldon Jones Karen Jones Larance Jones Shirley Jones Irene Jordan Tom Jordan Colleen Jorel Ellen Jose Mernlvnjurgens Arthur Jurgrau Gayle Kattleman Jane Kauzlarich Beckie Keck Pat Kedley Nona Kees ' int; Jerry Keister Rodney Kellison Kendal Kennedy Lew Kindceade Melanit King Robert Kirchner Beth Klinkenborg Rose Klosterboer Susan Kneger Vicker Kner Michele Krink Rod Kubichek Anne Kuechler Sydney Kuhler Kamolwan Kulpaet Paul Lamansky Rich Lampkin Daniel Larson Lons Lash Ruan Lander Beverly Lauer Mike Leazer Robert Legler Ann Lenntng Kathy Lenzen Glenn Levings Mary Lewis Darlene Liles Becky Lincoln Sharon Linson Steve Lippert Gary Littrell Susan Littrell Edward Loman Cindy Loy Teresa Lucke Robbie Ludy Roberta Luegenng Charles Lutz Dennis Maddux Jim Magruder 341 David ' -i.irsh.iil Martin Mary Martin 11 Martin D« Mathcne) Kenneth Mathcs Roue Mathcs Larry Ma) Maureen M i i lysta Maxfield Mohained Mazandarian Sue McClonli. ' .n liClish Robert McCnlluin Patricia McCormac Tom McCormick James Mc 0) Larry McCoy Dianne McCulIo BiU McKee «h David McLam Alice McQuoid Terrv Meek Charlotte Mever Jerry Middleton Robin Mika John Milkman Cindy Miller Minns Minor Class of 1973 Melinda Mitchell Debra Moeller [an Molendorp Linda Montgomery Darlene Mordt Vicki Moutrie Suzann Moxley Mike Murphy Wm. David Myers James Nadler Judy Nearmyer Thomas Neece Judith Nesselhauf Karen Newell Susan Nichols Susan Nickel Parti Noll Patricia Oberman Elvira Oesch Mary Oestreich Nancy Orth Pamela O ' Toole Myron Ousley Demetnos Papageorgiou Deborah Pans Tanya Parnell Belinda Partin Leann Paulsen Judv Pease Norman Penton Marsha Perry Cecilia Petersen Jan Peterson Mike Peterson Kendra Phillips Dennis Piant Pat Pickering Paula Pickett Marcia Peiper David Plunkett Barb Pontzius Sandra Porter Samuel Price Leo Prottsman Bruce Prunty Wayne Putnam Adrian Quinton King Radlev Beth Ratdift Sharon Reading Kathleen Redemus 343 me •-- -■- ' .•__:- - - Pm .- ' ■ Ltr .- - -- - . - . • £ ? H A i» a ai ■ - cda I r.-.- Shocks ' SCO ' _ -rT. ' - :_: ■ Cerai Jvlor Glenda Tcrrill Michael Tlienault Randall Thomas Jo Thompson John Thomp son Lonnie Thompson M;;rk l ' honipson Shirley Tipton Wayne Tisue Wendy Tompkin John Tucci Thomas Tucker James Turner Vickie Turner Peggy Turtle Donna Ursta Jerry Valentine Marion Valentine James Van Dorin Roseann Van Horn Steve Van Horn Joy VanMeter Wayne Vending Wm Waggoner Thomas Wagner Abdul Wahab Bob Wallace John Walter Eva Wang Pamela Wares Pam Warford Mike Waters Kathy Webb Margaret Weber Nancy Weber Rovcne Webster !■ ,( • Wehde I " Wheeler V heeler Karen . Jame-. ' ■. ' ■ IChite White Karen Widmann M Class of 1973 Rowen Wiggins John Wilev Sian Wilhelm Renee Wilken Sandra Willhite Connie Williams Jan Williams Jam Williams Roger Williamson Kathryn Wills Anne Wilson Cvnda Wilson James Wilson Jerrv Wilson Larrv Wilson Linda Wilson Mark Wilson Peggi Wilson Jarue Windier Susan Winn Kathv Winslow Susan Winter Steve Wixom Don Wolfram Rose Wommack Mike Wood Dale Woodling James Woods Paul Woods Garnita Woodward Dannv Wright Louella Wright Nancy Wyhs Don Wyngarden Mane Yahn John Yos Timothy Young Kavoos Zane Clas! ■ ■ Kathy Aldenon I fid Anil- ken Anderson Marvin Appel Theodore Appel Tracy Armistead Steve Arp Opal Armstrong Nila Atwood Trudy Babb Danny Baker Linda Baker Ah Banki Brenda Barker Betty Barker Ricky Barker Linda Barnett Tom Barney |oe Beahan Colette Beale Connie Beech wood Robert Benningfield Victoi Bentele Patrick Billings Mike hi khan Denise Blue , Blunt Joseph Bolin 111 ■;■ n i Luida B ■ Beth Bon JKHJIHr 1 v Jl James Bowers Dan Boyer David Bradley Alan Brake Marcia Braun Marv Brennan Marilyn Brenneman Kevin Brener Brenda Briscoe Manlvn Brookhart Diana Brown Flovd Brown Sylvia Brown Randall Browning Cathy Burk Beth Cadwell Kevin Caldwell Paula Caldwell Sylvia Campbell Constance Carr John Carter Teresa Chacey Linda Chancellor Barbara Chapman Susan Cheek Debbie Clark Gail Clark Kathv Clearwaters Walter Clermont Beth Clover Phoebe Cloyd Jean Cnossen James Conbov Lola Cook Connie Cornelius Rita Correia Karen Couch Jane Craft Glen Crawford William Crews Nancy Cullor Chris Curtis Linda Curtis Bill Dahl Richard Dailey Jerry Dale John Davidson Glenn Davis Jack Davis Linda Davis Marv Davis 349 ■ ■ I . tieniu D kei son ■ M chtel l i | Kflth) Dobbs l.i Dot Edward Dral ■ ireyer Pamela I li William DrvJer. Karen Dubbert Chi ■ : G lend a i . i ■ Ebert Valerie Eckles Marcia Edgar Don Edwards (iordon Edwards Tom Edwards Susan Eggers Chris Eickhoff Carol Elliott Linda Ellis Craig Eisner JeffElson Karen Engel Roger Eubanks Audrey Farns Debra Farris Reza Fatemi Philip Faulstich Richard Feelv Carolyn Fernandez Claudia Fessler Debbie Flack Pam Fleisher Teresa Fleming Alan Fletcher Kathy Folker Randell Forquer Joy Franklin Pam Franklin Estil Frerwell Gary Frost Rebecca Fuhrer irrett William Garrett Class of 1974 3SO Joseph Gass Linda Gerster Larry Gibbs Margaret Gierke Sharon Gill Wayne Gillette Allen Giltner Rebecca Given Margaret Gladbach Kathy Glasgow Jack Goodin Treva Graber lone Graham William Graham Jo Gray Tresia Griffith Leann Grossman Dave Gruszczynski Cherrv Guyer Connie Haas Patricia Hahn Rick Hale Mohammed Hamrah Susie Haroz Kialene Harper Anita Harris Beverly Harris Paula Hartz Patty Hayden Cindy Hayes Tom Hayes Lynda Hays Janet Head Jean Hettmeier Carolyn Helscher Mart Hennt(ton 351 I niiy ... Martha ! lookom plans Ken Hopkins Vance Morton Pauline- 1 [oskins James Hon Nani i Ho« I Piant Hui I lavid i [ulsopple Carolyn] Virginia Hun I irr; I I urn )anei Hunter Janice Ingram Mansour Izadt Robertjames Hossain Jamie Sharon Johannsen Brenda Johnson Debby Johnson Mark Johnson Martin Johnson Mary Johnson Mark Kaiser Kathv Karrenbrock James Kelley Pat Kellison Bob Kendall Abdul Kheradmand Larrv Kidwell Kathv Kilev Bonnie Kimple Connie Kimple Max King Sandi Kinkead Richard Kinney John Klein Linda Klein Nancy Khnginsmith Mike Kloske Donald Koble Class of 1974 352 Bruce Krawczak Beverly Kreimeyer Cathy Krueger Susan LaBath Lois Lamerson Larry Lancaster Carol Latham Carol Leake Karen Leake Ronnie Lee Sandra Ligon Margaret Lillard Sandra Lindenbusch Jenny Ling Carol Linson Linley Lipper Colin Lippmcott Glenda Logan Robert Logan Genee Logue David Long Herschel Long Geane Lovell Jennifer Lucas Sherry Lyon Peggv Mackeprang Steven Maier Ginette Majors Carol Malito Vickie Mann Dana Marshall Dennis Martin Gayle Mason Kristina Mast Kathy Matthew Ketth May Tom McAllister Carol McCabe Alan McCalister Paula McClanahan Elsie McGlothlin Rebecca Mclnnes Robert McKinney Carleda McLaughlin Tana McMath Jan McNally David Meyer Becky Miller ■ ■■n 353 .Miller Kith] Mills Milne Michael Moehlc Hostile Mom Mike Moore Robert Morgan Ronald Morgan Monte Morris John Morton Blair Moseley James Motley Florence Mullin Mike Mullin David Mullins Kathy Murer Edward Murphy Rick Myers Lisa Nagel Beverly Neil Amy Newell Anita Newland Diane Newman James Nickell Donna Niday Sharon Norris Lance O ' Brien DanO ' Donnell Candace Olson Philip Orf Bridget O ' Rourke Craig OSadnick Barb Osthoff Paula Overfelt Sherry Painter Mary Papich Mitii Pappas Wayne Parker Fred Pasley Bruce Paul LaRae Paulsen Tom Pavoche Mike Penrod Lin Pentecost Susan Peoples Kathy Person Dcnisc Peterson Clay Pickens 354 jack Pickington Mike Pierschbacker Carol Piotrowski Jennifer Piper Mark Plassmeyer Karen Poertner Brenda Pollard Roberta Pornmei Larry Ponder Karen Porter Randy Porter Rene Porter Shahrya Pourbhrani Terne Powers Partie Prior Shirley Propps Wendy Prottsman Roscoe Pugh Rodngo Quesada Jams Quick David Quinlin Kenneth Rahe Karen Reckert John Reitmeyer Chris Renstrom Pat Richardson Romey Richardson Jill Riney Jane Rinkle Cy Ritter Jacqueline Ritter Carol Ritzman Tom Roberts Marilyn Robev Cliff Rockold Ann Roenennan Class of 1974 355 I i ijzideh land F mill i Ryan Rysdam i lennis Savage Carrie Si ill .. hafer |im Schipper Richard Schl Linda Si hm 1 ' aulc SchuK |effSed Gregoi ward Donalyn Shaw Carol Sherwood William Shockley Bruce Shoemaker Marv Shouhs Marsha Simpson Sara Skinner Chris Shnkard Debbie Smith m V ,. W «fL if . • I Class of 1974 ■ Joseph Smith Sharon Smith Sheryl Smith Stephanie Smith David Smoot Sue Smoot Rudy Snedigar Harold Snyder Berektv Solomon Connie Sparks Richard Speak Lavinia Sponsler Pamela Sprehe Judy Staley Stephanie Stemmann Nancy Stichling Caren Stone Judith Stradt Mel Stubbs Kavan Stull Mike Sumerall Marv Sunderbruch Karen Swift Jerry Syfert Kathy Taylor Susan Taylor Phyllis Teter Sandy Thoelke Donald Thomas Douglas Thomas Brenda Thorpe Judy Threlkeld James Tipton Edward Tooey Michael Tovrea Alici Troutman 357 Class ; 74 Roberta 1 ubtugh i .irpin Kjicn Uhlei Dennis 1 Cathv Valentine Larry Vanhorn Dennis Vanmadren Steve Vann Cindv Veerman Georgia Voehl Marvin Vorr E. K. Waiterman Jane Walsh William Ward Ivan Wear Peggv Weaver Sandra Weaver David Wehrmeister David Welschmever Marv Westfall David Whitehead Irene Whitham Patty Wilber John Wilcox Judv Wilcox Rhonda Wilkerson Jan Willcox Deborah Williams Mila Williams Bruce Williamson Arlene Wilson Dixie Wilson Gary Windmann Linda Windoffer Charles Wirth Karl VX,. Mildred Wood J. en Barbee Wyble ti .Udell Debo-.. Zir.gei — mwwumiMWB Beverly Aalsburg Nancy Abrams Susan Adams Kent Adamson Dennis Aderton Joyce Akers Adeline Akins Charles Alderton Dennis Allen Judith Allen Jams Allison Sandy Althoff Diana Anderson Karen Anderson Carol Andrews Joyce Angel Rose Anger Julie Armstrong Rebecca Armstrong Ron Atkinson David Avis Nancy Babb David Baggs Barbara Baker Bonnie Baker Mark Baker Michael Baker Sue Baker James Ball Leila Barge Kathy Barnett Wanda Bartareau Susan Barton Barbara Baskett Jack Bates Peggy Baugh Marilyn Bay Charles Beale Carla Beattie lames Becker Diane Belis lane Bender Kay Bergstrand Jane Bertels Judy Beyer Vanda Bienfang Gary Biggs Derrell Billmgton Class of 1975 359 Class of 1975 Norfnu Biondi Bishop Jerry Bleucr Marcia Blickhan Karen Bobeen Pam Boeckhi Leann.i BoI j Lori Boltingho Ronnie Bonnert Michele Bono Susan Boullear Nancy Boulwar James Bouma Leon Bowen Santa Bower Gary Bowne John Boyer Maggie Bozessky Bon Brad field Susie Breazeale Peggy Brenner Mary Jane Brent Greg Brienzo Dwight Brinkley John Brmkman Delores Brown Denise Brown Karen Brown Kert Brown Lana Brown Roy Brown Virginia Bruner Stephen Buck Kent Buckman Roberta Buckman Arletre Buford Ann BurghofT Sue Burketnper Haroid Burnham Michelle Burton Rita Busch Joyce Bushmevcr Irwin Butler Fatty Byrum Terri Cahill Sherv] Caldwell atnan John Camptx . ££££ Cathie Campbell Debbie Cannon Melody Cannon Pamela Carl San f red Carlo Phyllis Can- Jon Cams Brenda Carver Karen Casady Karen Cassitv Rebecca Chamberlain Sherrv Chamberlain Ellen Chambers Bob Chandler Gary Chanpar Jane Chisamore Vernie Clare Daniel Clark Deanna Clark Carolyn Clay Jolene Clema Rod Clevenger Li nda Cloyed Mary Cochran Debi Colhngs Debbie Collins Sharon Collins Bonita Conklin Renee Conreux Steve Constable Robin Constance Patty Cooper Diana Coulter Larry Cowell Catherine Cox Dena Cox Kathy Craghead Jan Craig Vance Crandall Jim Crawford Martha Crawford Mike Christ Mickey Cross Rick Cross Dwi ht Curtis Connie Dailing Cathy Dames Ronald Davev 361 Class of 19 ■ ■ ■■ Davis Marcia Davis 1 .ivISSKH ■ canng Hhilip i ' Randy Dearing Emily Denson Dun Depa |im Depriest Nancy Dial Jelt Dickinson fuanita Dietrich Mary Di Fredenco Steve Dillion Joan Dittmer Jo Dodder Karla Dothage Conni Douglas Kay Dowdy Patricia Dowis Tina Dowling Joyce Drebes Linda Drummond Sharon Drysdale Kenneth Dudley Mike Dunard Diana Durst Nancy Eckhardt Brenda Eick Linda Ell Roger Elliott Pat Engelkes James Ensminger Janet Epperson Craig Evans Rick Evans Brenda Falconer George Fantz . -ann Farmer Donna Farris Joyce Fan Kenny Farris Carol Ferguson Susan Fetter Jerry Fields ■ I iFia hgrable Marj I ■ i Jan Fisher Paula Flaherty Debbie Flandreau (Cynthia Flowers Michael Forbis Candace Ford Larry Foster Debbie Frazier Peggy Fra er Shelley Freel )eme Freeman Albtrr Frier Jeffrey Fuller Deborah Furnish William Gallatin JeffGamt Claudia Gardina Debra Garnett Gregory Gasser Buddy Gilbert Vinte Gilbo Beth Given Jan Glammeyer Gary Glandon Kathy Glider Kevin Golden |udy Gordy Bill Goslin Tern Gott Deborah Goucher Kathryn Graber Janet Green Joan Greene Janet Greening Mary Gregg Anna Griffith Terry Griffith 363 Hahn II Hahn -.ill |ohn 1 1 u |oyo I ! Rogei Haiulon Kenny I lai lai i l a I ! Richard Han I inda ! Peggy Harris Jennifer Han Darwin I lartsock David Haverfield Howard Hawrhorntr Melanie Heape Phyllis Hehmeycr Alva Helms Irnia [ lemenwav Nancy Htnrv Carol Henslev Rickie Henslev Kathv Hermsen Relda Herrda Relda Herron Jean Hie(t|e : lirne r Class of 1975 Marvin Hitchings Jim Hogenson Tony Hollrah Vickie Holt Terry Hope Timothy Hotle Michael House Sally Howard Judy Howell Andrew Hudson Joseph Hudson Rose Huggins Carolyn Hulsebus Jane Hundley Margaret Huneke Terne Hutchins Ray Inge Randy Inhelder Rose Isoline Ahmad Jaban Craig Jackson David Jackson Flossiejames Bahram Javahenan Kathy Jeffries Pat Jepson Jeff Johnson Lawau Johnson Rich Johnson Diane Johnston Jeanne Johnston Deborah Jones Margaret Jones Ronald Jones Tim Joyce Linda Kahn Kristy Karpan Gary Karsten Jean Kattelmann Barb Keasey Cindy Keely Pamlia Keller Kenneth Kelso James Kenagy Charles Kethe Teresa Kiley Virginia Kmkead David Kirkpatnck Marsha Kisel Debra KitB Robert Klein 365 ; ss of 1975 ■ Andrea Knixk Alan K Susan K Steven Kurrh : ICC) Connie Lafaver [Cathy La Fon Linda Laidley Max La mis Dan Lanaglun Jean Landis Ron Langdon Steve Lappe Donna Lauer Henrv Laughlm Sharon Leake Carlos Leal Sherry Ledford Marsha Lee Michael Leech Tom Lehman Paul Lenger Bill Lester Ellen Lewis Rickey Lewis Rodney Libby Sherry Lile Mary Liontos John Lippincott Debra Livingston Jane Livingston Scottie Lloyd Joann Loeding Kathy Lorenz Barb Lovel! Rovce Lovern Debra Lowe Randy Lugrnbell Debbie Lutte,. Stan Lynch David Lynn ella Maddock ' " ■■ ' iguire j ' tan M || . Debbie Mam 366 Linda Main Mary Main Russ Marrhant Alan Marshall Mitzi Martens Brenda Martin Ellen Martin Rankin Martin Dolores Mason Nancy Matlock Becky May Barbara Mayer Carolyn Mayer Kay Mayzy Christine Mc Alister Mary McAhster Linda McCann Russ McCollum Nancy McCreary Robert McCubbin Bill McDonald Joyce McEwen Linda McGlothlin Meg McGrath Terry McGuire Mary Mclntyre William McKay Shirley McKay Karen McNally Carol McQueen Bernadette Mettes Stephanie Meyer Andrea Miller James Miller Liz Miller Marion Miller Patty Miller Penny Miller Connie Milner Mike Misegades Stan Mitchell Margie Mollick Sharon Mook fill Moore Sandy Morgan Thomas Morns Sherry Moss Jacqueline Moxley 367 ■ I • --- - - ' - ■ . - rT._ r- ' - ' ' - ■ Tnc Mn; i Class of 1975 {)£ £ $.. £. Susan Powell Carol Powers David Powers Susan Powers Mike Prather Aurira Prince Jams Proste Diane Pulse Gar. Randall Robert Raines Lowell Randolph Luanda Ravenscraft Laurie Ra. Julie Rea Jackie Reeves Bonnie Rehm Mary Reinde Rebecca Rempe Sandra Rempe Jan Remfer Leslie Reynolds John Richardson Sherry Richardson Stan Richardson Linda Richman Brian Ricker Steven Rilev Rebecca Rives Sharon Robbins Anthony Roberts Charlene Roberts Joyce Roberts Dennis Robertson Mary Robeson Rosaline Sod Donita Rogers Joe Rogers Al Rohbough Kathv Rove James Russell Valerie Rurledge Gretha Salmon .adage Joyce Sanders Phyllis Sanders Fred 5 Barbara Scales Arlaine Schemer 369 : illinj ii hmidl I; Sieve Schneider ■ hnellc hreckhisc Steve v In " ' di ■ Mike s hi i ji| Schuldi .... SCOtt Marilyn Scott I aul Si on Rodni Joellvn Seaba Bill Se I Diane Selby Linnecce Sells Jackie Sharar Jean Sharp Mark Sherwood Bonnie Shoush Judv Shoush Donna Shrader Nancy Shryock Jane Shutts Debbie Sidwell Shelle ' Simmering Linda Sinklear Martin Skeels Elaine Sladek Larry Sledge Barbara Smith Bonnie Smith Dale Smith Fred Smith James Smith Jennifer Smith Michael Smith Randy Smith Reta Smith i Smith Class of 1975 Teresa Sparrow Tanja Spears Diane Spinier Susan Spitler Suzanne Spradlin Martha Spraggins Robin Spurlock Nancy Stagner Brenda Stanley Herb Stanley Neil Starr Connie Steele fen Steenhoek Alice Steinhoff Kathryn Stek Holly Stelpflug Cynthia Stelplugh Jackie Stephenson Ran Stockwell Helen Stone Rebecca Stone Reggie Stone Shern Stotts Eileen Stout Karol Stroker Peggy Stroker Linda Stubbs Gary Stuhlman Larry Stuhlman Phil Summers Jan Sundstrom Greg Swanson Patti Swatta Paul Sweets Paula Swink lames Switzer Rich Switzer Denna Tade Sandra Tague John Tauchen Nana Tawnev Lois Teisciero 371 Class of L975 horpe I hurman Valerit I Linda Tipton M.m ' ■■ Thorn. ■■ ri Karen Turnbough Mark Turner Wayne Vajgert Jo Valicenti Jane Vandeloecht lames Vandike Ellen Vandre Bob Vangels Jim Varvil Philip Vincent Paula Volkmer Eleanor Von Talge Maurice Waddle Mark Wade Michael Wade Debbie Waggoner Susan Walker John Wallace Pat Waller Jean Waters Diana Watkins Donna Watkins Sandra Watson Tom Watson Marv Webb Diane Weber Glen Weibel Gloria Wells Steven Wenger James West Ered Westhoff Margaret Wheeler Chris White Pamela White Sharon White Drnnis Whiteside Lea Wicklzer | Wickless Marv Ann Wilke Sherry Wilkerson Don Wilkinson Cathy Williams Pamela Williams Caria Williamson Larry Willis Dennis Wilson Gail Wilson Marsha Wilson Philip Wilson Janet Windoffer Brenda Winterbower Janet Wingbermuehle Debra Wise Lonna Wiseman Kenny Wiser Sue Witten Debby Wixom Jan Wood Laurie Work Jean Worrhen Alice Worthington Susan Wynkcop Teresa Yam George Vardley Paul Yates Earlen Yelton Karla Young Linda Young Mike Zakula Tami Zinnert Mark Ziolo 373 9 " ; r ' ' " - --.-3RV Echo Staff Produces Largest Book OPPOSITE PAGE ON PORCH: Mary Ellen Mc- Grath, Kathy Craghead, Jim Crawford, Mary Har- rington, Ray Hall, Joan Fromme, Jane Windier. Mick West, Rich Meehan, Roger Elliot ON ROOF: Roger Hoover, Kathy Winslow, Ann Leone, Jane Ge- vecker, Paula Pickett, Anne Wilson. THIS PAGE UPPER LEFT: Mary Ellen McGrath, associate editor; UPPER RIGHT: Mary Harrington. CENTER LEFT: Anne Wilson CENTER RIGHT: Rich Mee- han, Mary Ellen McGrath, Ray Hall, Roger Elliot, Jim Crawford. LOWER LEFT: Kathy Winslow, Joan Fromme. LOWER RIGHT: Paula Pickett. AJ yR HEr k -JJ 1 s BSa " -4 LEFT: Ann Leone and advisor John Jepson. LOWER LEFT: Joan Fromme and Jane Windier. LOWER CENTER: Roger Elliott. LOWER RIGHT: Jim Crawford OPPOSITE PAGE. FAR LEFT: Kevin Caldwell, sports editor, Kathy Winslow, copy editor UPPER LEFT: Jane Gevecker. UPPER RIGHT: Rich Meehan, picture editor LOWER LEFT: Roger Hoover, layout editor. LOWER RIGHT: Ann Leone, editor-in-chief. 377 reach out for more another segment of your life has just fled away, reach out for more reach out to touch to experience to live. hands age, gain wisdom as does the mind wrinkled, scarred hands tell episodes of one ' s life 380 through speechless silence hands are people your hands are you. as a contemporary artist has written: " Let your hands become the joining together of you and another human being, the extension of your hearts, the merging of two rivers, the grafting of two branches, the birth of new life. " don ' t be afraid to reach out to reach out and touch. an i mm iff 31=11 5 383 gp Index A B AliernaM Abulia. Ackerj, Will " Adams ' Adam, Adams Gin Adams - Adams. Wilma Adamson, Dennis Adamion, Km: 178.359 Aderron, Dennis 359 Adkins. Belts J3fi Ah-Hing, Ron Ahn. Richard 1K3. 280.336 Akefi, Morceza 173,336 Akers. Joyce 208.35 ' ) Akins. Adelim Akins. Linda 200.304 Albus. lames 221, Alderton. Charles Alderton, Kath Altred. Dian. Allan, lohn 300 AUbritton |r . Donald 260 Allen. Barbara 304 Allen. Dennis J59 Allen.Juduh 359 Allen. Manlvn 200.304 Allen. Ronald 192.193.195 Allgood, Bernerd 192.195 Allison.Janis 182.359 Allison. Kennie 221 Joseph 188 Althoff. Sandra 359 Amidei. Robert 348 Ancell. Diane 336 Andachter. Ronald 304 Anderson. Arlvs 200.336 Anderson. Dennis 336 Anderson. Diana 178.359 Anderson. Eddie 195.197.348 Anderson. Gav L 222,304 Anderson. Karen 359 Anderson. Kenneth 348 Anderson. Linda 222 Anderson, Lorena 304 Anderson, Mark 180 Anderson. Patricia 209 Anderson. Susan 336 Andrews. Alice 201.336 Andrew, Carol 359 Angel, Jim 304 Angel. Joyce 359 Anger. Rosemary 359 Appel. Marvin 348 Appel. Theodore 348 Appeltauer. Karen 178.206 Apple. Barbara 336 Armbrustcr. Pamala 304 Armisread. Tracv 348 Armstrong. Julie 227.359 Armstrong, Opal 348 Armstrong, Rebecca 359 Arnold, Barbara 336 Arnold. Sharon 336 Arnold. Stephen 207.300 Arp. Steven 348 Anhaud. Ma: Ariman. Linda 277 Asav. Brad Ashcraft.John 16. 172. 208.304 Asher. Linda 181 Atkinson. Ronald 359 Atwood. Dennis 300 Arwood. Nila 348 Auchlv, Donald 168 Aucutt. Tommy 209 Augspurger.John 193.195 Austin, Eugene 21 Avis. David 359 Avis. Homer 336 Axthci " !. liner 305 Ayers. Charles 167,217,336 Babb, Nanc) .304 . i Baker. Bi Baker, Bi in la 04 . ' 83 lanny 148 Baker. James 106, Kathy 225,336 Baker. Kent 174.175,336 Baker Kevin ' 8.220 Baker. Linda 180.348 Baker, Mark 220.359 Baker. Michael 216.359 baker Randall 205 Baker. Sauncena 359 Baker. Tamala 108 Bakhtiar, Feridoon 239.304 Balcom. Bonnie 304 Balderson. Stephen 304 Baldwin. Dennis 198,231 Baldwin. Perry 185.215 Bales. Richard 174 Ball, Donna 184,336 Ball. James 359 Ball. Robert 198,231.336 Ballard. Richard 304 Banke, Tom 5,28 Banki.Gholam 348 Bankson, Louis 304 Banner, Leroy 25 Bao, PeiRung 304 Barge. Leila 359 Barger. Brenda 58,348 Barger, Michael 304 Barker, Betty 76.193,195.348 Barker. Ricky 187.192.206,208.348 Barker, Thomas 304 Barnes. Donald 304 Barnes. Earlene 304 Barnes. Linda 184,200.336 Barnettjr ., Donald 305 Barnett. Connie 181.200,223 Barnett, James 305 Barnett. Kathryn 359 Barnett, Linda 348 Barney. Thomas 348 Barnhill, Carman 336 Barnhill, Charles 176.184,305 Barrows, James 300 Barta, Jeanne 117,169.206,305 Bartareau, Wanda 359 Bands. Richard 172 Bartges. Dean 305 Banh, Pameal 277.304 Bartlett.Joann 227 Barton. Susan 359 Bartow, John 168.221,305 Baskett, Barbara 359 Bates, Jack 166,359 Bates, Robert 216 Bartaglia. Gaii 305 Battani. Mike 214 Battle. Charles 209 Bauer. Peggy 359 Baughman. Deborah 305 Baumann. Norma 336 Baxter. James 175,305 Bayles. Daniel 305 Beahan.Joe 348 Beaird. Marsha 305 Beale. Charles 359 Beale. Coiette 196,348 Beale. James 336 Bean, William 97.217 Bear, Thomas 305 Benjamin 178,220 Beard. Bradford 178,220 Beanie. Calra 104.225.359 Beattie. Paula 104 Beam-. Gerald 305 Becherer Russell 182 Beck, William 216 Becker, Cheryl 184,336 Becker. Frank 176.184,33 6 Becker, James (59 Beckerdite. Larry 195 Beckert, Charley 336 Beckman Frank 172,300 Beechwood. Constance 348 Beechwood. Paul 193,336 Beets. Cecilia 305 Behie, David 336 Belew. Thomas 231 Belis. Diane 169.359 Bell, Cynthia 195 Bell. David 205 Bell. Regena 192,194,195,283,336 Bell. Rick 191.195 Bender, Jane 359 Ben|amin. Margaret 305 Benn. James 175,180.192.336 Bennett, Kittv Jo 200.206,336 Bennett. Marcia 305 Benningfield. Robert 221,348 Benskin. Darlene 336 Benson, Danny 22,242 Bentele, Kenneth 348 Bereiter, William 213,218 Bergeson. Lawrence 183 Bergmann, La Verne 174,305 Bergstrand. Kax 359 Berry. Edward 305 Berryman.Johna 305 Bertels, Stephen 305 Bertucci, Dolores 300 Beshears. William 305 Bethel. David 108.221 Bettis, Steven 203 Bettis, Steven 221 Bevins, Daniel 74,213,221 Beyer.Judy 359 Bibler, Charles 220 Bickers. John 220.231.305 Bienfang, Vanda 359 Biggers, Jerry 221 Bigger staff, jane 225 Biggs, Gary 214.359 Biggs, Vicki 305 Billings, Patrick 348 BiUington, Derrell 191.359 Billman. Allen 94 Biondi. Norma 360 Bird, Rebecca 336 Birkeness, Barbara 200,305 Bishop. Brenda 360 Bishop. George 208,245 Bishop, Susan 336 Blackabv. Marilyn 350 Blake, Robert 305 Blankenship, David 305 Blavdes. James 245 Bledsoe, Francis 181 Blesie, Douglas 98.213.217 Bleuer. Jerome 360 Bhckhan. Marcia 360 Blickhan, Mary 179.306 Bhckhan. Michael 348 Bliefnick, Connie 283.306 Blinkinsop, Gary 306 Blue. Denise 167,212,227,348 Blunt, Deborah 300 Blunt. Douglas 348 Bobeen.Joan 283.306 Bobeen. Karen 360 Bode, Elaine 11.175,336 Boeckelmann. Jo Ellen 222 Boeckhaus. Pamela 360 Bognar, Stephen 306 Bohrer, Robert 174.306 Bolev. Leanna 360 Bohn, Joseph 348 Boltinghouse, Lora 360 Boltz. Nancy 209,306 Bond. Michael 336 Bonnett, Ronnie 360 Bono, Michelle 360 Bonta. Celie 184,348 Boone, Lana 306 Boone, Linda 209 Booth, Patricia 306 Boothby, Charles 231 386 Boothe, Linda 348 Borron. Barbara 348 Borron, Beth 179,208,348 Botticelli, Kathy 306 Bouchard, Craig 245 Boullear, Susan 360 Boulware, Nancy 360 Bouma, James 195,360 Bowen. Barbara 306 Bowen, Patricia 200.306 Bower, Santa 360 Bowers, James 349 Bowers. Leslie 336 Bowles, Susan 183,300 Bowlin, Patricia 226 Bowman, Kathleen 336 Bowne.Garv 245.360 Bowzer, Patrick 213.218,306 Bovdjr.. Howard 306 Boyd, Dennis 192,194,195 Boyd. Gretchen 336 Bover, Daniel 219,349 Boyer.John 360 Bover. Joseph 245 Bozeskv. Margaret 178.360 Bradfield, Bonnie 360 Bradley. David 191,349 Bradshaw, Frederick 194 Bradshaw, Lois 336 Bragg, Thomas 336 Brake, Alan 349 Brammerjr., Norman 336 Brandon, Pamala 195 Branham, Charles 174,306 Branham. Randy 220 Branstetter, Montv 176,184 Brassfield.Jane 200.306 Braun, Marcia 349 Breazeale. Susan 360 Brennan, Mary 225,349 Brener, Kevin 349 Brenneman, Marilyn 168,349 Brenner, Peggy 183.360 Brent, Mary 360 Breuer. Patricia 181,336 Bnckev.John 306 Briegel, Nancy 306 Brienzo, Gregory 360 Bright, Charles 35.182 Bnnhall. Steven 203 Brinegar. Dale 306 Brinker. Wilma 306 Brinkley, Dwight 360 Bnnkman.John 360 Briscoe, Brenda 349 Brockshus, Dons 306 Brodeen, Michele 306 Brookhart, Manann 349 Brophy, Robert 217 Brosi. Brenda 212,221 Bross, Lee 1 74 Brothers, Jackhne 222 Brown Jr., Charles 336 Brown, Audne 200,336 Brown. Barbara 306 Brown, Danny 209,336 Brown. Delores 360 Brown. Dentse 360 Brown, Diana 349 Brown, Douglas 37.108 Brown. Floyd 349 Brown, Guy 306 Brown, Janet 336 Brown, Judy 183,336 Brown, Karen 360 Brown. Kert 205.360 Brown. Lana 199.208,277.360 Brown. Robert 245 Brown. Roy 360 Brown, Sylvia 185,349 Browning, Randall 349 Broyles. Carol 222,304 Brovles. Lea Ann 171,222 Brummitt, Mernlee 182 Bruner, Virginia 360 Bryant, Alice 209,306 Brzuszkiewicz, Arlene 337 Buck, Stephen 360 Buckingham, Gary 307 Buckman. Roberta 360 Buckman, Kent 360 Bud, Rebecca 200 Bueker, Thomas 231 Buennig. Robert 307 Buford, Arlette 194,360 Builder. Bob 218 Bundy. Donald 170,188.214,307 Bureman, Ronald 307 Burgason, Mark 184,307 Burgeois, Sharon 169,172,179,184.208, 337 Burger Jr . Eugene 307 Burger. Susan 277 Burghoff, Ann 360 Burghoff, Mary 188 Burgin, Terence 307 Burk, Cathy 349 Burke, Frances 300 Burke, James Arnold 307 Burke, James Joseph 307 Burke, Thomas 307 Burke, William 213,307 Burkemper. Susan Elaine 212,227,285 Burkemper. Susan Mane 360 Burlage, Loretta 179,208,307 Burnham. Harold 360 Burns, Gary 174.307 Burns. John 206,337 Burnsjudith 200.337 Burns. Martin 176 Burns, Robert 337 Burse. Billy 180,192 Burton, Michael 253.337,360 Burton. Michelle 212.222 Burton. Ronald 337 Busch. Mary 307 Busch. Rita 360 Busch. William 218 Bush. Charhsa 216.337 Bushmeyer. Joyce 360 Buster, Deborah 307 Buster, Gregory 337 Butayjr, Anaclcto 231 Butler. Irwin 360 Butler, Maria 224 Buttery. Barbara 307 Butz. Regis 219.307 Bvars. Keith 170 Bvland. James 245 Bvrum. Clara 186.206.337 Bvrum. Patty 360 c Cadigan. Frank 216.307 Cadwell, Martha 227.349 Cahill, Teresa 212.227.360 Cain, Leonard 307 Caldwell, Kevin 133,175,349 Caldwell, Paula 213.223.277,349 Caldwell, Sheryl 360 Callaghan. James 191 Calnan. Tom 360 Cambron.Jeri 307 Camden. John 176 Camden. Linda 186 Campbell, Cathie 361 Campbell. Cheryl 287 Campbell, David 184 Campbell, John 360 Campbell, ' Judith 307 Campbell, Sylvia 349 Canadav, Richard 213 Cannon. Deborah 361 Cannon. James 186 Cannon, Mary 361 Capaldo, Claire 337 Cardenas,- Edda 294 Carey, Judith 337 Carl, Pamela 212,225.361 Carlo. Sanfred 361 Carlson, Virginia 307 Carmody. Gerald 220,307 Carpenter, Aubrey 337 Carpenter. Stephen 307 Carr, Constance 178.226.349 Carr, Marvlin 307 Carr. Phyllis 223.361 Carris.Jon 361 Carris. Ronald 174.175 Carroll. Dennis 307 Carter. Carla 307 Carter, David 186 Carter. Jean 167,307 Carter.John 176,191,337 Carter, John William 349 Carver, Brenda 361 Casady, Karen 182,361 Cassidv. Jeanne 83 Cassity, Karen 361 Catron, Christine 181.200,308 Cavanah, Kern 195.205,337 Cetta, Anthony 308 Cetta, Mary 42.308 Chacey. Ronald 337 Chacey, Theresa 191.192.349 Chadwell. Charles 176.184 Chadwell. Louisa 179.195.308 Chamberlain, Rebecca 361 Chamberlain, Robert 308 Chamberlain, Sherry 361 Chamberlain, Wayne 231 Chambers. Ellen 361 Chambers, William 308 Champ. Edwin 308 Chancellor, Linda 78,349 Chandler, James 308 Chandler, Robert 361 Chang, Alexander 173 Chang, Michael 17 3,300 Chapman, Barbara 178,340 Charbonneaux, Nancy 108,225 Chanpar, Gary 220361 Chasteen, Barbara 188,308 Chavern, James 173 Cheek. Susan 188,209.349 Chen, Bernadette 175 Chen, Shaio 337 Cheng, Wen-Hsiu 173 Chewnmg. Janice 209,308 Chi. Albert 173 Chi. Wei-Chuan 74 Chia, Kue. 174,308 Chiarottino, Theresa 337 Chidester, Gary 186,189.207,308 Chisamore, Jane 361 Chnstensen, Daniel 200,209 Christie. John 308 Christie. John Wm, 186 Christy, Lois 186 Church. Michael 198.245,337 Claggett, Douglas 208 Clair. Lonnie 308 Clare, Vernie 361 Clark. Bill 217 Clark, Bruce 189 Clark, Daniel 361 Clark, Danny 308 Clark, Deanna 361 Clark. Deborah 349 Clark. Gail 200.226,349 Clark. John Leroy 203.218 Clark. Michael 337 Clark. Paula 98,227 Clark, Regina 183.337 Clay. Carolyn 361 Clay, Judith 308 Clay, Timothy 203 Clearwaters, Kathy 349 Cleaver, Lloyd 167.192,196.205.220. 308 Clem, Steve 217 Clema.Jolene 361 demons, John 108 demons, Nance 181 Clermont, Douglas 189,308 Clermont, Harold 308 Clermont, Walter 189,349 Clevenger. Rodney 209.361 Clifford, Sandra 308 Clover. Beth 349 Clovd. Drennan 220,308 Clovd, Phoebe 212,227,349 Cloved, Linda 361 Cnossen.Jean 277,349 Coburn, James 203 Cochran, Mary 191,361 Cockley.Joel 308.231 Coe, Lois 1 1 1 Coffey. Jacqueline 223.337 Cohen. Kenneth 183.337 Cole. Loretta 337 Colgrove. Kim 178 Collett, Terry 196 Collier. Glvnda 308 Collier, Teresa 167,222,337 Collings. Deborah 361 Collins. Connie 337 Collins, Debbie 361 Collins, Robert 174.308 Collins, Sharon 361 Collop, Franklin 176.308 Comegys, Cynthia 283 Comegys. David 216 Conboy, James 349 Congdon. Bonnie 74,337 Conkin, Charles 308 Conklin, Bonita 361 Conreaux, Renee 227,361 Constable, Stephen 361 Constance, Deborah 337 Constance, Richard 170.188.220,308 Constance, Robin 361 Conway, Susan 51,178,227 Cook, Lola 349 Cook, Mary 308 Cook, Mickey 222 Cooper, Barbara 308 387 Mil u II, W9 c •Hii ' i " . Kit- i aulnr, Dim $61 ,ii ' ) I oanic $09 red I ' 6.184 i „x. William 205,206 H lame 166.209.222 id, Kuhj - Peggv 186 i randail, . ■ ■ ( nwford, Barbara 226.309 Crawford, Bruce 215 i raw|..rd. Glenn 209.349 ( rmford. James 361,375.377 Crawford. Jerry 300 ( nwford, Matha 261.273 i rawford. Randall 309 Cremeen, Dewayne 203 ( rev.s. William 349 i ribb.Ned 169,221 ( msmger, Richard 168.219 ( Michael 220.361 Cronbaugh, Bonnie 309 ( rosby. Clyde 309 Cross. Linda 169,225.337 Cross. Mickey 361 Cross. Richard 194.361 Crouch, Carol 309 Crouse, Margaret 337 (rump. Jay 213.220.309 rutcher. Pamela 184 Cullen, Kristina 182.206,227 ( ..ullor. Nancy 195,349 Cummings, Cynthia 225 Cunningham, Michael 309 Cunningham. Wesley 207,209 Cupn. Herbert Cupp. Gary 35.182 Curio. Richard 214 Curran. Ronald 231 Curry. Fred 170.180.205,206 ( urtis, Christine 349 Curtis. Dwight 361 Curtis. Linda 349 Cure, Gwendolyn 309 D 1.197 DSouza, Anita 194 Daggett, Jane 108.226,277.337 Dahl.Billie 349 Dahlberg. Michael 231 Dailey, Richard 221.349 Daihng. Connie 161 Dill-,. Peggy 337 Dale. Jerry 349 las 193.195 • 37 Cathy 361 Daniel. Dennis 188 Darnels. Jon 309 Daniels. Louise 179,200,337 Daniels. Sherl 187,337 Daniels William Danielsen. Ri hard • ill) Dan n Davidson Davis, Darl 510 ; . ,62 Davis Do i Id 310 ■ i, $10 .349 . 349 Marcia 287,362 D Man ! " - vS9 Ronald 184,310 is, Roy 137 Dayison.Jenita 310 i i ivison, |une 310 Davisson, Russell 362 Davolt. Elsie 350 Davolt.Gary 310 Dawdy, Les 245 Dawley, Robert 194 Dawson, Randall 198,231,310 DeCrescen o. Margaret 179,310 Dejong. Boyd 310 De Witt, Cheryl 142,337 Dean, George 350 Dean. Janet 186 Dean. John 214,310 Dean, Paula 182,212 Dean, Susan 212,310 Deanng, Peggv 362 Dearing, Phillip 195,363 Dearing, Randy 195.363 Deason, Deborah 222,337 Decker, Lana 222,350 Decker, Susan 198,199 Defebo. James 218,310 Dehart, Glenn 253 Deierling. Micheal 263 Deiling, Mary 200,337 DeLuca, Angelo 337 Demarest, Roger 170,188,206,292,310 Denson, Emily 362 Depa, Donald 231.362 Deppe. Harry 310 Depriest. James 362 Derby, Craig 221,337 Derkrikonan, Raffi 310 Derrell. Nathaniel 185.231 Deskin, Rebecca 310 Detienne. Sharon 350 Dexter, Susan 337 Di Maria, Anthony 338 Dial, Nancy 362 Diamond, Jerry 216,310 Dickerson, Aneta 350 Dickerson, Rebecca 201,350 Dickinson, Jeffrey 362 Dickinson, Mary 310 Dickinson. Michael 350 Diehls, Brenda 310 Diercks. Dwight 175 Dietrich, Carolyn 184,200,337 Dietrich. Juanita 362 Difredenco. Mary Ann 227,362 Dillon, Stephen 220,362 Dimmitt, Keith 338 Distler, Theresa 183,338 Dittmer, loan 362 Dobbs, Kathy 184,200.350 Dobson. Maurine 310 Dodder, Jo 362 Duelling. Roberta 310 Dolan. Karen 310 Donahue. Christine 310 Donaldson. Kathleen 108.225 i. Linda 310 Donovan, Pattick 311 Doolin, Aaron 311 Doss. Gary 220.231 Dothage, Karla 362 Dotson, Donald 338 Dotson, Elizabeth 350 Dougall. James 31 1 Dougherty. Deborah 93.311 herty, William 338 Douglas, Connie 362 Douglas, Mikel 182,311 Douglas. Rick 108,219,318 Dowdy, Kay 362 Dowis, Patricia 362 Dowling, Christina 362 Downey, Jean 186,311 Downing, Elizabeth 338 Doyle, Sandra 178,338 Drake, Edward 350 Drebes, Marita 362 Dresser, Delvin 338 Dreyer, Gail 350 Droste, James 338 Druger, Pamela 350 Drumgoole, Kevin 3 1 1 Drummond, Linda 362 Dryden, William 350 Drysdale, Sharon 362 Dubbert, Karen 350 Dudley, Kenneth 205,362 Duffield. Dixie 179,338 Dunard, Michael 180,362 Dunaway, Timothy 311 Dun can, Daniel 338 Duncan, Nancy 31 1 Dunham, Susan 209 Dunn, Richard 338 Dunning. Joseph 213,221 Duple, Steven 195 Durden, Clyde 215 Durham, James 218 Durham, Jolene 338 Durst, Diana 362 Duskin, Carol 195,181 Duvall, Christine 179,350 Dwiggins. Sherry 311 Dwyer, Karen 338 Dwyer, Sandra 31 1 Dye.Jimmie 31 1 Eads, Mary 213,225,311 Early, Barbara 188,200.338 Early, Patucia 31 1 Eastman, Jo 169.213,225 Eastman, Thomas 196,350 Easton.Gayle 338 Eastwood, Glenda 350 Eaton, David 170,338 Eberlin, Richard 175,311 Ebert. Douglas 350 Echele, Gail 226 Eckardt, Nancy 362 Eckhardt, Helen 179.225,283,311 Eckles, Valerie 168,184,350 Eckman, Charles 217 Eddy, Sharon 338 Eden, Stephen 311 Edgar, Marcia 350 Edmundson, Brenda 183 Edwards, Donald 221,350 Edwards, Douglas 207,311 Edwards, Gordon 350 Edwards, Steven 180,338 Edwards, Tommy 350 Egan.Joan 200.311 Egbert, Van 208.300 Eggers. Susan 350 Ehrich.Jane 179.184,338 Eichemier, Sue 212,223.338 Eick, Brenda 362 Eickhoff, Linda 350 Eitel. Charol 311 Ekerlin. Richard 175 Elder, Barbara 338 Elgin, Peerless 208 Ell. Linda 362 Eller.John 311 Eller, Michael 221 Ellerborck, Mary 179,184.223 Ellingson, Wanda 294,295 Elliott, Carol 108,227,285,350 Elliott. Karen 227,285,338 Elliott, Kevin 311 Elliott, Lenvil 231,338 Elliott, Martha 311 Elliott, Michael 338 Elliott, Roger 375,377 Ellis, Linda 167.222,350 Ellsworth, Marilyn 311 Elmore, Linda 227 Eisner, Craig 350 Elson, Jeffrey 350 Emke, Mary 31 1 Emmons, John 186 Engel, Karen 350 Engelkes, Patricia 362 Engen, Geoffrey 231 Ensminger, James 362 Enyeart, Richard 218 366 Epperson, Beth 311 Epperson, Janet 362 Epperson, Sherry 312 Erlbacher, James 220,312 Erson, Gregory 198.231 Erwin, Al 300 Etter, Randy 245 Eubanks, Linda 177.338 Evans, Craig 362 Evans, James William 218 Evans, Jody 218 Evans, John 191,208,338 Evans, Napoleon 245,338 Evans. Ricky 216,362 Evans, Ruth 300 Eversman, Larry 174,312 Everts, Marilyn 312 Faber, Catherine 132 Fabick, Patricia 187 Facinger, Linda 312 Fairfax, Michael 338 Fako, Daniel 189,283,312 Falconer, Brenda 362 Fall, Brenda 245 Fallon, Dennis 312 Falotico. Peter 183.321 Fan, Yan 173 Fan, Yaun 173 Fantz, George 362 Farmer, Georgeann 198.199,226,277, 362 Farmer, Robert 216 Farnham, Sandra 178 Farris. Audrey 222.350 Farris. Debra 191 Farris. Donna 362 Farris. Joyce 362 Farris, Kenneth 362 Farris, Paul 312 Fatemi, Reza 350 Faulstich, Philip 350 Fear, Deanne 312 Fedak, Elizabeth 300 Feely. Richard 192.208.350 Feidpausch. Virginia 312 Fenton, Dennis 221,338 Ferguson, Carol 362 Ferguson, Ruby 93.312 Ferguson, Sherry 169,225,312 Fernandez, Carolyn 178,350 Ferneau. Darrell 338 Fen-el, Ronald 78,221 Ferrel, Rick 221 Fessler, Claudia 350 Fetzer, Susan 362 Fields, Jerry 362 Finch Jr.. Greogry 219 Finch. Walter 216.338 Finocchiaro. Cynthia 362 Firks, Mark 192,193,194,206.312 Fischer. Samuel 172 Fischgrabe, Debra 362 Fisher. Carolyn 224 Fisher. Charlene 312 Fisher, Donald 196,205,206 Fisher, Gary 214.338 Fisher, Jan 222,362 Fisher, Lynn 312 Fisher, Mary 178.363 Fisher, Mary 300 Fisher, Samuel 312 Flack, Betty 277 Flack, Debra 350 Flaherty. Paula 363 Flandreau. Deborah 363 Fleer, Elmer 231 Fleishner, Pamela 209.350 Fleming. Teresa 53.227,350 Fletcher, Jan 338 Flowers, Cynthia 363 Flowers, Neal 187 Flynn, Arthur 338 Flynn, Mary 198,199,277 Flynn, Paul 214 Foglesong. Howard 218 Fohey, Robert 338 Foley. Daniel 217 Folkner, Kathy 350 Forbes. John 231 Forbis. Michael 363 Force, Peggy 227,312 Ford, Candace 363 Ford, Martha 312 Ford, Rodney 231 Ford, Rosemary 312 Forquer. Nancy 338 Forquer, Randall 350 Forrest, Eric 192.195 Forrest, Lawrence 175,178 Fort, Leota 33,338 Foster. Larry 338,363 Foster, Shirlene 47.213.312 Foudree, Karen 312 Fowler, Steven 194 Fox. Anna 168.208,312 Francis. Nicholas 260 Francis, Sharon 168.201,226,338 Franke, Michael 231,338 Franklin, Dennis 231 Franklin, Jane 312 Franklin, Joy 350 Franklin, Lonny 312 Franklin, Pamela 350 Fraser. Michael 260 Fraser. Robert 245 Frazer, Peggy 222,363 Frederick, Connie 74,104,182,227,287 Freeborn, Mary 199 Freel, Shelley 363 Freel.Ted 108,213.220,338 Freeman. Jenie 363 Freeman, John 260,312 French, Carol 338 French, Elaine 166 French, James 170,312 French, Gary 215 Frenzen, Darold 220,338 Fretwell. Estil 206.208,209,350 Frevert, Carolyn 312 Friedman, Mark 213,216 Frieling, Donna 313 Frier, Albert 363 Fromme.Joan 167,169,171,206,227,287, 375,377 Froneyberger, Lane 3 1 3 Frost, Gary 350 Fry, Deborah 313 Fry, Gary 195 Fry, Glenda 206,338 Frye, Mary 209,313 Fu, Ier Lang 1 13 Fuenfhausen, Annetta 313 Fuhrer, Becky 350 Fukui.Goichi 173,300 Fulbnght. ' LaRhonda 178,227.313 Fuller, Jeffrey 363 Fulton, Al 48,231,260,338 Fuoto.John 192,193,195,313 Fuqua. Barbara 181,182,313 Fuqua, Steven 175 Furnish, Deborah 363 Fussell. Margaret 179,223,339 G Gabler, Pamela 191,192 Galbraith. Carolyn 313 Galegor. Dorothy 313 Galey. Elizabeth 300 Gallaher, Vera 339 Gallatin, William 363 Galhon, Ted 220.231 Gamm, Debra 178,201 Gandy, Annie 215,277.339 Gantt. James Jr. 116.166,313 Gantt, Jeffrey Lynn 166,363 Gardina, Claudia 363 Gardner. Gwennvthe 209,313 Gardner. Mark 178 Gardner, Virginia 168,339 Garkie. Carroll 313 Garnett, Debra 363 Garrett. Peggy 223.350 Garrett, William 350 Gass.Joe 216,351 Gasset, George 196,280,339 Gasser, Gregory 363 Gassman.Jay 218,253 Gegelin. Douglas 214 Gentemen, Allen 313 George. Jim 313 George, Norman 192.339 Georgetti.John 339 Gephardt, Jim 198,231 Geredine, Tom 231,260 Gerleman, Sherry 300 Gerrity, James 108,180 Gerster. Linda 187,191,351 Gevecker.Jane 171,200.222,339,377 Geyer, Robert W 221 Gharakhanian, Varouj 339 Gheens, Judith 313 Giannaris, Thresa 339 Gibbs, Larry 35 1 Gibson, Bob 220,231,313 Gibson, John M. 172 Gierke, Margaret 351 Gifford, Elnora 185 Giger, Carl 280.339 Gilbert. Buddy 363 Gilbert. Walter 339 Gilbo, Vince 186,363 Gildehaus, Dale 198.231 Gill, Jackie 313 Gill, Sharon 184.351 Gillam, James 217 Gillam. Jeffrey 290,297.313 GiUen. Debbie 168,186.313 Gillette, Paul 214 Gillette, Wayne 351 Gilmore, Harlan 170,188,206,313 Gilmore, Steve 313 Giltner, Al 351 Gingerich, Mary 339 Giurleo. Frank 313 Given, Elizabeth 363 Given, Rebecca 35 1 Gladbach, Margaret 169,199.200,351 Gladbach, Mane 89,168,200,313 Gladfeider, Cathie 339 Gladney, Betty 339 Glammeyer, Janet 108,363 Glammeyer, Linda 98,179,339 Glandon. Terry 339 Glanz, Barbara 186,313 Glascock, Donald 216.339 Glascock. Daryl 178,216 Glasgow, Herbert 215 Glasgow, Kathleen 351 Glider, Kathy 363 Glover. Margaret 314 Gluba. Michael 253 Godfrey, Jane 205,314 Goeke, Pat 167,171,209,222,314 Goeke, Steven 97 Goepfert, Daryl Dean 166,313 Golden, Kevin 363 Goldsberry, Rex 314 Goldsmith, Douglas 221 Goldsmith. Michael 297.314 Good. Charles 314 Good, Mary Ann 314 Goode, Dan 314 Goode,Joan 314 Goodin, Gerald 176,184.314 Goodin.Jack 217.351 Gooding, Philip 178,196 Goodman, Cheryl 314 Goon, Edwin 178 Gordy.Judy 363 Gorman, Jim 191 Gorzynski. Bob 218,314 Goslin, Bill 363 Gott, Terri 363 Gottman, Bill 314 Goucher. Deborah 363 Graber, Kathryn 194,195.363 Graber. Treva 351 Grace, Margaret 200,314 Grace, Melissa 226.277 Gradoville. Jim 166 Graff, Elizabeth 93.183 Graham, John 314 Graham, lone 35 1 Graham. William 351 Grannais, Therese 200 Grant, Chervl 185 Grant, James 314 Gravemann, Terrv 170,206,314 Gray, Chuck 280 Gray, Linda 200,351 389 Green ■ Green- Greene ' Gree.. Grtcnin R Gregoin Greruer, Stephen 178 Grieshaber, David MM Griffith, Amu 208 563 II 314 Griffith, rem Griffitl 19,351 Grimm, t Ji " : Grimm, Ruili Grinsteid, Linda 514 Griswold, |ickic 178,186 old, Kathey . ' 6 Grogan, Ramooa 364 Grossman, Lc Ann 3 " . I Grossiuclde, |ohn 220 Grubbs. Pauls Gruber. Edwar, Gruendlcr. Steven ill Crugin. Richard 315 • • Parti 194 Grundstad, Robert 191 Gruneich, Linneli 364 Gnuzczynski, David 351 Gmwell. Larry 315 Guglielmetti. John 178 Guilgot. Richard 300 Guthrie. Bradley 364 Guver. Cherry 200,351 Guzman. Charlie 201.218,315 H Haage. Esther 1 79,200,209,3 1 5 Haas, Connie 181.200,351 Haase. Kenneth 315 Hackett. Christian 339 Hackmann, Janice 195,364 Hacrer. Donna 364 Haggy, Marilyn 315 Hahn. Patricia 351 Hahn. Randal 364 Haile Elizabeth 173 Haines. Bethsheba 205.208,209 Hakanson.Jay 231 Haldeman, Debra 339 Hale, Richard 351 Halfertv.Jack 315 Hall, Cindy 226.295.297 Hall loan 226.364 Hall. Margaret 315 Hall. Ravmond 539.375 Halle. Ehzabetl Halterman. Eugenia 202.315 Hamilton. |ane 200,315 ] i imilton |ohn ■ ■ Hamlin lack 101 Hammer., Ken 280 imes, Stephen Hammon, Richard 193.217.292,339 Omai 15 Hammonds, Lloyd 205.283 Hammor.s. Jo-. , Han.. 1 Hamor. Brenda 179.339 I ijmral, Whammed 351 k. John 180 184,339 Hane, David Hankc, Donald 315 Hanse.. • II Hanslow, Roger 364 Han Debra 18! jr.Jeri 191 ... 11 Ilarman. Ala " Harman, Patrii i 1 364 Harms ' ■ , 1 J39 llaro,- Harp, Jane 220 llarpei K Harrington E 168 Han. 1 ' )75 H : I ■ ' ' ■ Hari irbara 339 Beverly 351 Harris Debra ; v Harris. Herman 194 Kathy 171,192,193,315 l.inda 364 Harris Patricia 179,339 Harris. Peggy 364 Harrison, Sandra 193.316 Harrison. Sharon 315 Harrison. Virginia 339 Hart, Jennifer 364 Harter, Kathy }15 Hartley. Linda 277 Hartman. Julia 315 Hartman, Roger 339 Hartz. Dan 104 Han . Paula 351 Hartz, Sharen 277,315 Harvey. Gwenda 316 Hatcher. Ruth 189,206,316 Hausgen. Charles 339 Haverfield. Robert 364 Hawk. David 195 Hawk, Becky 53,186 Hawkins, Beverly 316 Hawkins, Larry 316 Hawkins, Pamela 339 Hawkins, Wayne 301 Hawkins. Wesley 316 Hawthorne. Howard 364 Haycock, Thomalu 199,277 Hayden, Patty 351 Hayes. Cynthia 227,351 Hayes. Thomas 351 Hayes, Tim 231,260 Hays, Jane 178 Hays, Lynda 351 Hazen, Diane 316 Head, Dorenda 192 Head. James 191,192 Head. Janet 351 Head, Mary Ann 166 Healy, Ruth 316 Heape, Connie 364 Hecht. Nancy 195 Heddleston, Loraine 191,192,213,225 Hehmeyer, Phyllis 200,364 Heimer, Kent 97,221 Heinike, Gary 203,316 Heirmeier, Jeanne 35! Heller, Christopher 112,189.219 Helms, Alva 245,364 Helscher. Carolyn 166,189,277,351 Helsrher. Stephen 187,192,195 Hembry, Cheryl 316 Hembrv. Fredrick 316 Hemenway, Irma 364 Hemphill. Murray 231 Henderson. Darwin 301 Hendren, Dennis 301 Henley. Andv 539 Henley, Betty 185.209.316 Henry, Brenda 185,339 Henry, Nancy 364 Hensiey, Carolyn 36 i Hensley, Rickie 364 Henson, Craig 316 Herhold, David 42 Herington, Matt) 26 ' i5 ann, A! (4,169,187,206 lie:, men, Katherine 364 li 1 ' ien. Thomas 359 Herrera.Juan 364 Herring Dan . Relda 364 Hers hbach, |aik 359 Hesse, Eli; ... tl I llct cl. lannan 187,192.194,352 Hevener, lames 0 1 Heyn, Michael 194.340 Hickie, Melvin 172,316 Hickman, Robert 315.187 li ks h( rrj 116 Hieftje.Jean 364 iwer, Deborah 340 Hilbert, Antonio 182 llillicr!, Thomas 316 Hildebrand, Lory 191,364 Hill, Deborah 340 Hill. Pamela 201.206,340 Hillrhrand, Gary 340 Hiltabidle, Diana 352 Hint " , Marc 316 Hintz, Liza 169,184,225 Hipps, lack 316 Hnner. Martha 364 Hiskey, Marcel 301 Hitchings. Marvin 203,365 Hoaglin, Deborah 198,199,352 Hoch, Diane 340 Hodal, Robert 316 Hodapp, Cathy 200 Hogenson, Jim 365 Holcomb. David 245 Holland, Roger 175,316 Hollander, Terry 18,166 Hollingsworth. Dennis 340 Hollingsworth.Gary 174,175,316 Holloway, Galen 191 Hollrah, Stephen 365 Holman.John 253 Holmes, Beth 351 Holmes. Richard 220 Holt, Vicki 365 Holterhaus, Donald 316 Holtkamp, Carol 222,316 Holtsman, Leslie 340 Homan, Anne 58,352 Homan, William 218,316 Hookom, Martha 352 Hookom, Thomas 203 Hooley, James 214 Hoos, Darlene 181 Hoover, Charles 5 1 Hoover, Deborah 340 Hoover, Holly 184 Hoover, Roger 179.375.377 Hope. Terry 365 Hopkins, Earl 352 Hopkins, Kenneth 352 Hornbeek, David 316 Horton, Willis 352 Hoskins, Mary 225 Hoskins. Pauline 227,352 Hotle, Timothy 365 Houck, Dale 70.301 Houf. Janice 340 House, Jane 340 House, Michael 194,195,365 Houston. Paul 195 Hoveydai, Shahrokh 316 Howard, Carole 340 Howard, James 352 Howard, Larry 317 Howard, Nancy 352 Howard, Sally 365 Howe, Bennie 317 Howell, Judy 365 Howerton. Shirley 178.186.340 Hsieh, Pei-Yung 173 Huang, Anthony 173,290 Huang, I-Sung 58 Huang, Nancy 58 Huckla, Donald 120.207.317 Hudson. Andrew 73.187,195,365 Hudson, Joseph 365 Huebner, Garry 317 Huesing. Marian 352 Huffman, Bill 269,317 Huggins, Larry 217,317 Huggins, Rose 365 Huggins, Stanley 317 Hughes, Kenneth 301 Hughes, Roxanna 182,223.340 Huibsch, Francis 317 Hulbert, Darlene 340 Hull, Suzanne 317 Hullinger,Jean 301 Hulsebus, Carolyn 365 Hulsopple, David 352 Humes, Carolyn 352 Hummel, Virginia 352 Hummell, Aleta 188.206,340 Humphrey, Debby 226 Humphreys, Pamela 317 Hundley. Jane 365 Huneke, Margaret 365 Hunerdosse, Etna 186.352 Hunerdosse, Robert 242 Hunoltjohn 340 Hunt, Joy 201,317 Hunt, Larry 352 Hunt.Nikki 317 Hunter, Janet 204,352 Hupfer, Dan 221 Husty, Karl 220 Hutcherson, Earl 317 Hutcherson. Richard 192,194,195 Hutcherson, Stephen 301 Hutchins.Terrie 179.365 Hutchinson, Loren 191 Hutchison, Verl 172,205 I Ide.Judy 340 Ihne, David 340 Imhof. Kevin 220 Imhof, Roger 220,340 Inge, Ray 185,231.365 Ingram, Dennis 317 Ingram, Janice 184,352 Inhelder, Randall 195.365 Irwin, Jeannette 340 Isaacs. Johnny 317 Iseli, Kathleen 317 Isely, Susan 340 Isely, Velma 317 Isoline, Rosalie 365 Iverson, Linda 205.340 Izadi. Mansour 352 J Jabari. Ahmad 365 Jackson, Beverly 317 Jackson, Craig 365 Jackson. Danny 317 Jackson, David 365 Jackson, Phillip 340 Jackson, Ruth 171,172,174,317 Jackson. Willette 224 Jacobs. Robert 174.317 Jaco bucci, Doralinda 201,317 James. Flossie 365 James, Gregory 317 James, Harold 231 James, Robert 168,352 Jamie, Mohamad 352 Jans, Greg 184 Jansen. Sharon 317 Janssen, Alan 220 Jarvis. Steven 178 Javahenan. Bahram 365 Jeffries, Kathy 365 Jerusch, Barbara 213,317 Jeruson. Becky 317 Jenkins, Barbara 317 Jenkins. Ronald 317 Jensen, Alan 317 Jepson, Patrick 365 Jerkins, Ronald 275 jesurum.Jose 173 Jirsa, Danny 217 Jobusch, Janice 227,340 Johanning, Deon 218 Johannsen. Sharon 352 Johansmeier, Ray 188,340 Johnessee, Walter 340 Johns. Carol 317 Johnson, Brenda 352 Johnson, Claude 174.318 Johnson. Debra 352 Johnson, Dwana 318 Johnson, Everett 318 Johnson, Gale 221,318 Johnson, Gary 260 Johnson, Janice 166 Johnson, Janice 318 Johnson. Jeffrey 217.365 Johnson, LaWaun 365 Johnson, Mark 352 Johnson, Martin 352 Johnson, Mary 352 Johnson, Melvin 185 Johnson, Richard 365 Johnson, Richard 340 Johnson, Ronald 318 Johnson. Susan 186,189,318 Johnson, William 202 Johnston, Diana 365 Johnston, Janie 318 Johnston. Jean 185,318 Johnston, Jeanne 195,365 Johnston, Steven 253 Jones, Barrett 318 Jones, Caron 188,200,206,340 Jones, Deborah 365 Jones. Eldon 195,340 Jones, Jacqueline 169,318 Jones. Jacquelyn 171,212.226,318 Jones. Karen 318 Jones. Larance 340 Jones, Larry 231.260 Jones. Margaret 365 Jones, Nancy 186 Jones. Randall 176,184,318 Jones. Ronald 365 Jones, Sharon 206 Jones, Shirley 187.340 Jones. Thomas 203.218 Jordan, Clara 340 Jordan, Thomas 218.340 Jorel. Colleen 340 Jorgenson, Barbara 187 Jorgenson, Dale 186.187,194 Jorgenson, Mark 194 Jorgenson, Rebecca 187.191,194 Jose, Ellen 340 Joyce, Timothy 365 Judge, Thomas 318 Jurgens. Mernlyn 184,340 Jurgrau. Arthur 218,340 Justus, Willard 217 K Kaalberg, James 318 Kahn, Linda 365 Kaiser. Mark 352 Kale, Olasimbo 173 Kalina, Ricky 285.221 Karpan, Kristy 222,365 Karrenbrock, Kathy 200,352 Karsten. Gary 217,365 Kattelmann. Betty 365 Kattelmann, Gale 340 Kattlemann, Gilbert 318 Kattelmann, Julie 179.181,31! Kauzlarich.Jane 346 Kauzlarich, Linda 201 Kawado, Amy 173,318 Keasey, Barbara 365 Keck, Rebecca 183,340 Kedley. Patrick 340 Kedley, Stephen 175,318 Keefe, Elaine 182 Keely, Cynthia 365 Keeslmg, Gary 318 Keesling, Nona 340 Keister, Jerry 340 Keithlev, Terry 175 Keller, Elizabeth 212,318 Keller. Larry 318 Keller. Pamlia 365 Keller, Randall 219 Kelley, James 176,352 Kellison, Patricia 352 Kelhson, Rodney 340 Kellison, Ronnie 318 Kells. Gwenith 181.318 Kelly, Kevin 318 Kelso. Keith 319 Kelso, Kenneth 365 Kemper. John 214 Kenagy. James 205.365 Kendall. Alan 178 Kendall. Robert 352 Kennedy. Carol 319 Kennedy, Kendal 340 Kenney, Richard 176,319 Kenyon.Jack 203 Kerr, Bruce 214 Kethe, Charles 365 Khaghani, Nader 174,319 Khalvati, Hossein 73 Kheradmand, Abdulkar 352 Kidwell. Larry 193.194,352 Kiley, Kathy 352 Kilev, Teresa 365 Killday. Karen 225 Kimple. Bonnie 184,199.352 Kimple, Connie 199,352 King. Max 352 King, Max 111.214 King, Melanie 340 Kinkead. Sandra 352 Kinkead, Birgina 365 Kinkeade, Walter 340 Kinney. Richard 184.352 Kinsingcr. James 187.191.192 Kirby, Kenneth 319 Kirkpatrick. David 65 Kisel, Marsha 365 Kitchen, Deborah 319 Kitts, Debra 172,200.365 Klein. Daniel 253,319 Klein, John 216,352 Klein, Joyce 319 Klein, Linda 352 Klein, Robert 365 Khethermes, Daniel 319 Klinginsmith, Nancy 352 Kl.nkenborg, Beth 187,191,192 Klinkerfuss. Richard 142,181 Klokkenga, Gregory 319 Kloske, Michael 352 Klosterboer. Rose 179,341 Knapp. Mary Sue 366 Knause, Ronald 319 Knierim. Celeste 166,277,319,226 Knoche, Donald 319 Knock, Andrea 366 Knock, Colleen 319 Knowles. Russell 261 Kobayashi. Hiroe 173 Koble, Donald 352 Koch. Elaine 319 Koehn, Alan 366 Koehn, Wayne 214 Kohler, Leslie 319 Kopp, Karen 189 Koroknav.Jeffery 70,301 Korrell, William 319 Kraus, Barry 218 Krawczak, Bruce 353 Kreimeyer. Beverly 353 Kress. Howard 214 Kneger. Susan 209. }41 Kner. Vicki 172.341 Knnk, Michele 179.213,223,341 Kroll, Henry 216 Krueger. Catherine 186.353 Krueger, Susan 366 Kruse, Michael 319 Kubichek, Rodney 175,206 Kuechler, Anne 183 Kuhler.Sydne 201.341 Kulpaet, Kamolwan 341 Kurth, Steven 366 Kurz.Jean 319 La Faver, Connie 223,366 La Fon, Kathy 366 Labath, Susan 223,353 Lacey.Jack 366 Lackey, Kathryn 319 Lademann, David 172.20J Lagemann.Judy 319 Lagemann. Mary 186 Lagemann, Richard 319 Lahav, Steven 217,319 Laldlev. Linda I78.36l Lake, Karen 226 Lake, Richard 320 Lamansky, Paul 168,341 Lamb, Loretta 184 391 Lamp I unproi 153 . Jon. Ronnie I ' i : n Lappe. Stephen 22 l.„pslc 13,320 Carol 353 Latta. Jimm-, J20 1 jucr. Doom Laughlin. Barbara 320 Laughlin. He l-jux Tern 301 . ' cr. Ellen 192.193,195 Lawrence. John 210 Uwton. Kjiiherine 227,287,320 Leake, Carola 353 Leake. Karen 353 Leake. Lmd.i Leake, Sharon 366 Leal. Carlos 366 Learner Bet U 20 Ledford. Sherry 366 Lee. George 320 Lee. Marsha 366 Lee. Paula 83 Lee. Ronnie 353 Lee. Stephen 2 1 6 Leech. Michael 366 Lees. Michael 320 LeFebvre. Doug 213 Legler. Robert 183.341 Lehman. Thomas 191.366 Lehnhoff. Kathryn 1 .ei. Mataifalc 301 Lenger. Paul 366 I ■ ■ 30! I Lewis. Ellen ■ [aim . Lewis, Mar; id Lewis, Ricki Lewis. R.ikeri 34) 66 Lidw Lift lis li 221 Light! I 195 indra 366 ! , ' • • Lilev ' 8,341 Margaret 209.343 Lin, I. " e 173 hn 173 Lincoln, Rebecca 341 Lindenbusch, Sandra 178.353 Lindquist. Kathy 178 Ling. Jenny 353 Linneman, Kristin 179.320 Linson. Carol 172.353 Linson, Jerry 320 Linson, Sharon 341 Liontos, Marv 222,366 Upper. Lindlev 198,242.260.353 Lippert, Steven 341 Lippincott. Colin 353 Lippincotl.John 285,366 Lippincott, Kenny 170 Lippincott, Roxanne 182 Little. John 214 Littrell, Dennis 260 Littrell, Gary 170,180,341 Littrell, Susan 179,206,341 Livingston, Debra 366 Livingston, Jane 172,366 Livingston, Janice 321 Lloyd, Scottie 172,360 Lo, (Catherine 173 Lo, Raymond 173 Lock, Cheryl 181,321 Lohrum, Diane 76 Lohse, )ohn 203 Loman " . Edward 213. 214.341 . David 353 ' ur Dennis 180 Long I lerschel 353 1 opez.Jose 173 Lorenz, Kathy 366 Loren en, Junior 221 Lott, Martha 321 Loire, barb 1 78 Letts, Douglas 186,192,193.194 Loveless. Janet 321 Lovell, Barbara 366 Lovell. Geane 353 Lovern. Royce 366 Lovland, Sherrie 209,321 Lowe, Debra 366 Lowenberg, Janice 321 Loy, Cynthia 341 Lucas, Donald 175,203,321 Lucas. Donna 191 Lucas, Jennifer 184,353 Lucke. ' Teresa 178,341 Ludwick, Katherine 181 Ludy, Robbie 168,169.341 Luegering, Roberta 341 Lugenbell. Randy 366 Luhn, Stephanie 142.181 Luker, Robert 301 Lunsford, Linda 191,192 Lupton, Grace 181 I.uttenegger, Debra 184,366 Lutz, Charles 341 Lynch, Stanley 366 Lynn, David 366 Lyon, Sherry 353 M Leininf. Ann 181,341 Lenon, Cindy 320 Lenon, Nick 320 Len er,, Kathleen 341 Leonard. Terry 70 kngela 166,167 171,227,320,375, Licke, Brcnda 321 Loeding.Joann 22V 16 Loftus, Dennis 321 Logan, Glenda 353 1 ogas, Musette 178 Logan, Robert 243.245.253 ' homas 242 Mackey. David 221 Maddex. Cindy 321 Maddex, Robert 321 Maddock, Lovella 366 Maddox, Mark 366 Maddux, Dennis 341 Magnus, Linda 200 Magruder, Donna 181,200,321 Magruder, James 198,245,341 Magutre, Terry 366 Mahmens, Ronald 242,260 Mahoney.Jaon 366 Mahoney, Sheila 342 Mahsman.Jen 366 Maier, William 321 Maier, Teresa 200 Maier, Steven 175,353 Main, Debbie 366 Main, Linda 366 Main, Mary 366 Majors. Ginnette 204,223,353 Malcom, Calvin 321 Malito, Carol 353 Malmberg, Anne 195 Mangels, Carolyn 1 5 1 Manley, Merle 342 Manley, Sherry 202 Manley, Susan 227 Mann, Vickie 353 Mansheim, Michael 342 March, David 178.186,342 Marchant. Russell 186,367 Marei.Riad 342 Mariano, Anthony 321 Marin, Kurt 266 Marlin, Kenneth 187,205,321 Marra, Linda 179,342 Ma.-sch. Carol 321 Marshall, Alan 367 Marshall, Dana 353 Marshall, David 342 Marshall, Lonnie 222 Marshall, Stephanie 321 Martens, Mitzi 367 Martin, Brenda 277,367 Martin, Cheryl 223,321 Martin, Christine 178 Martin, Dennis 167,219,353 Martin, Ellen 187,367 Martin, Jana 321 Martin, John 321 Martin, Mary 342 Martin. Murray 342 Martin, Rankin 367 Marvin, Ronald 322 Mason, Delores 367 Mason, Gayle 222,353 Mason, Rosa 301 Mast. Kristina 353 Masukawa. Cynthia 223 Matheney, Deanna 342 Mathes, Kenneth 342 Mathes, Richard 342 Matlock, Nancy 367 Matthew, Kathryn 353 Matthew, William 217 Maune, Ernest 220 Maurer. Michele 191,192 Mautner, Dennis 221 Maxfield, Clysta 342 May, John 217 May, Charles 176,184,353 May, Judith 322 May, Larry 176,184,342 May, Rebecca 367 Mayer, Barbara 186,367 Mayer, Carolyn 179,181 .367 Mayer. Charlotte 171,179,208 Mayse, Maureen 342 Mayzy, Kay 367 Mazandaraman, Mahmo 342 McAllister. Christi 367 McAllister, Mary 367 McAllister, Shirley 209 McAllister. Thomas 353 McBee. Austin 322 McBee, Barbara 322 McBee, Luther 301 McCabe, Carol 353 McCalister, Alan 353 McCann, Linda 367 McCann, Marvin 322 McClanahan, Dorla 201,342 McClanahan, Marvin 322 McClanahan, Paula 184,199,226,353 McClintock, Michael 231 McClish, William 342 McCloskey, Leo 322 McCollum, Robert 342 McCollum. Russell 186,367 McCormick, Gary 322 McCormick, Thomas 342 McCoy, James 166,342 McGoy, Larry 342 McCoy, Mary Ann 322 McCreary, Nancy 367 McCubbin, Robert 367 McCullough, Dianne 342 McDermott, Keith 35 McDonald, William 367 McEuen, Stephen 193,194,195 McEwen. Joyce 168,367 McGee, Carolyn 179.200,322 McGlasson, Regina 322 McGlothlin, Elsie 200,209,353 McGlothlin, Linda 367 McGrath, Margaret 367 McGrath, Martha 322 McGrath, Mary Ellen 322,375 McGuire, Terry 367 Mclnnes, Rebecca 353 Mclntyre, Mary Ann 322.367 McKay, William 367 McKee, William 186,342 McKiddy, Gale 166,302 McKiddy, Gary 302 McKim, Michael 219 McKinley, Beverly 322 McKinney, Robert 169,353 McKinney, Morris 174,322 McKinney, Nancy 322 McKinnon, Gregory 174,322 McKoon, Arthur 302 McKown, Richard 175,322 McKoy, Shirley 367 McLain, David 342 McLaughlin, Carledia 353 McLaughlin, Ronald 322 McManis, Virginia 322 McMath.Tana 199,353 McMurrin, Ronald 322 McNally.Jan 167,227,353 McNally, Karen 226.367 McQueen, Carol 183.184.367 McQuiod, Margaret 342 McVay, Dennis 219,322 McVay, Mark 322 McVay, Randy 322 3i 2 McWilliams, Christine 322 Medans. Sherry 302 Meehan, Richard 53,323,375,377 Meek, Terry 342 Meeks, William 192 Mefford, Gary 205 Megley, Sean 214 Mehraban, Zahra 292 Meier, Clyde 188,205.206,323 Meinders, Peggy 323 Meissen, John 174,323 Melone, Alfred 198,266 Menhard, Mary Lou 178 Merendino, James 169,214 Merideth, Susan 323 Merrick, Lawrence 207 Messmer. Michael 221 Meter, Joy 200 Metternich, Charles 74,302 Mettes. Bernadette 186,367 Meyer, David 198,266,353 Meyer, Stephanie 367 Micale. Catherine 277,354 Michalas, Kathryn 223 Middleton, Richard 323 Miessen,John 175 Mika, David 220 Mika, Robin 196,226 Milam, Daniel 323 Milburn, Craig 178,323 Millemon.John 342 Miller, Andrea 225,367 Miller, Becky 353 Miller, Carla 181 Miller, Cathy 342 Miller, Cindy 184 Miller, Elizabeth 47,367 Miller, Eunice 302 Miller, James Ernest 180 Miller, James Gilbert 367 Miller, James Kevin 218,231 Miller, James Mikuli 353 Miller, Linda 206 Miller, Marion 367 Miller. Patty 208,367 Miller. Penelope 168,323 Miller. Penny 197,267 Miller. Randall 283.322 Miller, Richard 76,217,354 Miller. Robert 302.323 Miller, Ronald 323 Miller, Ruth 187,302.323 MUlo, Rogoberto 217 Mills, Kathy 353 Milne, Jack 354 Milner, Connie 367 Miloro, Gloria 323 Mims.John 342 Mincks, Steven 323 Mimch, Michael 89 Minor, Donald 302 Minor, Gary 175 Minor, Sheila 342 Misegades, Mike 214,367 Mistry, Jaswant 173 Mitchell, Bruce 182 Mitchell, Donna 323 Mitchell, Larry 323 Mitchell, Mehnda 343 Mitchell, Randall 180,184.323 Mitchell, Stanley 367 Moehle. Michael 354 Moeller, Debra 184,343 Moes. Loren 242.260,323 Moes. Michael 323 Moffitt, Deena 354 Molendorp, Jane 343 Mollick. Margie 191,367 Monroe. Mark 184 Montavon. Dennis 180,323 Montgomery, David 186.187.189,191, 192,323 Montgomery, Gerald 323 Montgomery, Linda 343 Montgomery. Roselle 191.192.354 Montgomery, Tony 323 Mook, Sharon 367 Moore, Irma 302 Moore. Jill 367 Moore. Linda 200,324 Moore. Marilyn 209,324 Moore, Michael 354 Moore, Patricia 324 Mordt, Darlene 343 Morgan, Casandra 367 Morgan, Harold 302 Morgan. Rick 218 Morgan, Robert 219,354 Morgan. Ronald 354,394 Monn. Janice 179,324 Morita. Hideyuke 173 Moritz, Robert 173 Morris, Brenda 324 Morns, Mary 324 Morris, Montgomery 354 Morns, Thomas 175,220.324 Morris. Thomas 196,220 Morris, Thomas Paul 367 Morrison. Patricia 227 Morrison, Thomas 221 Mortezapour.Jahanba 324 Morton, Don 209 Morton, John 215,231,354 Moseley. Blair 354 Moss. Sherry 367 Motley, James 354 Mott. Pamela 198 Motter.Judy 201,222,324 Moulin, David 104 Moutrie, Vicki 212,227,343 Moxley, Jacqueline 367 Moxley, Suzanne 343 Moxx, Pamela 168,370 Moylan, Patrick 324 Moylan, Robert 195 Mudd, Donna 370 Mudd. Phyllis 324 Muhs, Stephen 176,184 Mullen. William 302 Mullin. Florence 47,354 Mulhn, Michael 354 Mulhns. David 354 Mullins. Mac 324 Mumbi, Joseph 173,196 Mumbi, Martha 173 Mumm. Edward 221 Mundell, Maria 209,324 Murer, Kathleen 354 Murphy, Edgar 354 Murphy, Michael 343 Murray, Candy 370 Musgrove, Myra 179,324 Muslinsky, Mike 98 Myers, Clifford 324 Myers. Karen 226,370 Myers, Rick 354 Myers, William 196,343 Norman, Elaine 214,222 Norman, Robert 47 Norris, Sharon 167,212,222,354 Norton. Trudi 325 Novak, Donna 227,370 Novinger, Richard 325 Nunnenkamp, Carol 370 N Nadler, James 343 Nagel.Lisa 187,195,227,354 Nanneman, David 324 Nanneman, Michael 174,203,324 Nauert, Mary 370 Nearmyer.Judy 343 Neece. Thomas 343 Neighbors. Linda 324 Neil, Beverly 354 Neil, Nola 324 Nelson, Laurence 324 Nelson. Richard 189.216,324 Nelson, Robert 324 Nesselhauf.Judith 179,343 Newell. Amy 354 Newell. Karen 343 Newell, Patrick 111,324 Newland, Anita 354 Newland, Wanda 174.206,324 Newman, Diane 205,354 Newquist, Diana 209,302 Nichols, Susan 343 Nichols, Terry 370 Nickel, Susan 343 Nickel. Gerald 370 Nickell, James 354 Nickell.Jan 370 Nickerson, Cheryl 370 Nickerson, Kent 170.174,324 Niday, Donna 179.354 Niday. Nancy 184,200,324,325 Niece, Dale 245 Nielsen, Deborah 200,324,325 Nienaber. Carol 227,370 Nimsomboon, Yupayong 325 Nissing, Gayle 172,325 Noll.Patti 184,343 Norfolk, Roger 370 o O ' Brien Lance 354 O ' Brien, Mary 325 O ' Bryan 231 O ' Dear, Connie 171.206.226,325 ODonnell, Daniel 191.195,354 O ' Hair, James 325 O Rourke, Mary 354 OSadnick. Craig 198,231.354 Oakley, Virginia 370 Oberman, Patricia 111,209,281,343 Obermann.Jon 133,213,218,325 Ochiltree. Cameron 108.221.343 Oesch, Elvira 201 Ogden, Gary 174,325 Okal, Linda 325 Oleimk, Richard 195 Oliver. Patricia 166.325 Olson, Candy 222,354 Oonhateparuk. Vilail 325 Orf. Phillip 354 Orf, Sharon 119,167,171,206,325 Orth, Nancy 42,184,292,343 Oshner, Farol 325 Osthoff. Barbara 354 Osthoff. Warren 325 Otoole. Pamela 343 Otten. Barbara 370 Ousley, Myron 176,184,343 Ousley, William 73 Overfelt, Gregory 302 Overfelt, Paula 354 Overlander. Maurice 302 Overlander. Nancy 325 Overstreet, Mary 370 Overton, John 283.325 Owen, Brenda 325 Owens. Janet 370 Pace, Jacquelynn 370 Pacelli, Daniel 221 Page, Laura 370 Pagliai, Theresa 370 Paice. Deborah 370 Painter. Sherry 354 Palermo. Christina 186 Palmer, Carmen 370 Pan, Min-Yuan 173 Panapa. Maupati 325 Papageorgiou, Demetr 343 Papcih.Mary 192,195,354 Pappas, Mitze 225,354 Pans, Deborah 182,343 Park, Kathryn 179,325 Parker, Robert 175,214.325 Parker, Roxie 370 Parker. Wayne 354 Parnell, Tanya 212,227,343 Panish, Nancy 370 Pamsh, Roger 176,184 Pansh. Terry 370 Pansh, Wanda 370 Parsons. John 326 Partin. Belinda 343 Parva, Mohammed 326 Pasley, Fred 354 Pasvogel, Linda 189 Patrick, Edward 203 Patrick, Michale 326 Patterson. Barbara 370 Patterson. Ronnie 176 Pauk, Dennis 326 Paul, Bruce 220.354 Paulding, James 194 Pauley, Francis 326 Pauls, Kristy 326 Paulsen, La Rae 212.354 Paulsen. Leann 199,277,343 Pauly. Dorothy 169.179.200,326 Pausche. Thomas 245,354 Pautz.John 370 Paxton. Rodney 174 Pavne, Janeen 370 Pearce.Judy 200,370 Pearl, Harry 180,283 Pease, Judy 343 Peeks, Frederick 83.182 Pelhkaan. Rosalind 270 Penick, Jennifer 178.222 Penick, Tysa 225 Penn, Harlan 326 Penrod. Michael 292,354 Pentecost. Linda 354 Penton. Norman 343 Peoples, Susan 199,354 Peoples. Thomas 326 Perkins, Georgetta 224 Perkins. Janell 169,188,206.326 Perry, John 253 Perry, Marsha 168,209.343 Person, Kathy 354 Petchell, Theodore 245 Peters, Larry 221,326 Peters, Stephen 303 Peters, Thomas 178.220.370 Petersen, Cecilia 343 Petersen, Janice 343 Petersen, Lori 104,227.370 Peterson, Denise 354 Peterson, Joan 197 Peterson. Marilyn 370 Peterson, Michael 343 Peterson. Rickie 217 Peterson, Timothv 326 Petre, Janet 226,370 Petre, Pamela 174 Petty, Kathryn j 84 Pfanner. Debra 370 Philips, Michael 370 393 - Pic-, r Rebecca 281 , s55 Pilkington. Ucob 355 PilliarJ.John 370 Pink Dean , Piotrowslti. Carol 355 Piper. Pamela 370 Pipes. Darrcil Pirnot, l.mda 320 cr. Mark 2ll Plumkett, David )43 Pocrtner. Karen 111,277,355 |i Powell, 1 ei Powell, S I 7i 0,371 P,. -rv Kenm Powers Powers .371 Powers, Terne 55 Poynei D Prathcr. Mich.:. Pre Price, Samuel 196, Prut. i. -1.290 Priiic( Nellie 185,371 Priruri i nn 32( Prior, Pai 199 55 Proctoi en 9,327 Proffitt, Michael 327 Piopps, Shirley 355 Pioste. lams 371 Prother, Mike 219 Prortsman, Leo 205,343 Protisman, Wendy 355 Janis 187.200,355 Quick. Miriam 327 Quiglcy. Mary 327 Michael 327 David 355 Quintero.Josc 220,327 i uintin, Adrian 543 ■m Poland, Damei 370 Pollard. Brenda 355 Pollard, Neil 74 Pollock. Cynthia 326 Pollock. Richai . Ruih 370 Polmateer. Beverlv Pommer, Roberta )55 Ponder, Diana 201.326 Ponder. Larry 205,355 ! us, liaih.Tj 34 " . Pope. Chris 185 Donald Edith 355 Porter. Karen 225.355 Randy 355 Porter Raymi Prov2nce, Lo2 327 Provancc, Susan 327 Pruniy, Bruce 343 Pryor.Jeannine 327 Pryor, Stephen 2 1 6 I ' ..iles 355 Pullman. Dale 193 Pulse Diane 371 Putnam, Wayne 343 Pyle, Steven : . Pyle, Wayne 194 R Q Quesada, Rein: Ricardclli, Robert 213,214 Riccio. Donna 108 Rich. Mildred 344 Richardson, Dennis 191.344 Richardson, George 344 Richardson, John 371 Richardson, Richard 70.327 Richardson. Romie 213,221,355 Richardson, Ruth 327 Richardson, Stanford 2 15,37 T Richman, Linda 371 Ricker. Brian 371 Ricker, Robert 344 Ricker, Timothy 201 Ridge, Anita 191 Rieck, Anna 344 Riehl, Robert 175.327 Riether. Helen 328 Rigdon, Terry 218 Riley. Brenda 344 Riley, Charlotte 328 Riley, Mercedes 181 Riley, Ray 177,328 Riley, Steven 371 Riney, Jill 108,212,222,355 Rinklejane 182.355 Rirodan, Christopher 203.221 Riordan. Michael 328 Rissler, Melodie 191,194,195 Ritchey, James 328 Ritchey, David 328 Ritchie. Nancy 182,328 Ritter, Cyril 355 Ritter. Jacqueline 355 Ritz.Carl 213.328 Ritzman. Carolyn 355 Rives, Becky 37 1 Roasa, Michael 328 Robbins, Orville 328 Robbins, Sharon 371 Roberts, Anthony 371 Roberts, Charlene 371 Roberts, Dennis 245 Roberts, Joyce 371 Roberts, Larry 328 Roberts, Larry 175 Roberts, Ronnie 328 Roberts. Thomas 231,253.269,355 Robertson, Dennis 371 Robertson, James 231 Robertson, Linda 344 Robeson, Mary 371 Robey, Manlvn 355 Robinson, Brenda 328 Robinson, Janice 181,344 Robinson, Marvin 73 Robinson, Peggy 344 Robinson, Raymond 218 Robison, Ricky 217 Robison, Robert 231 Rockhold, Cliff 355 Roderick, Betty 181,200,206,344 Roderick. Marjorie 200,206,227.328 Rodgers. Rosaline 371 Rodman. William 219 Roemerman, Ann 187,355 Rogers, Adrian 175 Rogers, Chloe 344 Rogers, Donita 371 Rogers Homer 344 Rogers, James 328 Rogers, Jams 201,344 Rogers, Joseph 260,371 Rogers, Lee 214,344 Rogers. Robert 328 Rogerson, Russell 344 Rohrbough, Alan 373 Poland, Carol 277 Romrpcran, Ann 97 Romine. Jeffrey 356 Romine. Teresa 344 Rooker, Charles 328 Rosa. John 217 Rosenberger, Stephen 217 Rosenthal, Merle 218 Ross, Charles 205,344 Ross. Diane 328 Ross. Jo Ann 187.191,192 Ross. Michael 328 Ross. Susan 94 Rosser. Janice 328 Rost. Michael 344 Roth. Mary 226,281 Roth. Rebecca 303 Roulet. Richard 356 Rouse, Brenda 344 Rowe, Stephen 180 Rowghanizadeh, Mosta 356 Rowland, Carole 198,199,356 Rowland, Debra 356 Roye, Kathleen 37 1 Rubel. William 344 Rudd, Susie 186,356 Ruggeberg, Mark 220,344 Ruhl.Dana 191,344 Rukgaber, Diane 168,189,328 Russell, Barbara 344 Russell, David 214 Russell, James 271 Russell. Mark 344 Ryan, Deborah 200,344 Ryan. Linda 225,356 Rysdam. Richard 356 Ryther. Myron 203 Sabado, Emilia 61 Saffarrans, George 245 Sahba, Nersi 175,328 Sapdian, Masoud 173,344 Salmon, Gretha 371 Sample, Nicki 206,344 Sampson. David 220 Sanchez. Lorenzo 328 Sandage, Sandra 178.292,371 Sanders. Joyce 371 Sanders, Marjorie 222,344 Sanders. Phyllis 371 Sanderson. Rebecca 222 Sandhaweesukh, Nalin 303 Sands, Danny 328 Sargeant, Barry 174,328 Sargent, Phyllis 329 Sass. William 218,329 Savage, Dennis 356 Sawyer, Jennifer 226,344 Sawyer, Thomas 303 Sayre. Fred 202.371 Sayre, Steven 329 Scales. Barbara 371 Scales, Deanna 179,184,329 Scalf, Carrie 356 Schaberg, Mary 345 Schaefer, Grace 345 Schaeffer. Judith 345 Schafer.Judy 167,213,226,174,356 Scharar, Jackie 225 Schemer, Arlaine 203,371 Schenck.Judy 225,368 Scherer. Gail 345 Schipper, James 356 Schlanker. Richard 356 Schmedake. Ralph 303 Schmeiser, Connie 368 Schmidt. Kathleen 368 Schmitz, Philip 368 Schmucker. Daniel 213,214 Schneider. David 202,329 Schneider. James 221 Schneider, Linda 356 Schneider, Merle 175,214 Schneider, Raymond 231 Schneider. Stephen 302,368 Schnelle, Keith 368 Schnelle. Wendy 225 Schnoebelen. Karen 345 Schnucker. Saar 194 Schomaker, Michael 368 Schoonover, Elizabeth 329 Schoonover, Phyllis 174,225,329 Schreckhise, Jerry 368 Schreiner. Cheryl 329 Schnefer, Nancy 212.213,345 Schroeder, Amanda 345 Schroeder, Steven 220.368 Schuldt. Lyle 368 Schulte, Paulette 356 Schultz, Rosemary 345 Schulze, Myra 184 Schumann, Jane 227 Schuster, Rebecca 329 Schuyler, Thomas 329 Schwada. Brenda 368 Schwarz.John 194,303 Scott, David 193,194,195 Scott, Gregory 245 Scott, Lois 368 Scott, Marilyn 368 Scott. Mary 225 Scott, Michael Scott. Paul 215,368 Scott, Rodney 368 Scott. Tryphena 191.192,345 Scnpsick.john 231 Scrogin, William 180 Seaba.Joellyn 368 Seals. Angela 329 Seaman, Lowell 329 Searcy, Bill 178,220.368 Searcy. Janet 345 Sederwall, Wendel 329 Seebach, Jeffrey 356 Sees, Carol 200,206.212,227,329 Sees, Larry 345 Seip. Mark 245 Selby, Diane 368 Selby. Stephen 218 Selix. Kenneth 329 Sellens, Mavoureen 184.199.200,206, 345 Sellers, Ed 345 Sells, Joyce 329 Sells, Linnette 368 Selser. Bob 187 Septer, Janice 184.356 Sergeant, Debra 58.225 Seth. Gregory 356 Seward. John 356 Seymour. Diana 179,345 Shafer, Daryl 186 Shahan.John 303 Shannon, Vicki 47 Sharar.Jacolyn 181.368 Sharp. Jean 195,368 Shaw, Donalyn 356 Shearl, Rhonda 212,225,329 Shearon, Connie 329 Sheehan, James 205,345 Sheets, Patricia 181,345 Shefferman, Bruce 169,214,329 Shehan, William 187,260,345 Shelledy. David 213.217 Shelledy, Peggy 227,287,329 Sherer, Donald 218,219 Sherman, Lloyd 329 Sherwood, Carol 194,195,356 Sherwood. Harold 303 Sherwood, Mark 197,368 Shinn, David 220.178 Shipley. Cynthia 227,345 Shockley. William 215,356 Shocks. Ronald 345 Shoemaker, Bradley 178,220,356 Short, Bruce 170,329 Shorten, Craig 221 Shotts. Samuel 221 Shoults, Mary 356 Shoush, Linda 173 Shoush, Bonnie 368 Shrader, Donna 368 Shryock, Nancy 368 Shultheiss, Esther 179,329 Shutts.Jane 368 Sick, William 180.329 Sidwell, Deborah 368 Sieger, Dennis 214 Simmering. Shelley 368 Simmons, Cathy 345 Simpson, James 177,217 Simpson, Marsha 168,179,356 Sincox, Kent 198,231 Singley, Glen 73 Smklear, Linda 168,368 Sisco, Tari 345 Six.Jeri 329 Skeels, Martin 368 Skinner. Esther 167.169,200 Skinner, Patricia 329 Skinner, Sara 356 Skinner, Tommy 329 Skinta, Andrew 139 Sladek, Frank 83,166 Slaton, James 184,217,345 Slaughter, Kenneth 170,174,345 Sledge, Larry 185,368 Slinkard, Christy 356 Slocum.Mark 345 Slocum, Philip 168 Slominsky, Janice 297.303 Slominsky, Bob 297.303 Sloop, Stephen 329 Small, Michael 329 Smith, Allan 175,345 Smith. Barbara 368 Smith, Bonnie 368 Smith, Caroline 192,194,195 Smith. Carolyn Smith. Charlotte 303 Smith, Dale 368 Smith, Deborah 356 Smith, Fred 368 Smith. Hardie 186,260.283,345 Smith, Harry 213.216 Smith, James 368 Smith. Jennifer 178.368 Smith. John 303 Smith, Joseph 357 Smith, Kenneth 345 Smith. Kennon 345 Smith. Luanne 345 Smith, Majiel 181,200,330 Smith, Michael 18 Smith, Randy 231.290,368 Smith, Rose 187.197.207,281,330 Smith. Sharon 357 Smith, Sharon 42.192,225,345 Smith, Sheryl 357 Smith, Stephanie 357 Smith, Teresa 368 Smith, Terry 345 Smith, Terry 303 Smith, Terry 245 Smith, William 177,330 Smithson, Doug 176,184,330 Smola, Susan 330 Smoot, Charles 184 Smoot, David 357 Snedigar, Rudy 175.357 Snell. Deborah 181,345 Snellgrove, Leslie 193.225,330 Snider, Dennis 330 Snodgrass, Dwight 330 Snodgrass, James 345 Snyder, Gregory 345 Snyder. Harold 188.209,357 Sobaski. Mary 97 Solomon, Berekty 357 Sowers, Kenneth 303 Spain, Timothy 170,187 Sparks, Constance 195.357 Sparks. Linda 330 Sparrow, Teresa 369 Speak, Richard 357 Spears, Tan)a 369 Speck, Carol 111.185,345 Speed, William 221,345 Spencer. Janice 330 Spies, Daniel 231.330 Spilman, Deanna 330 Spinelh. Michael 216.330 Spinier, Diane 369 Spider, Susan 369 Sponcil. Sandra 191,195 Sponsler, Lavinia 179.357 Spradlin. Suzanne 369 Spraggins, Martha 369 Sprehe, Pamela 357 Springer, Danny 180.330 Springer, Marsha 169,179 Springsteen, Percy 219 Spurgeon. Alan 191.192,195 Spurlock, Robin 369 St Clair, Rebecca 328 Stafford, Patricia 183 Stagner, Linda 199,330 Stagner, Nancy 369 Stagner, Nancy 330 Stalev.Judy 226,357 Stalhngs. Matthew 215.253.330 Stallings, Melinda 224 Stanek; Audrey 179,184,200,345 Stanek, Thomas 216 Stanley, Herbert 369 Starbuck, Carol 187.330 Starbuck, Max 184.330 Stark, Debra 222,345 Stark. Marvlee 330 Starr, Neil ' 369 Stazzoni, Catherine 178 Steck. Jean Ann 225,330 Steele. Connie 369 Steele, Donald 330 Steele, Shirlene 224 Steenhoek, Jen 369 Steffensmeier. Anne 201,345 Stegemann, David 345 Steinbeck, Elaine 330 Steinhoff, Alice 369 Steinmann, Stephanie 357 Steinmetz, Dennis 177 Stek, Kathryn 369 Stelpflug, Becky 51,330 Stephenson, Dale 170,191,192 Stephenson, Jacqueline 369 Stevens, Mary 178 Stevenson, David 330 Stevenson, Janie 330 Stewart, Larry 203.330 Stichling, Nancy 198,199.277,357 Stiles, Patty 331 Stine, Marsha 168 Stineman, Michael 177,220 Stockwell, Randal 369 Stolz, Barbara 94 Stone, Caren 357 Stone, Rebecca 369 Storm, Robert 58 Stotts. Sherri 369 Stout, Mary 223,345 Stout. Phyllis 369 Stowh, Audrey 199 Stradt, Judith 180,357 Stradt, William 180,345 Strah, Susan 201,227,345 Strasser, Gary 303 Strayhall, Kerry 216 Strickland, Daryl 280,331 Strobel, Craig 196 Strode, Charles 203 Stroker, Peggy 369 Struttmann, Daniel 345 Stubbs, Cheryl 169,191.303 Stubbs, Linda 178.277,369 Stubbs. Meldon 175,214,357 Stuhlman, Gary 369 Stuhlman, Larry 214,369 Stull. Kavan 180.357 Suchsland. Rosalee 181.331 Suddarth, Janet 345 Sulentic, William 331 Sullivan, Daniel 180,345 Sullivan, Edward 331 Sullivan, Leonard 331 Sumerall. Lloyd 208,357 Summers, Philip 220.369,378 Sumners, Jimmy 331 Sunderbruch, Mary 357 Sunderland, Judy 226 Sundstrom, Janet 369 Sutor, Tom 168,185.187,345 Suwanraks, Krisna 331 Swain, Beverly 331 Swain, Louise 331 Swain, Roy 303 Swan, Jack 196,269 Swan, John 331 Swander, Robert 331 Swann, Bruce 178.194 Swanson. Dee 200 Swanson. Gregory 369 Swanson, Sheryll 226,331 Swatta. Patricia 369 Sweets, Paul 369 Swift, Karen 357 Swindell. Michael 170,172,174,331 Swingel, Frank 331 Swink. Paula 166,369 Switzer, Joyce 331 Switzer. James 369 Swofford, Shelley 277 Syferd, Deborah 212,331 Syfert, Ardith 346 Syfert.Jerald 357 Tade, Deena 369 Tague, Sandra 369 Talton, William 260 Tanner, David 33! Tarrence, Duane 303 Tatemoto, Akira 173 Tau, Shigeo 173 Tauchen.John 369 Tawney, Nana 369 Taylor, Kathleen 195,257 Taylor, Maxine 185 Taylor, Paul 166,185,215,283,346 Taylor. Susan 357 Taylor, Terry 266 Teisciero, Loismary 369 Terpstra, Vickie 223 Temll.Glenda 224,346 Terry, Marie 331 Terry, Michael 198,266 Teter. Phyllis 357 Teymer. Dennis 331 Thenault, Michael 346 Thielman. Sandra 372 Thoelde. Sandra 208.357 Thomas, Douglas 221,357 Thomas, Archie 372 Thomas, Donald 357 Thomas, Marcy 372 Thomas, Randall 346 Thompson, Ivan 221,331 Thompson, Jo Ann 181 ,346 Thompson, John 189.346 Thompson, Lonnie 221.346 Thompson. Mark 178,180,346 Thompson, Michael 215 Thompson, Robert 218,331 Thompson, Walter 331 Thornburg. Harold 331 Thornburg, Howard 207,331 Thornton, Michael 217 Thorpe, Brenda 357 Thorpe. Karla 372 Thrasher. Michael 177,203.332 Threlkeld, Judith 357 Thurman. Jeanne 372 Till. James 221 Tiller. Bruce 221 Tiller. Linda 225 Tillman, Glen 174 Tinlsey, Valerie 372 Tipton, Charlene 194.332 Tipton. |ames 357 Tipton. Linda 191.372 Ti.ue.Wayiw 246 ■ r.ipi •■ rovrc. Michael I07.182.J57 Tracv. Tracy, Paul 20 lm«, Mark 213 (Jhlnwyer, K n ' ). iid !0 Upton, Jerr) ; pton, Nan i I [ pton, Rid I ' rsta. I ' Utlej R ■ Utter, R ■ 220 i tterl I ' I 00.332 Volkmcr, Paula 222,372 V ' , Talge, Eleanor 372 Voorhees, Thomas 178 Vore, Marvin 358 V Vajeen. Wayne 73,372 Vaibracht, Suzanne 333 Trier, Thomas 372 Triplet!, Paul 218 Troutman, Alicia 357 Trowbridge, Norman 174,332 Trumper, Michael 332 Tnimper, Sharon 332 Tseng, Jauren 74 Tubaugh, Roberta 184.358 Tucci.John 346 Tucker. Caril 179,332 Tucker, Carolyn 1 69. 1 79. 1 84,200,206, 332 Tucker. Glinda 179.332 Tucker, Jerry 220 Tucker, Linda 179,223 Tucker, Thomas 346 Tuggle. Nancy 199.358 Turnbough. Karen 372 Turner, J?mes 169.346 Turner, Mark 231.372 Turner, Vickie 346 Turpin, Patricia 358 Turtle. Richard 332 Turrle. Marvin 3)2 Tuttle. Peggy 346 Tv. Jdlt. James 332 rwyman, Elizabeth 185.332 Tyler. Kathryn 201.332 U d, Kendall 176,184,332 Valentine, Cathy 187,358 Valentine, Jerry 176,346 Valentine. Marion 346 Valicenti, Joseph 372 Van Dorin. James 188.191,346 Van Dyne, Gary 175,333 Van Fleet, Dennis 170.174,333 Van Gels, Bob 245,372 Van Horn, Roseann 346 Van Horn, Steven 218,346 Van Liere, Charles 175 Van Maaren, Dennis 358 Van Meter, Joy 346 Van Wardhuizen, Arnold 346 Vandeloecht.Janc 372 Vandewalle. Steven 108 Vandike, James 372 Vandike.John 170,174,294,295,333 Vandre. Ellen 372 Van. Steven 358 Vargas, Felipe 333 Varvil, James 372 Vaughn, Stephen 94,333 Veenstra, Neala 333 Veerman. Cynthia 81,358 Ven Horsr, Karen 227 Venrl.p.g Wayne 260,346 Vermillion, Roxaime 333 Vickers, Ronald 175,333 Victor, lanet 333 Vincent, Philip 217,372 Vochl, Georgia 358 Vogler, Victoria 209 Votesky, David 132 w Waddell. Warren 218,333 Waddill, Linda 201 Waddle, Maurice 217,372 Wade, Claude 333 Wide, Mark 372 Wade. Michael 372 Wade. Rose 223 Waggener, Gary 174 Waggener. Richard 175 Waggoner. Deborah 178,222,372 Waggoner, William 180,192,346 Wagner, David 220 Wagner, Thomas 175,346 Wagy, Clarence 333 Wahab, Abdul 173,346 Waible, Drucilla 283 Waiierman. Ed 358 Walker, Paul 175,333 Walker. Beverly 303 Walker. Kavid 333 Walker, Sally 333 Walker, Susan 191,372 Walker, William 333 Wall. Janice 227 Wallace, John 372,333 Wallace, Robert 176,346 Waller, Patricia 372 Walsh, Jane 225,169,358 Walter, John 346 Walters. Ann 168,333 Walton, Donald 303 Wamhoff, Gary 221 Wang, Eva 346 Wappelhorst. Mark 214 Ward. Gary 333 Ward, Linda 333 Ward, William 358 Wares, Pamela 93,169,171,198,199, 226,346 Warford, Pamela 346 Warren, Mary 333 Warren, Robert 260 Warren, Sherril 333 Waterkotte David 198,231 Waters, Jean 372 Waters, Michael 245,346 Watkins, Daniel 333 Watkms, Dianna 372 Watkins, Donna 372 Watkins, Ronald 333 Watson, David 333 Watson. Sandra 372 Watson, Thomas 370 Watts, Jane 207 Way, Ruel 334 Waybill, Donnie 334 Waybill, Jo Ella 334 Waybill, Linda 334 Wear, Ivan 358 Weatherford, Robert 334 Weaver, Clark 170,206,218.283,334 Weaver. Jams 224,334 Weaver.Peggy 184,358 Weaver, Sandra 358 Webb, Kathy 166,200,212,346 Weber, Diane 372 Weber, Margaret 197,207,209,346 Weber, Nancy 346 Weber, Warren 220,334 Webster. Mary 198,199,346 Weede, Larry 213,216,334 Weede, Lorraine 334 Weeks. Thomas 172.175,334 Wegard.Jolene 174 Wehde, Joyce 222,346 Wehrmeister, David 283,358 Weibel.Glen 372 Weideman, Craig 334 Weiland. Wayne 334 Weindel.Amy 173 Weisenborn, Andrew 175.334 Wells, Gloria 208,372 Wells Linda 334 Welschmeyer, David 200,358 Welty, William 334 Wenger, Steven 214,372 Wenneker. Sharon 186 Werts. Rhea 213,227,285,334 West, Ken 334 West. Mick 111,375 Westfall. Mary Ellen 222,358 Westhoff, Frederick 372 Westhoff, Kristin 334 Wheeler. George 191,195 Wheeler, Jo Ann 179,209,346 Wheeler, Margaret 372 Wheeler, Teresia 186,346 Whitacre, Karen 181.200,346 Whitacre. Robert 176,184,334 Whitaker, Donald 334 Whitaker. Nancy 174.334 Whitcher, Dean 231 White. Christine 372 White. Gary 334 White, James 220,346 White, Jay 111,346 White, Lois 171,334 White. Lorene 346 White. Pamela 287.372 White, Sharon 372 Whitehead, David 358 Whiteside, Dennis 372 Whitham, Irene 213.227,358 Whitis. Warren 231 Whitlock.John 47 Wickell.Andy 208 Wickizer, Lea Ann 372 Wickless, Nancy 225,372 Widger, Janice 334 Widmann, Karen 346 Wildeman, Craig 221 Wieschhaus. Charles 177 Wigger, Curtis 346 Wigger, Richard 208 Wiggins, Carroll 334 Wiggins, Rowena 347 Wilber, Patricia 358 Wilcox, John 358 Wildman, Carolyn 227,287 Wiles, John 334 Wilev.John 347 Wilhelm, Stanley 111,347,188 Wilhoit, Carol 334 Wilhoit, Jerry 177,334 Wilke, Sandra 372 Wilken, Renee 201,225,169,347 Wilkerson. Rhonda 348 Wilkerson. Sherry 42,373 Wilkinson, Donald 180.373 Wilkinson. Liza 335 Wilcox, Janette 358 Willhite, Sandra 347 Williams, Alvin 215,231,253,335 Williams, Cathy 222,273 Williams, Connie 181,347 Williams. Deborah 358 Williams, Greg 185,215 Williams, |anet 347 Williams, Janice 181,347 Williams, John 335 Williams, Michael 168,213,216 Williams, Mila 187,191,358 Williams, Pamela 373 Williams, Roger 221 Williams, Scott 189 Williamson, Bruce 358 Williamson, Carla 373 Williamson, Roger 347 Willis, Jerry 208.335 Willis. Larry 373 Willoughby. Scott 187,195,335 Wills, Kathryn 347 Wilmesheer, Steve 231 Wilmot, Jacqueline 174.200,335 Wilson, Anne 166, 222,347,375.377 Wilson, Arlene 358 Wilson, Claude 167,303 Wilson, Edward 216 Wilson, Cynda 347 Wilson, Debra 225 Wilson, Dennis 303 Wilson, Dixie 212,358 Wilson, Donna 200,335 Wilson, Gail 373 Wilson, Harold 335 Wilson, Jacqueline 335 Wilson, James 170,347 Wilson, Jerry 347 Wilson, Larry 206,347 Wilson, Linda 183,347 Wilson, Mark 347 Wilson, Marsha 373 Wilson, Martha 191 Wilson, Phil 373 Wilson, Rick 108,214 Wilson, Peggi 168,347 Wilson, Ted 335 Windels, Theodore 135 Windler.Jane 212,227.347,375,377 Windmann, Gary 358 Windoffer, Janet 373 Windoffer, Linda 358 Wingbermuehle, Janet 373 Winkler, William 335 Winn, Susan 222,347 Winslow, Kathy 93.209,347,375,377 Winter, Susan 347 Winterbower. Brenda 182,373 Wirth, Charles 175,209,358 Wisbrock, Karl 358 Wisdom, Joyce 192,193,195 Wise, Debra 226,373 Wiseman, Lonna 373 Wiser, Kenneth 373 Wiskirchen. Charles 177.180 Witten, Sue 226,373 Witters, Steve 51,221 Wittier. Patricia 335 Wixom, Deborah 373 Wixom, Stephen 219,347 Wolfe, Sheryl 208 Wolfram, Donald 347 Wolt|en, Susan 294,335 Wommack, Rose 171.187,347 Wood. Deborah 303 Wood. Harry 335 Wood. James 184 Wood. Jan 373 Wood.Johnie 213,335 Wood, Michael 347 Wood, Mildred 191,358 Woodard, Victoria 335 Woodcock, Daniel 216 Woodling, Dana 168,193,347 Woodnff, Micky 242 Woods. Ann 335 Woods, James 176,347 Woods, Jan 181,283.335 Woods. Kevin 335 Woods. Nancy 181 Woods. Paul 347 Woods, Sharon 206,335 Woodward. Garnita 198,199.226,347 Woolfolk, Mary 142,335 Work, Laurie 303 Worthen.Jean 373 Worthington, Alice 208,373 Wortz.Judy 358 Wright. Danny 347 Wright, Louella 347 Wyant, James 335 Wyatt, Linda 303 Wvble. Batbee 358 Wyckoff, |ulie 179,200,358 Wyhs, Nancy 179,184,200,206,347 Wylan, Robert 335 Wylie, Gary 335 Wyngarden, Donald 219,347 Wynkcop, Susan 373 Y Yager, Donald 217 Yager, Mike 73 Yahn, Mane 283,347 Yam, Teresa 373 Yardley, George 97,373 Yates, Paul 214,358.373 Yates. Regina 335 Yeldell, Betty 358 Yelton, Earlene 373 Yos, Donna 335 Yos.John 184,347 Young, Jennifer 188,189,200,335 Young, Karen 335 Young, Karla 225,373 Young, Linda 199,277.373 Young, Mark 178,220 Young, Rejeana 168,209 Young, Roger 177,358 Young, Timothy 347 Zakula, Michael 373 Zamzow, Paul 283 Zarie, Kavoos 347 Ziegler. 177,303 Zinger, Andrew 335 Zinger, Tamara 358 Zinnert. Tamara 373 Ziolo, Mark 180,373 Zouch, Mike 280 397 Organizations Divisions Index Aarii ' i Adinif Aeolian Club 187 ItuieClub 181 ii Rho 17b : ;ppa Lambda 214 Alpha Flii Omegc I Alpha Phi Sigma 206 Alpha Sigma Alpha 222 Alpha Sigma Gamma 168 Alph.i Sigma Tau 22 s Aniicic Sons of Baldwin 186 Association lor Childhood Education 1 79 Association of Black Collcgiates 185 B Band 195 Baptist Student Union 208 Baseball 262 Basketball 244 Blackjack Rifle Club 180 Blue Key 170 Board of Regents 1 22 Brass Choir 193 Business Administration Club 175 Business Education 136 Cactors 180 Campus Volunteers 169 Cardinal Key 171 Circle K Club 172 Clarinet Choir 193 ColheconClub 181 College Players 182 College Ushers 212 Collegiate 4-H 177 D Delta Sigma Theta 224 Delta Zeta 225 ECHO Staff 374 Education 138 Elementary Majors Chorus 181 Emeriti 134 English Club 209 Fine Arts 140 Footbail 230 G Gamma Delta 208 Golf 268 H Historical Society 188 Home Economics 142 Honorary Art Club 189 Housemothers 283 I 177 INDEX Staff 210 Industrial Arts Club Instruction 127 Interfraternity Council 213 International Club 173 Interpreters Theatre 20 K Kappa Alpha Psi 215 Kappa Mu Epsilon 187 Kappa Omicron Phi 181 K-Dettes 212 L Language Literature 144 Library 146 M Math 148 Mens Dorm Council N NEMO Singers 191 Nursing 150 o Orchestra 194 Panhellenic Council 213 Phi Alpha Theta 188 Phi Delta Kappa 190 Phi Kappa Theta 216 Phi Lambda Chi 217 Phi Mu Alpha 192 Phi Sigma Epsilon Physical Education 152 Physical Education Majors Club 198 Pi Kappa Phi 219 Pi Omega Pi 174 Practical Arts 154 Pre-Osteopath Club President 124 Psychology Club 178 Public Relations 132 196 R R.O.T.C. 156 Resident Assistants 282 Science 158 Sigma Alpha Iota 192 Sigma Kappa 226 Sigma Sigma Sigma 227 Sigma Tau Delta 185 Sigma Tau Gamma 220 Sigma Zeta 207 S.N.E.A. 200 Social Science 160 Speech Pathology Club 201 Special Programs 162 Student Affairs 1 30 Student Amateur Radio Club 202 Student Council for Exceptional Children 183 Student Mentors 169 Student Senate 166 Student Union Board 167 Student Wives 202 Synapse 178 T Tau Kappa Epsilon 221 Tennis 266 Track 256 V Varsity Club 198 Veteran ' s Club 203 Vice President 1 26 w Wesley Foundation 209 Who ' s Who 118 Women ' s Dorm Council 281 Women ' s Recreation Association 199 Wrestling 254 Y Young Democrats 205 Young Engineers Scientists Young Republicans 205 Our thanks to the Kirksville Daily Express, the INDEX, and the Public Relations Department of NMSC for the pictures .hey cont-ibuted to the 1972 ECHO A special thanks to Carol Speck whose poems appear in the opening and closing pages. A Tribute to Raymond E. Baker Distinguished Alumnus, Regent, Friend The Honorable Raymond E. Baker died December 21 after serving five years as a Regent. A 1933 graduate of NMSC, he was involved in numerous student activities and projects. As an alumnus he continued his interest in student life. His five years as Regent were characterized by his instrumental role in numerous and varied student related proj- ects including relocation and expansion of the student health clinic, an increase in graduate assistantships, several scholar- ship increases, the micro-teaching center, the Law Enforcement program, air-con- ditioning of the Student Union Building and Pershing Building, the College role in the Ice House Theatre, the panhellenic dormitory concept, a task force to retain and expand the nursing program, the Industrial Education Building, the ice skating rink, the campus mall concept, the transfer of the language laboratory to the Library to serve more students and to provide specialized media services from the Library. With his death we have lost a friend. 399 VfCAAUr-Jert a diu, r - - 6,

Suggestions in the Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) collection:

Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


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