Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO)

 - Class of 1979

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1979 volume:

Student Life 10 296 378 , J HtD-CGWNENT PUBUC LIBRARY teeth $125533: eBranch Ni highway 415281 3,175.13 Mewum. MO 5mm NMSU A ?EPSONA 3P0 IL- Lights from all directions shone on the NMSU campus this year, creating silhouettes 0f the thousands of individuals who made up a single, unique profile. One of the brightest rays was a result of an unfortunate occurrence. Students and area residents came to the aid of the men of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity, who were left homeless when a fire destroyed their fraternity house. Generous donations of food, clothing and shelter proved that being an individual does not mean neglecting others. 011 the COVGF. iClockwise from topl Kirksville residents observe the Homecoming parade from their porch; Resident Assistant Paul Young studies in his room; Students applaud the crowning of RHA candidate Debbie Moore as Homecoming queen; Business instructor Ierry Vittetoe helps a student with a problem: Pam McDaniel takes a break from studying. llHlNIHIUHWIUHUIWIHIUHHHIHUHIUINWHIH 3000011301683 0 3f; GEN. 378 EC44 1979 Echo s of 1hc ever popular Bulldog h as $11 trumps qulh Ccnlr , . - Juc Verlball ' CI old in Pershing Arena Dec. 7; 7V ' V 7 XSopyright-fi hens! M'ssou' ' H! n! n: 1!: v11 . - '1! '11 In In rI'he loss of a dedicated individual caused a momentary flicker on campus with the death of Dr Walter H Ryle HI president emeritus. Ryle served as president of the University for 40 years, and continued to make valuable contributions after his retirement in 1967. Closing his eyes in a mellowm 1111.1ment the I11 111 .1 orningstar explessivcly 51111.13 11 love tiny u y ecoming concert. 1414.11 . v.1 . 1 1. mam? 51M; "Vac . a 2 Opening 'I a - ' a; 7 . K ie - h of Weather are ,szwa WW86g Extremes? the calm beauty of fall aridxthe bibyikhhld I of wipter-Ileft1. Thrdijghhethchhgfah. 1g e students wished forthe wafme einh " ' . fall. e - e1? T . ' Tulips give evidence to the fact that spring has finally arrived after the cold winter. Students shed their heavy coats for light jackets or sweaters. Stopping on campus to chat, Greg Blunt explains an experience in a class to Betty Brown. ..,.w - wuxm,h-kvv e. 4 Open 11': 5 Though silhouettes of everyone were present, some were more sharply defined than others. One individual in the limelight this year was Homecoming queen Debbie Moore. Represent- ing NMSU and the state of Missouri in a nationwide contest, Moore participated in the Orange Bowl parade on New Year's Day. The profile of football coach Ron Taylor faded into that of Bruce Craddock, who was named head football coach in December after Taylor announced his resignation. O . snniur Mhrk m tlu: gun".- against ' a g 5. The changing colors and falling leaves added a touch of beauty for students walking across X campus who were often found kicking the r; leaves as they walked. ism 1m! expressed by Hm clmurlumlm's us Snnln Lms Immls nnl tznmly lZiIHDSd! Hm I lnivvrsily l surpr HHIMQQ lmskollmll Laughter , , l 11 LHHIH' Hmmmln'l' H. n! Xlinmwrla-HIIIHI ihis a -V' haugl 1 mar: H " 1ed :11: e W A 1 J .9 Jen windo I n t uYou mean Fm going to have to pay some'.gm says Christy Stump, a graduate of NMSU. Randy Iohansen, senior Accounting Club member. helps her with her tax forms, Students begin to zip up their coats as the warm fall weather turns to chilly winter air during December. Kcn Cross. graduate working with Pro-Lah. gets ready for his next class. Worldwide, people were shocked to learn of mass suicide by members of the Peoples Temple in Ionestown, Guyana, in November. It was looked on by many as a personal threat when over 900 people relinquished their individuality and blindly followed Rev. Jim Jones to their deaths. Employees of the Tap Room display their spirit in their iiLove Bug" dune buggy durlng the Homecoming parade held Saturday, Oct. 14. At such a point in time, it is a struggle to maintain a unique personality. The relaxed atmosphere at NMSU provides a chance to rediscover the caring and sensitivity of others. Here, it is possible to learn from the examples of others and at the same time develop onehs own personal profi, wmmmh . Mw-awvim' Freshman Ann Leiber enjoys her stroll across campus, gazing at the tulips. Maintenance regularly replaced dead flowers with new plants and bulbs to keep the campus beauty alive. Student Life Stocking up on munchies is a must when exam time rolls around. Freshman Ronald Hayes hits the books in one of the Missouri Hall study lounges, armed with a box of HiHo crackers. IUSt as Significant as What is taught in Snack machinesare located throughout the halls the Classroom iS what iS learned outside Of it. for students who cannot get to the grocery store. Interaction among students is essential to the development of a distinct profile. The experiences of today help shape a silhouette that will last a lifetime. Whether a student lived on campus or off, whether social life meant drinking, dancing or breakfast at McDonald 3, impressions that will never be forgotten were formed ,, .414th1 v5 'slon Hampton. during his show 10 Student Life Qweafing ii Enmilmem may haw; Mm dew gliighmly imam. 1m year, but actiivitiag am the wmmgdgmng am , mmmar were as numgmm mud 828 widzgky varied as" awn, . awed voilefybmll and witbail mama mare farmed during 33w M0 ivewwmk warming mid gameg wem played Emir aights a week? With mam rmmeg mm "Super $22me and GQEQZ WSdemW the; toumamenm produced many 61093 383368, For thaw WED wanted physicail actM bun wgm unwilling to mmmit themwlvm m a week y Nutmeg an Outdoor Nights which included a mbike; hikeiv wag held cm iune 15v qaontinued mi page; 1433 x: m IS 9K, , w! 1' y a 14 Game Night, July 20, was organ- ized to emphasize the Games Room in the Student Union. If ping pong, pool and bowling got too strenuous, students could wander upstairs to the Quiet Lounge, where Monopoly, Scrabble and card games were in progress. Activities were planned by Cheryl Parman of the Student Activi- ties Office. Thursday evenings were set aside for filmgoers. The movies that drew the biggest crowds were HButch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid," hRomeo and Iuliet" and HKing Kong." TiArsenic and Old Lace'i was presented in stage form to a group of students who traveled to Hannibal, Mo., to the Ice House Theater on Iuly 12. HWinnie the Pooh" was shown in connection with an Ice Cream Social on June 29. The event was so successful that another social was held a month later in the Quadrangle, with Summer School the NMSU band providing entertain- ment. Another typical summer refresh- ment attracted students to Red Barn Park for the second annual Water- melon Chomp, luly 10, sponsored by the Bahaii Club. Red Barn Park was the site of many picnics, both private and public. American Food Management scheduled occasional outings during which the hall cafeterias were closed for the evening meal and food was served in the park. Off-campus students who frequented the SUB for meals were in for a surprise when AFM took control of the snack bar, formerly operated by the University, on May 27. Prices increased, but so did the selection of food available. With all the recreational activities accessible, it took a special kind of program to hold student interest. Along with the usual summer classes, a number of workshops were offered. Topics ranged from camping and canoeing leadership to the French horn workshop. The psychology department offered a two-week workshop on the psychology of human sexuality. The course was taught by Sal Costa, temporary instructor of psychology, who had originally initiated the workshop and had been planning it for several years. It was not a sex education course, he said, b . . . but highly specialized, high quality information which is not ordinarily covered in depth in regular psychology classes." When the campus atmosphere got to be too much, students headed tContinued on page 161 Folk singers provide entertainment at a picnic in Red Barn Park. During the summer. the campus park was nearly as popular as Thousand Hills State Park, and was much closer. 1$ .. '25; 5e$tq1f4 IV E. Vi waif 1233' 4 . ..a. . i ' l, ,, ,. - . . . V ..... .- t V v f Wmmmwwm r!-p.-t,w naeu-vui;,.... wry - s' Even though the days are longer in the summertime, homework is often left until after the sun goes down. 'tOnly an Orphan Girl," just one of the many summer productions at the Icehouse Theater in Hannibal, Mo., featured Debbie Eaton, Sara Powell and Cec DeKraai. NMSU students had the opportunity to receive credit and experience at the theater. 15 Summer School In Ryle Hall, a co-ed hall during the summer, one student takes a nap while others take advantage of the comfort of the lounge to study. Even the sun gets to be too much at times. Randy lohn. junior, and Kerry Lewis, freshman, enjoy a game ofechess in the air-conditioned Ryle Hall lounge. 16 SL Summer 8617031 ofhcantpus to a sonunNhat changed town.PancakeCHQHnovedfnmnIQonh Phghvvay 63 to the baHr00n1 0f Traveler's Hotel on W. Washington St. and opened for bu$ness June 15 Shortly thereafter the management Opened Ioey 8: Iohnnyk; Pizzeria next doon Too Tall Tuckts Old Place, a nemHy-opened tun: began serving delicatessen food. Although they did n0tf0Hom15uH,the Lhnouchabkaand Zodiac lounges were also popular college .hangouts. Even underclass- mencdeeMoyamepubhcdhnksm June, July and August. "It's easy to get in the bars in the sununen" sakl Theresa Higgins, junior. uThey need the bu$nesa They card you,butifs easierto sneak byft The summer 0f 78 featured quite a few ttfirstsft It was the first summer of uWinstonlq VVoquh an Index mhunew-iw. :. 55399- ;..1; Hf , 1 cartoo: racquE The t sumrm lished comfo just or and g Thous one of ,- Short typical '- Studer handy Choml that dz 3t changed from North llroom 0f shington St. 3 June 15. anagement zzeria next 1 Place, a m serving ih they did :hable and ;0 popular 1nderclass- ic drinksin easy to get ner," said They need ou, but it's tured quite rst summer an Index cartoon. It was the first full summer racquetball enthusiasts could spend at The Courthouse. It was the first summer the Crisis Line was estab- lished for those who needed help or comfort during late hours. But it was just one of many summers of parties and get-togethers at che lake," at Thousand Hills State Park. And just one of many summers at NMSU. eNancy james Short sleeves, short shorts and sandals are typical summer attire for Lanna Ervie. Students of the Baha'i Club carve the fruit into handy triangular pieces at the Watermelon Chomp. Napkins seemed to be in short supply that day. . 17 Summer School , .-9'.J-G 's- - 'WnrkthIglgcmivL . ..- - 4.. ., ' -..,- ' V - a ,. 'f to enter his room. But He somehow manages to drag four suitcases, a typewriter, two pillows and the faithful bean bag chair 4 st"? typic ' resit? 1 life t in h; big r and the br01 U -' turn tO-g PHCDHH UP W n sofa : Each August, a student collects everything he owns, pare packs it up and heads out for yet another year of fun at 1 : Northeast Missouri State University. .mui l' Upon arrival, he is again faced with the boring task mSt' I of registering in the residence hall he has chosen for the d" ; year. After this annoying job is completed, he is allowed e213: i i H I up countless flights of stairs to his new room. After Stat searching all of his pockets and dropping everything all am over the hall, he finally remembers that he has left the It room key Ialong with the residence hall handbook and 0121; H n . . . C d welcome back glftl downstalrs where he reglstered. the After a quick sprint down, then back up the stairs, he is tun finally ready to enter his room. exp He turns the key, turns the doorknob and lets out a cry of disbelief. For some strange reason he had expected the rooms to get larger during summer vacation. They are still closet-sized and all look identical: two desks, two beds, two dressers, two bookshelves and two chairs. They are even painted in the same dreary university colors. He decides he will have to make do. Within a couple of hours, he has turned the room into an attractive, cozy little place. Its amazing 'what six rugs, bright curtains, a few posters, a stereo and a dozen 01" 30 plants will do for an otherwise dull existence. Its not paradise but its home for the next nine months. Soon his friends begin to arrive. As he helps each of them with their unpacking, he begins to notice the , advantages of residence hall life. F He now knows where he will be able to catch his favorite television shows this yearehis friend brought a television from home. He then helps unpack a popcorn popper, a Presto Burger, a hot plate and two bags of groceries. The late night munchy'problem has already been solved! Later that night, as he sits in his room preparing himself for the next day, he glances outside his window and realizes those crazy guys have already organized another panty raid. How could he possibly pass it up? On go the shoes and out he goes. Three hours, one panty raid, a trip to the lake and three beers later he is back in his room and ready for bed. HIt sure is nice to be back he thinks to himself. ltYou know, these halls arenlt so bad after all." e 1013' m. :unpacking. After taking V. a?e iniiiportant'thing like ..iwall$xposters and making the bed. Michele ;. $artgjdvon unpackingMp uitoages full of othes 4 z I ?:5 eSteve Looten 18 Moving In I mrxxv - uh pzamivr n s ;:,; n ;- b-l- : u..-:v - 9,. tring dow ized up? one 1e is You ooten AA? b4 A 4 AA- ue-A-, Hthf-carnpus. and on my own at last." This thought is typical of those who have spent a year or more in the residence hall and feel the need to get out. Off-Campus life can be an enjoyable way to live; that is, once moving in has been accomplished. After spending the summer anxiously awaiting the big moving day, the now lioff-campus" student packs up and makes the trip as usual. Upon arrival, he finds his three roommates already moved in. He hopes they brought furniture because the place is sparsely furnished. Walking into the main room, he sees three lO-gallon aquariums and a TV. table with no TV His roommates eye him expectantly, all sitting on the only sofa to be seen. HHey, man we hope you got that TV. from your parents like ,you promised," one of them said. HWell, they couldnt afford one this summer, so they bought me this fishbowl and three guppies to watch instead . . . " and so the troubles have begun. After unpacking what there was, it is nearly time for dinner. The student has no worries about kitchen and eating facilities. Each had agreed to bring his fair share. But who was to know they'd all have the same share? uMaybe we could eat in shiftsfl one roomie suggests, staring hopelessly at the two plates and 36 glasses arranged neatly in the cupboard. As time passes, so do such off-campus crises. After only a few weeks, the group has saved enough spare change to purchase a few plates, and have traded two of the aquariums in on a used television set. Apartment life turned out to be something special just as the student had expected. But moving in? Never again! -Diane Mennemeier Dobson Hall Resident, Kevin Grigg, makes 1 another trip UP four l'lightsof stairs. Aitert unpacking, baseball gloves and footballs. are popular articles. Not having enough arms poses a problem for many students when moving in, as Pam Kincaid finds out here. Clothes. groceries, wall posters, and a purse are too much for one trip A friend helping unpack is always a pleasant surprise, as Dorie Titone finds out when Connie Heaton helps her carry a load of clothes to her room. Seeing friends from school again always makes the move back easier. 19 Moving In 57' .v, i-t? " , v.. , - ., - w . 1 ,. A a Sonc ' ' . . , . .. glow 20 UN Ulmpus No matter how many complaints may be made about residence hall food, students still head toward the cafeterias when 4:30 pm. rolls around. Strategically placed in the hallway outside of Missouri Hall cafeteria, the foosball table tempts residents to squander their loose change. The door looks like any other in spot to be," Foxworth said. iiI like Centennial Hall 127. She said, liI Missouri Hall except perhaps that this room. Itis convenient." kind of like this room. It,s close and the original numbers are gone and Since his freshman year, the handy. I'm only three doors from the 316 has been scrawled on it in senior law enforcement major has lounge." l pencil. Inside, the room is bare. No gone through four roommates. One Turner has had nine roommates posters, no curtains, and few got married, one transferred to the in her four years. She said she accessories are to be seen. A University of Missouri-Columbia, enjoyed meeting all those roommates 10-speed bicycle is turned on end one moved off-campus, and the plus the various suitemates who and used as a coat rack. The bed on fourth, Hossein Kashefipour, still have lived next door. ttI like the the south side has a plain thin lives there. Kashefipour said dorm atmosphere. You get to meet a bedspread, and is still Jonas jokingly, itIonas is a bad guy." lot more people," she said. Foxworthis bed, as it has been for Foxworth also had the room to Living in the same room four four years. himself for two years. years allows a person to see many Ionas Foxworth has lived in Foxworth has thought of moving changes. Foxworth said the biggest Missouri Hall 316 throughout his off-campus, but decided it was too changes he has seen in his college four years at NMSU. ttIt's a good expensive. career have been the changes in iiIf I stay in the same room," he rules and in renlovations. His explained, HI'll always get my mail freshman year t ere was Visitation QOSSLISgEPZESEiMkSESSmg. Eiisgzgffjgggii righteno excuses." only five days a week. The lounges glove and teddy bear around to make her first Another senior, Janet Turner, were not carpeted and were much year away frorn home easier. has lived for four years in plainer. The color television that 21 On Campus dupiu...; ,,.'J , ,. .. ,. was added to the lounge last semester has been promised since Foxworth was vice president of the hall council as a sophomore. Other renovations, such as the study lounges, took a couple of years to be realized, he said. During his four years, Foxworth has seen numerous water fights. FtIn the spring, you learn to look up before going outside because someone may dump a bucket of water on you," he saidJ Other pranks he has witnessed include the old shaving cream under the door trick and putting someone's hand in a bucket of warm water while he sleeps. Foxworth claimed he never took part in any of these pranks, but only watched. ltI always thought it was very childish," he said with a grin. 22 On Campus Crossing paths on the steps in front of Centennial Hall, Alpha Phi Alpha Tony Ford stops to discuss a few thing with little sis Iackie Iames, an Alpha Angel. Turner related her funniest story in her years in the same room. She was in her suitemate's room when she told the suitemate that she had to go to the bathroom. She began talking again, however, and did not get up immediately. Just as she finally rose to get up, they heard a loud crash in the bathroom. When they investigated, they found the ceiling over the toilet had collapsed and Turner had narrowly missed injury in a freak accident. Foxworth has spent a lot of time in room 316, but that will soon end. uOne thing about it: being in the same room for four years, there cant be any excuses about someone not being able to get in contact with you," he said. There are no posters on the walls of Missouri Hall 316 VI didnlt put any upfi Foxworth explained, ttbecause you just have to take them back down."l and the plain yellow walls are not particularly attractive. There is no special quality that stands out about the. room, at least not to the untrained eye. Yet, to anyone who has been around a few years, the room has a certain image. It is Ionas Foxworthls room. -Les Dunseith waum- me 9 -0ne , . . , . Pleasant November weather brings Missouri With , , , V ' , - Hall residents Rex Messersmith. senior, and , , , , ; ' Q Bob Thompson and Denny Vitt, freshmen, Au outside for a lam" session. idn't v ' . 4 , , . ., , d . ' .. : "J I I ' , ; ' . Since none of the residence halls have h, . , - ' ' . ,. z , L ' air-conditioning, freshman Rhonda Hardesty em of Centennial Hall wears c001 clothes and CW stocks up on soda for hot August studying. ive. ast few age. nseith 23 On Campus While Kelly F ett studies, Cathy Ialack enjoys the privacy of television in her own apartment. Fair Apartments provided an on-campus alternative to residence halls. Television sometimes wins out over studying as Iani Spurgeon finds out. Being able to watch TV without a mob of people is one advantage of Fair Apartments The necessity of cleaning is even more apparent Cathy Ialack finds the comforts of apartment in an apartment as opposed to a residence hall living provide a good atmosphere for reading an room. Tress Prenger takes a break from classes assignment for a class the next day. and studies to make a regular cleaning. oys the at. Fair mative yin'g as tch TV of Fair rtment ing an The Fair Ladies IIW e have our own front door? Thats how Kelly Fett, senior, summed up the situation in which she and 38 other junior and senior women found themselves this year. A door may symbolize freedom, and Fett said that is exactly what she means when explaining what it is like for single women to live in on-campus apartments. For the first time, Fair and Campbell apartments were opened to single junior and senior women. iiWe really like it," Fett said, speaking for herself and her two roommates. ttWelre getting ripped off, though; were paying almost twice as much as married couples who have the same size apartments we do. "But the bills are what get us. We have food, electric and cable TV bills to pay which the dorms don't, but therefs a lot more freedom here than in the dorms? Freedom is the main advantage, most of the ttFair women" feel. HI'm on my own," senior Terri King said. ttThere are no quiet hours, which is really good for me. le married, but my husband isn't here on campus. 80 when he Comes to see me, he can stay the night. In the dorms he couldn't. uI have the freedom to come and go when I want, but we had that in the dorm, too." King, who was an RA last spring, said that although her apartment is kind of small for three people, she enjoys the atmosphere. Linda Cohen, senior, says she enjoys the lack of restrictions that residence halls have. ttItis nice not to have quiet hours and open dorm hours. We donit have guys in all the time, but its nice to be able to talk until midnight or later." The privacy afforded in Fair is an advantage for Iulie Mattson, senior. ttYou donit have people running in and out all the time. If you want to be by yourself, you just go into the other room." Tress Prenger, senior, said the atmosphere around the apartments is much quieter and calmer than she had expected. itEspecially at night its really quiet. As juniors and seniors we need to study more to bring up our GPAls, so its nice for it to be quiet? Fett agreed. uWeIre like a bunch of little old ladies here. It's a lot more peaceful than dorms. When we need to study, we have a place to go. We didn't always have that in the dorm? "We have a little breathing room here, but I still feel Iim part of campus," Mattson said. The freedom these women enjoy is not only the freedom to come and go as they please. II like to eat what I want, but I really enjoy having the freedom to eat when I want. Some days I dont get off till- 1:30, and if I were in the dorm, I wouldn't get to eat," Mattson explained. Mealtime is an improvement for King, too. ttI like having what I want to eat and not being limited to dorm selections? she said. In spite of the many advantages,- the women could cite some disadvantages to living in.Fair. uI miss seeing all the new people," Mattson said. ttNow I have to go out of my way to run into new people. I dont get to see them in the lunch lines and lounges any more." Fett said, ttWe have plumbing trouble sometimes. Once the cold water wouldnit shut off in any pipe, so the bathtub, kitchen sink and bathroom sink ran all the time. We had harmonizing plumbing for a couple of nights." The worst thing Mattson said she faced was getting used to the garbage men. uWe live by the trash cans, and all of a sudden at six ololock in the morning, there they are-and theylre not too quiet, either." Fett said any women living in Fair should be ready to face the bills. tlIt's a good way to learn to budget. But thatls one advantage to the dorms-no bills." Prenger said the management of the apartment is the most important thing to remember. ttIf everybody buys her own food its more expensive, but its a lot easier to keep track of." King advised women thinking of living in Fair to be sure they can live together. HIt takes a lot of management for cleaning, money and things like that," she warned. uBut its a good experience for anybody." II really think this was a good ideaf, said Prenger about the new arrangements for Fair. Tm glad this was set up. I just hope it continues." ejane Kiley Sandknop 25 Organize tions ralfoi 5WMmmww.-rgwmu-,$ F ood, food everywhere Studen fr'i'I'Ee the choices of desserts and entrees in tn attempt to decide what to eat Cafeteria 'orkers are busy filling empty containers. ! It is a necessity for life. It is consumed three times a clayvand more by some people. It is food. For a relatively small amount of money, residence hall students receive the HFOQlIiFCd" three meals a day with the option to eat as much as they Choose. Students could sometimes he heard to mutter, HOh, no, hamburgers again?" ttWell, I guess it's peanut butter sandwiches and salad tonight," or ttGreat, no ice!" Freshman Kelly Hines said, UOvoraH. I think the food service is pretty good. I've eaten at other colleges and they just don't compare. Food Sen '10,? At other colleges, you don't get the quantity or quality that we get here. This food service also provides more specialty nights than they do." A recent survey put out by the food service revealed that quite a few students feel as Hines does. On a scale of one to five, five meaning excellent, 85 percent of the students surveyed gave Ryle Hall cafeteria a three rating or higher: and 82.1 percent of the students gave Centennial Hall cafeteria a three rating or higher. Ioe Kreps, acting manager at Ryle Hall cafeteria, said HI think the survey gave students a chance to voice their opinions and offer their suggestions on the way the food service is serving them." The major complaints against the food service were in the categories of cleanliness of dishes and utensils, and the temperature of the food. ttThe temperature of the food is poor. The oatmeal is cold and pastey and the gravy for the mashed potatoes could be warmer," freshman Karen Wulli said. HI think they ought to clean the glasses and utensils better," freshman Iackie Farok said. The category on the survey The Jan. 25 issue of metal shavings found L in Ryle Hall cafeteria. Freshman Debbie Miller said that it looked as if! it were fro the top of the can. . The shavingsgmfgge? psed bx: defec- tive blades on thegtqfigg gin cafeteria. managerloe Krepg state 1 " 4 Indextgtat .. the problem hadltbee fmtke Acmewf, Cleaning up after the cafeteria lines close is a chore. Mike O'Brien scrapes the bottom of a pan to help make washinga little easier xir which received the highest rating dinner, and a Christmas banquet in 824$:11:11?Xcmiinzsgtltgeeggetsgillm382:3: was the one concerning the attitudes the Georgian Room of the Student requesyts. g of the employees. In all three Union Building. cafeterias, at least 91 percent of the When one compares the amount students surveyed gave that category of food that one gets for the amount t a three rating or higher. of money that one pays. perhaps. . 2 of Freshman Ellen Haegale said, eating in a residence hall cafeterln 1s The employees are very friendly not such a bad idea after all. I is , and are always willing to help." . stev h In addition to the regular meals, - 1m! Symcs the food service offers a variety of specialty nights to give variety to the studentst meals. During the fall he semester the food service provided a Boost the Bulldogs Picnic in Red Barn Park, an Italian night, a Halloween dinner, a Thanksgiving 27 Food Service 4x; .1 me; y 1143,;- Halloween gives junior Pat McCoy a chance to 'tspruce up" the apartment with a jack- o-lantern. Students often bought decorations or brought them from home to give their apartments 3 homey look while getting into the spirit of the holidays. College students must decide at one time in their higher educational lives whether to remain in a residence hall, or to take the challenge, to break free from the norms, and begin a different type of life by moving off campus. Of course there are several advantages provided by living in University'sowned housing, like never washing dishes, or worrying about that monthly gas bill, or having your roommates dog eat your student ID. But the off-campus life offers a new experience. Dean Vanderhoff, a sophomore biology major. says that it offers him more social freedom. HWhen you live off-campus you never have to worry about running up the stairs in the dorm sneaking past the R.A.'s with your booze." Other advantages of apartment life include never worrying about hall hours. HYou can be more of an individual when you can be yourself," Keith Abrams, a senior business administration major, noted. ttWithout worrying whether or not you're being watched, you feel a better sense of maturity." The life itself sometimes provides for problems with landlords and housing upkeep, but with the passing of the new Kirksville city continued on page 30 A backpack, a 10-speed and a bicycle lock and chain are essential equipment for students like Mark Kaye, who lives about six blocks from campus. Many off-campus dwellers use bikes to cut down traveling time. 29 UH Crunpus 30 T urning on to living offm housing code, things may change. Junior Anita Mealiff said that repair work sometimes takes longer than it should, but that her landlord usually accomplished the job. HOur air-conditioner was broken down for about a month and by the time our landlord finally got it fixed, we really didnt need it anymore." The cost of food plagues many non-university residents. Average food costs vary for the amount of people eating and the amount they eat. HWe can get by on as little as $20 a week, Abrams said. HI know one group of guys who spend over $100 a week, and they think thatis cheap." Getting away from the halls can also create problems in the transportation department. Although some students walk 10 or more blocks to school each day, those who own cars do not feel they are any better off. HIt tdrivingt really doesn't bother me that much because it's not very far and I don't spend that much on gas. But it's still another When time and energy are lacking, many students turn to local eating establishments for their daily nutrition. Dave Sanford and Cathy Haake relax after a trip to Taco Tico. Off Campus bill to add to the list," Vanderhoff said. One great advantage to living off-campus is having a place to study without traveling to the library every night. Having a private room means peace and quiet without interruptions. There are other disadvantages to not being on campus. When the average student travels to his Classes every day, he sometimes misses activities planned by University organizations which are posted in the residence halls. The best part of living off-campus is the experience the student has in being his own boss. He sets his own standards for living in his own environment, pays the bills, and takes the responsibilities that will prepare him for the real world. e-Larry Byars , ,6' - t Jouskugxg g1 a t; h; ,1; i Board games pass the time for Don Forrester, senior, and Danny Herrin, junior. Concentration for such games is easier without the noise and distractions from others. Bare walls, a noticeable eyesore in most apartments, are covered with everything from posters to picture clocks to mirrors. Ernie McKinney works on a colorful latch-hook rug to brighten up his apartment. Skillet dinners are life-savers for many off-campus students. Pennie Vandevender, senior, cooks supper on an old gas stove, a standard in most Kirksville apartments rented by students. 32 T0 n'n 1'85 gkenets no ance Qibe home HI'm from Kirksville and its cheaper." That is junior Susan Bahr's main reason for living at home while attending NMSU. While the majority of students live in a residence hall or with other students off-campus, some students within commuting distance choose to live at home with their parents or other relatives. Sophomore Sally Herleth, pre- sently living in a residence hall, lived with her family during her freshman year, but "there were too many distractions at home. I was going to move off-campus, but a bunch of girls talked me into living in the dorm. They kept saying, Come on, it will be funf " Herleth said she now takes part in more campus activities. "You think twice when you have to drive a half hour to get to campus. Plus, last year I kept getting snowbound and I had to miss some classes." Freshman Rob Williams agreed. "Driving back and forth is a pain and you lose a lot of the college atmosphere by living at home. My brother recommended living in the dorm the first year, but I just couldnlt afford it." The main drawback to living at home for Bahr is that she doesn't meet many people and isnt as much a part of campus life as she would like to be. llWhen you live at home, its easier to just go to school and come home without getting to know people." On the other hand, freshman Sandy Holloway never wanted to live in a residence hall. liltis cheaper ito live with a relativel and residence halls seem like a prison. I don't have time for residence hall activites and living here gives me a chance to get Ill; $$i V ,1. g M ' X7 W ya ma wan- zwwnhk $$$$$m . wit me away from it all? Bahr agreed. llYou can get away from campus. You dont feel like it's your whole life? The advantages for Williams differed slightly. ilYou always have a quiet place to study-and then therels the good old home cooking," he said with a laugh. Holloway summed up her feel- ings with, ttMaybe towards my junior Pre-osteopathy major Robert Murray enjoys the comforts of living at home and being able to dig something out of the refrigerator when he is hungry. or senior year my family will get tired of me living here, but until then . . -Pau1a Shapiro After a long day of classes, Murray sits down at the dinner table to show his mother some handouts he received in one of his classes. Organic chemistry is a tough subject and requires great concentration to study. Murray finds that a comfortable chair and adequate lighting help his studying. 33 'I '0 l t '17 1'03 - .+.:1-..;.-..y.-.17r... TnnWw,awa-,yMawv;-u.,$a each -:.-.v..-. .2. M iiGood evening, this is Iim Lawerence, your host here at the Forum Showpalace on another' boogieing Saturday night. It looks like weive got another big crowd this evening and presumably everyone is from that great state of Missouri. ilIs there anyone here from Northeast Missouri State University this evening?" The roar of the crowd is not just a once-a-month happening at the Forum-Quincys leading disco. Many students from this University travel to the Forum on weekends and even through the week to indulge in the atmosphere of the discotheque and swing in the starlight. Why travel so far to dance when Kirksville has several night spots and bars? The greatest draw from this community comes from the people who are underage in Missouri and cannot frequent the bars or discos. Illinois is a 19 state. Of course not everyone goes to the Forum just to drink. itl like to go there just to dance and be with several of my friends. Usually a bunch of people get together on a- Friday night and make the trip to have a good time," Dianna Frink, junior, said. Frink, like many others, started going to the Forum because her , roommate, Anita Mealiff, from Mendon, introduced her to the disco atmosphere of the Showpalace. iiI would have never known about the place until Anita invited me home for a weekend and thatis where we wentf she said. But the night spot does offer more than dancing and drinking. In the past two years the Forum has With a flair, Steve Dore and Kristen Dabney show their disco dancing skill in the dance contest sponsored by the Forum Showpalace. Dore and Dabney won first place. 34 . Social Life held two $1,000 dance contests with the aid of area merchants. And during the course of the year wet T-shirt contests, tricycle races and various give-away projects have drawn large crowds. Tom DeLucca, a nationally-known hypnotist, has appeared at the Showpalace more than a dozen times in the past two years. HTom DeLucca is my man," said junior Mark Greening. uHe sets the atmosphere and really puts on a decent show and still lets everyone have a good time? The various attractions the Forum offers all tie into one happening: people having a good time. Besides all the specialties, the Forum offers a different discount every night except on weekends. Monday evening is set aside for the younger set with a little improvisation on a great movie titleeMonday Night Fever. Eighteen-year-olds and under are the only ones allowed in the Forum, with sodas at half-price. Tuesday evening is Ladies' Night, with all females getting in with no cover charge and drinks at half price. Wednesday is Drink and Drown, all the beer one can drink for $2. Thursday night is college ID. Night and if a student presents a validated student ID. he can get in free. Liquor prices vary at the Forum, ranging from $2.50 per pitcher to 75 cents for a bottle. Most mixed drinks are $1.50 on the average. Mike Mudd, junior, said, tTd drink more if their prices were lower, but I usually go to another bar like the Fortique because they have a happy hour. Of course sometimes I go just to dance and not drink at all." Comparatively, the Forum's prices are lower than other night spots in Quincy and the competition from the bars is not a deterrent to the crowds at the Forum. ill love to dance," Iim Woodall, sophomore, said. HYou can watch the people around you and pick up a few new steps." uItls a great place to go and dance," Frink said. iiSometimes it's crowded, but everyone seems to have a good time so you dont worry about it as much." Although the Forum Showpalace is a 70-mile trek to Quincy, 111., many people from NMSU continue to go there through the academic year to take away the tensions of all the college work, and besides-when the stars go down, ttyou can be the star you want to be"-at the Forum. eLarIy Byars Jeanne Yakos and Wayne Spears, who won third place in the Forum dance contest, step into one of their disco-jazz routines before the packed house and the judges. The lights, mirrored balls, and props at the Forum lend a fantasy atmosphere to the ready and waiting disco crowd. 35 Social Life Mms'ds iimmmnrmm "W l Down the hatch When an NMSU student steps up to a bar at a local drinking establishment, what is he or she likely to order? "Beer", bartenders at the Golden Spike, Tap Room, Zodiac and T00 Tall Tuck's all agreed. College students here drink a lot of beer, Fred Wheeler, Zodiac bartender, said. Wheeler worked at the Untouchable Lounge until it was destroyed by fire in September. Even the women iiput away the beer" in this town, he said. The main reason college drinkers favor beer is because it is cheaper, Wheeler said. The discount pitcher nights are really popular here. The student drinkers move around like uducks from one pond to another" depending on where pitcher night is located. On a busy night, senior loan Flauter, 3 Tap Room bartender, said her bar will go through eight 16-gallon kegs of beer. T Blue Hawaiian 1 oz. lemon juice 1 oz. lime juice sugar lwaterl 1 oz. Blue Curacao 3 oz. rum Add together in 1 liter bottle and fill with Squirt. 36 Social Life The brand of beer sold the most in three of the hers is Budweiser. Mardi Price, 3 Too Tall Tuckls bartender, said Coors is a favorite there. The newness of Coors in this area is one reason it is popular, she said. Other favorites are Pabst Blue Ribbon, Busch, Miller and Michelob. Although many drinkers stick to one brand of beer, Wheeler said, most drinkers do not know one beer from another. Quite a few college students like mixed drinks, Golden Spike bartender Lynne McElfresh said. Collins and Screwdrivers are the top choices in her bar. Rum and Coke, and Seagrams Seven and Seven-Up are also popular. She said. college women were the big drinkers of mixed drinks. Price said she sold a lot of sweet drinks to women at Too Tall Tuck's. One of the womenls favorites is the Grasshopper. It contains Strawberry Daiquiri Mix in blender: lime juice sugar 1 oz. rum 5 strawberries one-third Creme de Menthe igreenl, one-third Creme de Coco iwhitel, and one-third ice-cream. Bartenders at the Tap Room and Zodiac said they sold a lot of shots of tequila and shots of schnapps to college men. Wheeler said Blue Hawaiians were popular at the Untouchable Lounge. At the Zodiac, Salty Dogs, gin or vodka and grapefruit juice, are popular. The Stinger, made of vodka, brandy and Creme de Menthe, is popular at the Tap Room, Flauter said. Several college students like bourbon and water. Although in Kirksville bars there may not be a drink for everyone, it seems that there is a student for every drink. -ch9 Dustman l .11:- W W Pina Colada Blend together: 1 oz. rum ' 1 tsp. sugar lime coconut pineapple Sunset irrel ix equal parts of- Creme de almond 5-1; .3 I, uhwndi a .1, u ink Squ P M 18H te R1133 1 VVTl d n a .. e .m .m m u y C.1 $ 88 a 800 1n n gObm mm? P ZOTm b ..l 1.2 w a Z 01 n O 2.". IIMF ight 1C8 cream illa Creme de coco 1 Van v.1. m 0 m .m C m H D. a 1 h m m mmaa lkf xhdl iaoa MKVH Social Life orange and 5V of Zodiac 2000 ine. Add a Cherry grenad lemon slices. Recipes courrc Too Tall Tuck's is a place that is TOO m Tun T11 ll Tuck '5 . C57: Too Tall Tuck's is often a place where students and faculty alike gather for good food, a few drinks. and some relaxing cony nation. The old style atmosphere is a aha 99929 fbr most The lights are low, but visibility is not greatly affected. Music is provided, but softly enough so that conversation is still possible. The air is not thick with cigarette smoke, but hands are kept busy shelling peanuts. There are no mirrored dance floors or strobe lights. Alcohol is present, but money only changes hands half as often as in other bars. This atypical bar is Too Tall Tuckls Old Place, the place to go llwhen youlre with a date," ttto meet people," and ttjust to talk," NMSU students who have been there agree. In short, Too Tall Tuckls is an An alternative to the Characteristic bar of the disco age. alternative to the Characteristic bar of the disco age. tlYou can just kind of sit there and relaxf' said junior Christy Bichel, a waitress at the bar. ttA lot of people don't like the noise of the discos." ttI think its a neat place because I dont particularly care to dance," junior Donna Toedebusch agreed. III also like the fact that you can talk to people without screaming." this more of a conversational barf said Rod Tucker, manager and part owner of the bar. HStudents come here first, then go to the Zodiac to dance." ttItls like a pre-party," Bichel explained. In short, Too Tall Tuck's is a supplement to the Characteristic bar of the disco age. HPeople stop there for one beer before they go someplace elsef' said Iulie Foster, junior. uOne utall beer" is about all you need," Bichel said. Students usually visit Too Tall Tuckls between 8 and 11 p.m., then go to the other bars in town until closing time. But thatls ujust fineil with Tucker. ttWelre not set up for a disc jockey or a band," he said. Dancing was tried for awhile because, HA lot of people asked about it," Tucker said. But the idea did not work very well because of the small space available and the large number of non-dancing customers. t'I felt self-conscious about it," said lane Malloy, junior. HWe're specializing more in drinks and food than dancing," Tucker said. Consequently, HWe have to have a little better drinks and food than people who have a dance floor." In short. Too Tall Tuck's is a touch above the characteristic bar of the disco age. ttItls one of the nicer bars in town," Bichel said. HThe interior is really nice," Foster said. HAS far as that goes, its the nicest bar in town." "The people there are a little bit Classier," Malloy said. . ttI think we've created a new group of people," Tucker said. In short, Too Tall Tuckts has a more diverse crowd than the characteristic bar of the disco age. ttWe get a variation of every type of person," Tucker said. The customers are NMSU students, KCOM students, teachers, coaches, young businessmen and older businessmen. Does this fact affect the bars popularity with NMSU students? Not really, Malloy said. ltI like to be The drinks are too tall and the food is too much. with older people. Our teachers are supposed to be normal people, and thatis the place to go and see them be normal people." Bichel said the bar does not get a lot of NMSU students, but it gets udistinct groups of campus people. It's usually the same ones all the time." ttThe drinks are too tall and the food is too much," according to advertisements. The crowd is diverse and the atmosphere is a touch above. The place is both a supplement and an alternative to other bars. In short, Too Tall Tuck's is just plain different from the characteristic bar of the disco age. hNancy lames 39 T00 Tall Tuck's Freshman Sonya Logan watches the activity on the dance floor at the Iailhouse in Ottumwa, Iowa. Under 2'1, she would be unable to drink legally in Missouri. Over the noise of the music and the crowd, senior Monte Coy gestures toward the dance floor, asking freshman Lisa Schneden if she would like to discot Drive me to drin Thirty minutes from Kirksville lies accommodate the number of Although sophomore Anne the Iowa border, and for many students, or are there other factors Adkins is from Iowa, she has been NMSU students, crossing the state involved? The legal drinking age to drinking establishments in Illinois. line is the perfect opportunity to seems to be the biggest influence. However, she prefers to spend her legally drink alcohol while enjoying Because Missourils legal nights out in Iowa. She feels that a night at one of the discos in the drinking age is 21, a majority of since the Iailhouse is larger than the Hawkeye State. students look elsewhereeusually Forum in Quincy, 111., it offers Whether it is the Jailhouse in Illinois or Iowaefor an evening of tlmore things to do." Ottumwa, the Garage in Centerville public drinking. Sonya Logan, freshman, has or The Fort Marbil in Bloomfield, HYou cant buy mixed drinks in been to eight discos in southeastern ' the dance floors will usually be Illinois until youlre 21, only beer Iowa, and she says they all offer a packed with a good percentage Of and wine. Iowa has no restrictionsf' wide variety of entertainment. uThe r NMSU students on any given Friday said Mike Koelling, a sophomore discos in Iowa are more than 1 could or Saturday night. Is this because from Warrenton, M0. Iowals legal ask for. Theylre all good, but 1 like Kirksville nightlife is not enough to drinking age is 19. ' the Jailhouse the best because of the room and flashing lights. And its . always good to see NMSU students limit ln lln- piltllu'r lwlpa wplmmulo- Ilium there." Suislu-r to pass lhw mull! .mat .1! Ullmmm a Sophomore Gary Dertt also lmtlvsl Hiylllhlml. Illw Lullmum' ' from Iowa, returns to the night spots in his home state quite often. He simply likes the convenience of going some place to legally drink, and Iowa is Closer than Illinois. There are those who are old enough to drink legally in Missouri, but still prefer to spend evenings north of the border. Sue Gerstenkorn, senior, and Ted Heller, junior, who both like to boogie, agree that the dance floors in the Iowa discos are bigger and better than the ones in Kirksville. Although senior Monte Coy is 22, he prefers Iowa bars. ilMost of my friends arenlt old enough, so to have a good time together, we go to Iowa a lot," he said. Senior Ioel Schuff would rather enjoy Iowa's nightlife because liIowa offers a lot more than Kirksville, or Missouri for that matter." He said there are more places to go in Iowa that are more notable than those in Missouri. uIowa has the crowds, and everything to offer," Schuff added. Socializing, dancing and drinking are all available in one form or another in Kirksville, but for several reasons, many students prefer to spend their weekends in g V Iowa. -nKevin Witt 41 Iowa Weekends u n! Ls,,-u,k, Women getting ltdressed to kill," all the men Hbucking up" to buy a keg, stereos blasting music and women on the phone or running down the hall spreading the word a fraternity party tonight a this time open to everyone! There must be something special about those parties or the amount of people who go would not. To define fraternity party would be defining a broad term, but it can be broken down into four categories: the rush party, open party, mixer and theme party. The rush party is one that is open to all men and women, usually during the first three weeks of each semester for the purpose of recruiting new members; a type of interest party for the men. This is the only time when non-mernber men are allowed to come. During rush season, HWe aren't trying to impress as much with free beer as with the quality of our menf, said Jeff Sparacino, sophomore. In general, fraternity members not of the host fraternity are not allowed to each other's party unless for special occasions. tlI feel that 1m in one fraternity and I donlt think I should infringe on other fraternitiesi parties," said Bill Cox, junior. The open party is not quite that a it is open only to women. Those who go say that fraternities offer more than the average private party. One fraternity member, Donny Bethel, senior, said, "Were a social fraternity and having a party is one way of being social. We have open parties mixers, just to have fun. It takes the tension out of bookwork." When one says fraternity party, the reactions vary. ttIt's something to do besides studying over the weekend. You meet a lot of new people . . . gossip. Sometimes I do get tired of listening to the same old songs, thoughf said Maureen Tuli, freshman. ill go every once in a while to meet different people. It breaks the monotony. I talk to people that I know, that va9 met before. I dance and sometimes play foosball - if not too many people are there," said Robyn West, sophomore. HIt just doesnlt attract me," said Iudy Talley, senior. HI do drink; but some of those who go get carried away." HI went to one and thought it was a drag because all the girls were out to hustle the guys and all the guys were Phi Kappa Theta fraternity held a party- campout in the first few weeks of school. Partiers relax and talk with friends. out aga asp tho. f ral an bet sort be i sail of t se to wi th- be La gir an ' all keg, 1 on hall arty me! Cial t Of On the porch of the Alpha Kappa Lambda . house, members and interested newcomers flne gather to get acquainted. 1g 3 iwn lrty, y. pen ring ster 1ew for hen to , en't out to hustle' the girls. I never went pirates, things like that," Sparacino Free again,"said Lucinda Thannert, senior. commented. ttWe try to dress up as out of it. When I was a freshman, I an," The mixer shows a different well as we can for them - theyire kind wouldnlt miss itf said Creech. aspect of the fraternity party. In some of masquerade parties? Sometimes fraternities' parties Jers ways it is similar to the open party, yet ttEverybody gets psyched to dress are rumored to be just a big drunk or not those invited are limited to the host up for a theme party. You have to put a time for their members to pick up less fraternity and a guest sorority. a little thought into what you wear," women. This attitude may seem n in tTd say mixers were the same as said Lori Weight, sophomore. ttBy the Close-minded, although some parties k I an open party except that its just time the party comes, you are really do become more rowdy than others. ties between one fraternity and one excited." uWhen I was a freshman, I went sorority and it gives a chance for us to For some, the excitement of going to a variety of fraternity parties at the t- be Closer. . .talk about being Greek," to fraternity parties wears off. Stacy beginning of the year and live who said Kim Creech, senior. Garascia, sophomore, commented that gradually come to realize what a joke han ttWhen we haveamixer we go out as a freshman, uIt was all new. We they are," said Iulie Burkemper, Ine of our way to have a good time," said didnt have parties like that at home. I senior. ttWhat you see on the surface hel, senior Iim Wilson. His fraternity tries guess, then, I tried to do as much as isnit whats happening in the back nity to fulfill a Hsocial concept to interact possible. Now, I dont have enough room? aing with other Greeks." time. I do so much during the day that "TO some people, drinking is the t . . Many mixers include a specific ifIgo out partying all nightljust canit main thing but some do it for the theme. Toga parties have recently make it." companionship. . .agood,time,"said been re-popularized by National "The older you get, the more work Stacy Betz, freshman. uI really had a trty, Lampoon's movie ttAnimal House." you have to do in your major - it just negative attitude toward fraternities uWe had one mixer with a sorority kind of gets old. Once you turn 21 the before I came up here. I stereotyped des with a South Seas theme and all the bars are new to you," said Iulie Foster, them all. Going to a fraternity's parties ieet girls came dressed as native dancers senior. changed all that . . sip. and we dressed up as natives or ttBeinga senior, you kind of grow eBarb Gannon g to ;aid "7': leet the ow, and too byn ;aid but TiGd was The Phi Kappa Theta ttwoodsy," held at It to Thousand Hills State Park, drew many people. Vere Fraternity parties give some students the - opportunity to get acquainted or to just relax after a busy week. arty- hool. Sigma Tau Gamma member Wally Padraza jokes around in the party area of their house. 43 Fralemity Parties .u 4M Mauww...,4. WA. Out of State 8 i In most midwestern towns, there are people who are born, raised and educated without ever leaving their hometown area. They wonder what it would be like to have a grocery store or a gas station on every corner. Likewise, people from larger Cities wonder what life in a midwestern town is like. Some even take advantage of their college years to explore an alternate lifestyle. me used to two or three crimes 3 night," said Tony Aberson, senior. After living in New York City, he finds Kirksville very quiet. Hvae seen about everything there is to see in the city," he said. uI heard about the University through a counselor, and here I am." Aberson is a recreation major and plans to return to New York to use his education in upstate New York. uThere were a lot of mixed reasons for my coming to NMSU . . . I guess I did it just to get away from the rush," said Joe Palombi of New Jersey. He spent a year of college in New Iersey. During the summer he heard about NMSU and decided to give it a try. ttIt's given me a chance to sit down and get something done," he said. Freshman Melanie Mendelson of New Orleans just wanted to get out of the city. She wanted a smalltown area and since she has relatives in the state, Northeast Missouri seemed the logical choice. HI'm glad I came," Mendelson said. ffI like the people here. They act like they care." Although born in Kirksville, freshman Tony Casella moved to New Iersey at the age of three. Consequently, he does not remember much about this area. ttAf first I i What brings you here? was strong on going home," he said, ffbut now I don't feel as lost as I did when I first got here." Casella says he finds it hard to find anything to do at night, but, uI adjust pretty well . . . I think." - When it came time for freshman Kurt Reslow to choose a college, there was no doubt in his mind that he wanted to get out of the Boston area and head west. NMSU had what he was looking for, so be planted his roots here, only to find that Kirksville was smaller than he had expected. lfI always have plenty to do, though," he laughed. HI always have lots of homework." Reslow first noticed how much slower everything goes in the Midwest. ttEveryone makes it out to be bad, but its not too bad. It just takes some time getting used tof' After Reslow graduates, he plans to go back to Boston. til didn't think I would care for Kirksville when I came, but I do. I don't know why, but I do," said Doug Vick, freshman, of Lubbock, Texas. He came to Kirksville mainly because his parents graduated from here and he did not like the idea ofvattending a larger university. There is not as much to do here as in Texas, according to Vick, and he misses the city. He plans to check out yet another state after he graduates: Colorado. Though most out-of-staters intend to return to their original states or move on to a different one, their experiences in a midwestern town are something they will remember. -Sandra Holloway It IS, tr ttIf you came out to New York you,d find that you have to have money. Moneyts the trick. But, here, everything is inexpensive? eTony Aberson ttMy brother went to a large university where the students are just numbers and its so impersonal. People are much more friendly here? eDoug Vick ttI likethe oceaneethatts one thing that I miss. The lake at Thousand Hills State Park is nice, but it sure isrft the ocean? eTony Casella 45 Out of State Students - v-r- ,M11733AW-GMWWlu-Mwhw .532 3 S Each year, as it spirals upward E and students get closer to the day sod deSt of graduation, inflation becomes a . 17,3 and bud tha1 Growing Concern Inflation: it hits hard from every direction 46 Inflation .. w- h $6 uestlon: The economy of Rus31a is described by economists as communistic, that of Sweden is socialistic. How is the United States described? Answer: inflationary." That was the reply of one 17-year-old in a recent Gallup Poll, and it may just be evidence of a budding economic genius. HThere is a growing concern that we wont be able to stop our inflationary trend and still keep our present standard of living," said Dr. Werner Sublette, assistant professor of economics, land there is little doubt that Americans would bitch like crazy if anybody tried to affect their standard of living." The bewilderment of contemporary economists closely parallels the confusion of the average consumer. In the past year the price of toothpaste has risen nine cents, sugar 27 cents per pound, steak 18 cents per pound, and bourbon 33 cents per quart, according to advertisements in the Kirksville Daily Express. Lamented senior Ioanne Waters, tiltls almost enough to make you move back into the dorms . . . but not quite." According to a local store manager, Kirksville has not been hit as hard as other areas of the country. Fred Collop, manager of Mr. Iimls jeans store, said that Chicago is selling for $22 the same merchandise he sells here for $16 or $17. He claims that people around here will not put up with prices like that. ltIf I tried to sell jeans for $30, like in some parts of the country, Iid go out of business." But Kirksville has been hit by inflation in the past few years, and like other sections of the country, the residents are not happy. Most people recognize inflation at the grocery store, but Virtually every area of consumption has been drastically affected. Take the housing industry. Most of this years graduates will be buying their own homes in the next seven years, if they follow the average. If the price of homes continues to rise as it has, by 1985 the average price of a home will be over $80,000. According to the St. Louis Post-Dispatch the cost of housing has increased 229.9 percent since 1967 to a median price of $64,000. At an interest rate of 10 percent, a family that just bought a home with a 10 percent down payment is going to be making monthly payments of over $480. ttTough isnt the word," said Sublette. llIt's murder on a young couple. And there seems to be no end in sight. The estimates say $80,000 by 1985, but I'd be willing to bet it'll be well over $100,000 if the spiral continues." Whatever the outcome of today's inflationary trends, the outlook is not good for the class of 1979. Between farm prices, labor prices, and consumer prices, the federal government has its work cut out. Perhaps they could use the insights of a 17-year-old who seems to have the situation in hand. eChuck McPheelers At the start of each semester, students crowd the bookstore. and are forced to conform to its prices for needed books and supplies. 47 Inflation You can it eat for eight hours a day nor drink for eight hours a day nor make love for eight hours a day-eall you can do for eight hours a day is work. Which is the reason why man makes himself and everybody else so miserable and unhappy. -Wi111'am Faulkner There goes that alarm again-up and off to work. Everyday working Monday through Friday and on occasion, working a friend's weekend shift. This is the American working class: working all day, just to earn a living; paying bills, rent, and car notes, all of which are unfamiliar to college students. Wrong-all of which are too familiar to college students. Working is an NMSU pastime. Some students work as little as five hours a week, while others work a 40-hour week, not including occasional overtime. Students work just to have money or to pay rent or fees, or so they can eat. On campus, students work through institutional payroll or work-study. Work-study pays $2.25 per hour and payroll pays $1.97. The average student works 10-12 hours weekly. Checks are given out on the 10th of each month. For some it is change in their pockets with which to do about anything, but for others, like Terri Pearson, junior, who lives off-campus. it is a main source of income. "I use it to pay rent, utilities, and groceries. Whatever is left, I spend on junk." Pearson works 12 hours weekly in the Social Science Division office. Bennice Iones, junior, works 13 hours weekly in the library. 'lMy checks really arenlt enough to do much with," says lones. ilLast year," says Wayne Newman, director of financial aids. ttthere were 651 students who worked work-study." Beverly Blodgett in the payroll office said that there were 376 students in October who picked up payroll checks. It is almost impossible to count the students who work off-campus. NMSU students are employed at almost every fast food restaurant, pizza place, department store and grocery store. Michael Alexander, junior, who works at Wendy's, works up to 35 hours a week. Theresa Higgins. sophomore, works at Hardee's 35-40 hours weekly. tiltis my only source of incomef' says Higgins. ill pay rent, buy groceries, and I have a stereo that I pay on." The assistant manager, junior Steve Sartorius, who works 45 hours a week, finds his schedule too full to effectively spend the needed time on school work. liWhen I work nights, I don't have a chance to study, and I'm usually too tired when I get home," he says. For these students, work takes learn up most of their time. They go to school on the side. So how does their job affect their school work? HI have time to study if I want to," says Higgins. HIf I work during the day, I study at night." Higgins says working doesn't affect her grades. Sartorius says, HThe good experiences far outnumber the bad? fFaquener, you are only half rightj Lucky Wertin, senior, who works in Ryle Hall Cafeteria, slices canteloupe for a picnic in Red Barn Park. 48 Working Students Working from 10 pm. to 5 a.m., Mike Meyer answers incoming calls from a mobile unit at the Kirksville Police Department. Student operator Brenda Goodwin, sophomore, looks up an extension to connect an incoming phone call. Though ably assisted here, some nighttime operators work by themselves. 49 H'nrking Slmlonrs wwuuy-Msviw' Jas- , Kata, r :r-qmau Flashbulb winking in the gloom before the afternoon rain, Vanessa Gardner snaps a picture of graduate student Iackie James immediate g after the graduates filed out of Pershing Building Family and friends gathered around to congratulate. The soon-to-be-graduates pause in their march from Baldwin Hall to Pershing Arena to observe the ceremony in the Quadrangle. Some students, however. were more interested in chatting with fellow seniors for what may have been the last time. 50 Unulunliun Friday, May 12, 1978: Peking accused Soviet forces of raiding the Manchurian border; uAnnie Hall," 7F.I.S.T.," and tiAn Unmarried Woman" all played to packed houses; the Washington Bullets beat the Philadelphia 76ers, 101-99, to win the NBA Eastern conference championships; and about 900 seniors and graduate students received their degrees in a ceremony held in Pershing Arena. HSpring Commencement" - the words are a cause of both sorrow and satisfaction. It is the last college activity for most students, the last Chance to see friends who will be leaving to start the next phase of their lives. But the sense of It was nice while it lasted Smiling with the pride of accomplishment, Marla Turner waves to a friend across the crowd. A large number of friends and relatives turned out for the ceremonies, and attempting to locate a familiar face was a problem encountered by many. accomplishment is there, too --- four years well-spent. A light rain did not dampen the spirits of the graduates as they marchedirom Baldwin Auditorium to Pershing. Three undergraduates who achieved perfect 4.0 grade point averages placed the traditional wreath at the statue of Joseph Baldwin in the Quadrangle. They were Donna Fisher, Rhonda Laird and Julie Relford. Dr. Phyllis Mullenix, a 1970 magna cum laude graduate of NMSU, delivered the commencement address. A former resident of Kirksville, Mullenix is an instructor at Harvard Medical School. Warning gradutes that they should only become ttjacks-of-all-trades" in their spare time, Mullenix exhorted them to "become an expert in a small but marketable skill." She said that the education at NMSU is no different than that found at prestigious Eastern universities. As a graduate who has seen the best of both, the only differences between NMSU and the others is that students here don't speak with a Boston accent or pay exorbitant tuition - "two factors any of us can do without." Many students who are on the verge of entering a career and .leaving school behind have some doubts as to how they can make contributions to such a complex society, she said. Experience and education are the best sources of inspiration and confidence. In her closing comments, Mullenix said, HWith further education you learn how little you really know, and a more comforting thought is, you learn how little everyone else knows." University President Charles McClain conferred degrees on the almost 75 graduate and 825 undergraduate students. e Chuck McPheeters Professors wait in line while the three top students of the class of 1978 place the traditional memorial wreath at the statue of Joseph Baldwin in the Quadrangle The multi-colored hoods represent their various schools and degrees. 51 Graduation 52 Freshman Orientation If anything can make a new-comer feel comfortable, it's a good old-fashioned picnic. After a welcoming speech by President McClain on Aug. 20, freshmen headed toward Red Barn Park to devour barbecued beef, hot dogs, baked beans, cole slaw, potato chips and watermelon. Other introductory activities of the week included a disco dance, a bluegrass music festival and a parade of llolde music." Itls often hard for a freshman to overcome that feeling of newness, but after meeting and interacting with other students, the feeling dies. Yet according to Kris Califf, freshman, this isnt as easy as it sounds. Kris did not know anyone on campus when she arrived, and being placed in a room with an upperclassman did not seem the best way for her to slide into college life. itThe upperclassmen dont say too much. They already have their friends from before." Kris feels the transition from high school senior to a college freshman would be smoother if freshmen were placed together and allowed to struggle through instead of having to go it alone. Rooming did not seem to be a problem for Chris Schlorke and Alice Norman, freshmen from Lancaster, Mo. Growing up 30 minutes north of the University was similar to growing up in Kirksville for Chris and Alice, who have been in town frequently to see movies and go shopping. Teresa Kness of Albia, Iowa, arrived on campus this year as one of a group of students from her hometown. til like all the green. I've been to other colleges and theylre built into the cities. Teresa agrees that having freshmen room with upperclassmen is not such a good idea. The old simply do not have time for the new. Dan Rowe, a freshman from Middlebury, Vt, was surprised at the resemblance of the Kirksville area to Vermont. He noticed one special exception a the people in This couple tries out one of the latest disco steps at the freshman dance. The dance, which was held in the mall, had a large turnout. Freshmen had the opportunity to meet fellow rookies as well as upperclassmen. The freshman dance provided an opportunity to meet new people and become reoaquainted With Old friends. the Midwest are friendlier than those of his native east. Iohn Wickizer, freshman from Brookfield, Mo. became acquainted with the University during the summer orientation program. john found the campus atmosphere relaxed despite the abundance of people. He noticed no problem with mixing the classes, commenting that all the students were friendly, co-operative and helpful. As time passes, more and more students agree with Wickizer that the person is more important than the title. -Sandra Holloway Newcomers search the crowd for a familiar face at the freshman picnic at Red Barn Park. Students look over lists of coming activities while waiting for President McClain's welcome. The lists were part of a prepared package given to each freshman attending the assembly in Baldwin Auditorium. Freshman Orientation nd 1m 8 ca 1F t S .I n e r a D. F e h t O 1 a C O 1 n .1 S 1 a e m 0 t S r e t h We IL 8 d d 18. ing parents check out the food serv ial Hall cafeter i Centenn the' t 1F SOUS an Vs restaurants. 1n ior Kyle i is father and mother, James and Peggy brother Kris. IV of sen , President Charles McCla ties 1vi hands with the fam Between act shakes Palmer: h and h 18 grants Du x' P. Warm weather drew the largest crowd ever in the 27-year history of Parents, Day. In the past, the event has been held in November, but moving the date to Sept. 16 this year attracted more than 2,500 family members. ttMy parents thought it was a little early this year," said sophomore Marsha Sundberg, ubut it was a nice break in between me leaving and going home for Thanksgiving." campus again and show the kids where I live away from home." ttMy parents came because I asked them to," Kuelker said. Other parents have their own reasons for visiting the university. Sundberg,s parents ttwanted to meet the new hall director" to see what kind of supervision their daughter was getting. ttThey'll probably come up next year too," she said, Hbecause Itm moving into an apartment and theyill want to see it." For some, it was family reunion time, for others it was time to clean up their rooms, but for everyone it was Visitation rights The earlier date was generally appreciated by most students and their families. "I think it was a better idea because it was a lot warmer," said Dave Kuelker, freshman. "Dad took a week off so they could rent a cabin and I could have a party with a bunch of my friends. They brought a girl I knew from home." , Parents traveled from as far as California and as nearby as Edina for a variety of reasons. Ioe Green, a freshman from OtFallon, M0., said his parents came because, uThey wanted to see the Parents are invited to tour the campus, eat lunch in the residence halls, and join in the cheers at the football game. "It was a nice chance for them to relax," Sundberg said. ttAnd we got to talk a little bit." -Diane Mennemeier Families line up in the hall of the Student Union Building outside of the Georgian Room. Parents received tickets for a free buffet luncheon. ?fdww,m,.wmwwmwmt g 9-5 ,This young man gives it his best during the Jlstanding broad jump. while other participants ' 'Watch carefully and await their own turns. 56 Special Olympics r a 3 l Wng A proud trackster has a ribbon pinned on by junior Richard Wilson, with admiring spectators watching the solemn proceedings. Though not everyone wore a winning ribbon, the chance to compete was a Victory in itself. 6t Its really a lot of fun e one of the best times we ever have," agree the young boy and girl sitting at the table in the Kirksville Regional Center for the Developmentally Disabled. The children are referring to the Special Olympics, specifically those held annually at NMSU. The Special Olympics are a nationwide sports competition for orthopedically and Visually handicapped and mentally retarded children and adults. The 200 participants in the Northeast Missouri Special Olympics were from 14 counties and ranged in age from eight to 55. tiThis is the only chance our kids get to participate," said Deb Shoemaker, activities therapist at the center. tiThey get a pat on the back and a chance to socialize." The regional director of the games agrees. itThe games are held so that our special population can participate in a competitive sports program which provides physical fitness, leisure-time activities and socialization." The gun goes off, and four runners leap to a start during one of the dashes held at the Special Olympics, while bystanders watch and yell encouragement. The Spring 1978 games began with the lighting of the Olympic torch and the reading of the Special Olympics creed: itLet me win, and if I cannot win, let me do the best I can." Events held in the Stokes Stadium included 25- and 50-meter dashes, 200- and 400-meter relays, a softball throw and a broad jump. Volleyball and trampoline events were held in Pershing Arena. Certificates of participation were awarded to all athletes, said Joyce Baldwin, track and field coordinator. Winners received ribbons and each school which sent athletes to the Olympics received a trophy for participation. The Northeast Missouri Special Olympics were coordinated by campus organizations, the Kirksville Regional Center for the Developmentally Disabled and the Student Council for Exceptional Children. These events are very important to our children," said Shoemaker. This was evident through the testimony of one youngster who said he hid all his medals and ribbons in a box in the back of his closet "so the little kids donlt play with them and break them. I want to keep them forever and ever. -Sue Lemme" 57 Special Olympics Darth Vader" and "Luke Skywalker" ,le it out on 3 Homecoming float. Dobso mall displays its spirit with its outdoor display. anetl 58 Homecoming '4th A The Homecoming. The word itself conjures up pictures of dances, floats, the queens crowning and an exciting football game. For those who spend long hours in preparation for that big event, there is much more. Residence halls formed decoration committees, the Bulldogs stretched their days to include extra hours of football practice, campus groups deliberated float designs for the ttStar Warsii parade theme, the Student Activities Board finalized plans for a concert; things to do seemed endless. Gradually, Homecoming plans left the drawing board stage and took shape. Posters featuring the schedule of events and pictures of Head East were circulated, distant notes of the Purple Regime practicing the halftime show were heard and purple and white crepe paper and painted sheets fluttered from the roofs of the residence halls. One of the most recognizable signs of Homecoming came in the form of the countless faces smiling from trees, walls, wooden stakes, windows e any place a poster could be nailed. Queen candidates and their sponsors waited apprehensively for that opening ceremony of Homecomingethe coronation. The Phi Lambda Chi float begins its trek down Franklin Street as passers-by admire the work. The Phi Lamb float won first-prize honors. area was with us Despite the controversy between the Student Senate and RHA, the Senate chose the Student Union for a centralized polling place. Voting ran smoothly and on Thursday evening Debbie Moore was crowned queen, marking the third consecutive year an RHA candidate was selected. HI think Homecoming is one of the most important and exciting times on campus, and this years Homecoming was a very big success," Moore, a sophomore, said. "I was very honored to be queen." Mooreis court consisted of Debbie Carter, sponsored by the Association of Black Collegians, and Barb Wroblewski, sponsored by Delta Zeta sorority. Other candidates were Debbie Gampp, Becky Hartmann, Iill lakes, Lilly Littrell and Debbie Reid. This year's Homecoming took on a special significance for members of the class of 1928. The University honored returning alumni, the largest 50-year group to attend the Alumni Banquet since the centennial year of NMSU in 1967. Head East, a St. Louis-based rock band of national acclaim, was the main attraction at the concert on Friday night in Baldwin Hall. Although most people watched the concert from their seats in the auditorium, a few got a different look at the way things operated. Freshman Terry Kelly said, Since I work with KNEU, I got to see the whole concert from backstage. It was fantastic! It was really an experience!" A sunny Saturday undoubtedly brought sighs of relief to the more than 130 sponsors of entries in the Homecoming parade. Blue Key president and coordinator of the parade, Iim Temme, said, i'We were pleased with the combination of campus support, community involvement and good weather, which enabled us to have the largest and most colorful parade in recent years." Winning floats, which were judged on spirit, beauty, humor and novelty. were built by Phi Lambda iContinued on page 6m Members of the Purple Regime step in time to the music as they march down Franklin Street. The heavy wool uniforms were an asset for marching in the chilly morning. 59 H 0m ecom ing Pointing at the crowd in the Imhtnny, the lead singer of Head East smiles as he sings A portion of their song 'ttivlling Lucky" 21! the Humnmm- ing mnttm't in Baldwin Auditorium. The 30rd was with us IconrJ Chi and Delta Zeta, first place; Alpha Kappa Lambda and Sigma Sigma Sigma, second place; and Sigma Tau Gamma, third place. Phi Lambda Chi has had the winning float for six out of the last seven years. William Murray, PLC sponsor, said, HPart m" it is in the planning, but I think that part of it is we have the attitude that we are going to winft These floats were displayed on the sidelines of the Stokes Stadium football field as fans packed the bleachers to watch the Bulldogs battle the R0118 Miners. The fever of Homecoming infected Northeast in spite of the cold weather, and fans huddled in blankets were treated to a game-winning safety by Pete Grathwohl for an 8-7 Bulldog victory. Halftime activities featured NMSU'S Purple Regime as well as Carrying balloons, and a smile for everyone, the clowns brightened up the parade with their crazy antics. winning high school bands who performed in the parade. Kirk Gym was the site for the Homecoming dance on Saturday evening. Music was provided by Mike Kelly and Art Peppard, disc jockeys for the night who played disco to the crowd. -Maureen Kelly "3 While others are busy congratulating friends. Ham t hing queen Debbie Moore and escort H mrlnick share u tender mommil. Bulldog fans, who usually filled up Stokes Stadium, show mixed emotions at an official's call during the 8-7 victory over Rollo at the Homecoming game. Senior running back Mike Harris finds himself in a tight spot with the Rolla defense. NMSU won the game 8-7 in a triumph for the Homecoming. 61 H mm ecom ing llI would seriously recommend each foreign student to live with an American-especially to learn English and American culture," said Stephen Yui, an NMSU student from Hong Kong. Yui rooms with an American student and feels the residence hall system offers a good chance for foreign students to get along with and learn about Americans. Not all foreign students have formed such a positive opinion of their fellow students, however. Myletzo Tello of Chile has been here for two years, during which she has had many problems with the language and the people. American students are not very friendly, she said. ttThey don't care about other people." But she added, thaybe Enjoying Kirks early autumn weather, freshman Shaw-Li Maiqf Taiwan sketches in the Quadrangle. , , ,1 '3 : Passport to diploma they have problems with the language? Practically all the students coming to the University from foreign countries have an adequate background in the English language, said Fran McKinney, foreign student adviser. But the slang use tends to create a frustrating problem. Language is not the only problem for foreign students. Douglas Uchendu of Nigeria said his first impression of the University was a negative one because American students made him feel that he was being regarded as a peculiarity-an unusual specimen in a cage. Bonaventure Wekesa King lAsia of Kenya has a similar attitude toward Americans, regarding them 62 F oreign Sluden ls I'lC is as Hvery interesting." Although he is optimistic about his future at Ha very wonderful school," he still longs for the Hreal order of Kenya? ttI enjoy to be heref' said Yui. ttPeople here are so friendly. I don't know how it is in big cities, but here, it is so to me? Yui's one complaint was the difference in ttwestern culture" and his Chinese tastes in food. In the cafeteria, ttYou dont eat as much rice.' ttI still think I have the best job on campus," McKinney said. And what exactly does her job entail? She tries to promote a greater understanding of background on both sides of- the question so that Hsocial roadblocks" can be torn down. She believes that if American students would open up to their foreign counterparts, they could benefit by learning more about the cultural experiences they are presently missing. -Sandra Holloway Over cookies and punch, first-year foreign students get acquainted with each other in an orientation gathering. The Communication Skills Center provides a place for Wang Luk, junior, and Chang-Ching Wu, graduate. to study together. 63 Foreign Students 64 .......,,.r,.-m-- , mumm m" Mm- mw-WLsxa'vuggg: Black Week The Association of Black Collegians presented a variety of programs, from history to an up-to-date fashion show Extra effort was put into this year's Black Week in order to boost membership of the Association of Black Collegians. With the resignation of Ionas F oxworth as ABC president, membership declined, freshman Wendy Peterson said. "I think people have just forgotten that there,s something else to do besides being Greek." In only two weeks, ABC members put together a program for Black Week that lasted from Sunday to Sunday, Feb. 11-18. HI think, from the standpoint of a chairman, it was a success," said Roosevelt Brown, chairman of ABC. The first event of the week was a church sermon accompanied by the Unique Ensemble, 3 black student gospel choir. Two workshops were sponsored Monday and Saturday. Leon Karel, professor of aesthetic education and humanities, gave a presentation on jazz. Saturdayis topic was black history. Black Week From 12-5 pm. Tuesday and Wednesday, card games, chess and other activities were offered in the SUB. Through that event developed a backgammon tournament that lasted throughout the entire semester. Thursday night a skating party was held at Leds Roller Rink. Near the end of the evening a group of students put on a skating show. The event that drew the largest number of people was a variety show on Friday night. Aproximately 125 people, not all black, attended the show, emceed by senior Roland Garrison. A fashion show featuring five male and five female models displayed current styles. Sierenis Palace lent various outfits to the models, who had the option of buying afterward at a 10 percent discount. Three types of clothes were shown: sportswear, every day wear, and evening and disco wear, presented under the title, uLe Chic." Senior Sheila Lewis read a poem by Langston Hughes titled, HWill America Be America Again?" Senior Marcia Pritchard went a step further and recited poetry as she did a modern dance piece. The show ended with everyone joining in song. A dance was given afterward in the Ophelia Parrish Gym. Proceeds from the dance were given to the ABC organization. Coordinator of the fashion show, Peterson said she thought the week and the variety show in particular helped interest students in ABC. uI thought the fashion show and talent show really showed what black students can do if they put their minds to it." Prominent black people remembered during Black History Week, Feb. 11-18, included: top left, leader of the Civil Rights movement Dr. Martin Luther King Ir; top right, heavyweight boxing champion Mohammed Ali; bottom left, abolitionist Frederick Douglass; and former congresswoman from New York, Shirley Chisholm. variety of concerts were offered for studenty diverse in A combination of' lights and motion' phdtlced lhisispccial photographic effect, a multi-colored creation uHhe BOlJrWCICh ,concert. d-geg7.-4 - 1 . A .A: A oE-sew 66 C on r. arts Hundreds of students fidgeted in the cold spring rain outside of Baldwin Hall, trying to keep warm. Inside, hundreds of more Bob Welch fans watched the former member of Fleetwood Mac perform HEbony Eyes," the final song of his first show. The 1978 spring concert, sponsored by the Student Activities Board, featured two performances by Welch and his warmup act, Dudek, Finnegan and Krueger. Three successful but little-recognized solo artists, Dudek, Finnegan and Krueger, teamed up especially for the Welch tour. Their uninhibited style of piano and guitar playing fulfilled the task of preparing the audience for the main attraction. Although those who attended the concert seemed to appreciate the music, the audience was not as large as expected. At the time Welch was not popular enough to draw a big crowd. SAB had to pay Welch and Dudek, Finnegan and Krueger for two shows each, neither of which sold out. The money earned from ticket sales was tcontinued on page 681 A star-struck student, mouth open in awepshows her admiration at the Bob Welch concert. Nearby students show more interest in her reactions than the show. I The Ilights on stage are dimmed as the lead . singer of Morningstar sings a softsolo part of one Wyof their :Iisuallyrloud selections. which are. accompanied by anywhere from one to three, A. h -. . gunarsa , v . Notable gounds am, not sufficient to cover the bands fees, 91 think they could go all out and get some top-flight performers," said Greg Van Gorp, junior. The problem is that big name bands are reluctant to play in small auditoriums such as the one in Baldwin Hall. Even if a popular group would agree to perform in a small room, their fee could not be covered by ticket sales from the number of seats available. It is possible that a big name band could draw a large enough audience into Pershing Arena to cover the costs of such a concert. But for a variety of reasons, including disruption of physical education Classes, poor acoustical equipment and difficulty in maintaining audience control, concerts in Pershing Arena were discontinued after the 1977 spring concert. Despite the fact that neither show sold out, the students who attended the concerts were enthusiastic about Welch's performances. Welch sang most of the songs on his debut solo album, ttFrench Kiss," and quite a few early Fleetwood Mac selections. The audience's favorites were HSentimental Lady" and uHot Love, Cold World." Learning from their mistakes, SAB took a different approach to the Homecoming concert of 1978. Rather than offering the students a Choice of an early or a late show, tickets were sold for one show until it was sold out. Then tickets for a second show were put on sale, but since not enough were sold, it was decided to hold only one concert. A full house helped spark enthusiasm, and the audience was on its feet for most of the Head East concert. ttPlaying their top songs was what made their show," said Iarvy Young, senior. Perhaps the reason the concert was so successful was that Head East has been around for at least five years and has acquired quite a few hits during that time. Among other songs, they performed ttGettin' Lucky," HCity of Gold," ttFly By Night Lady," ttNever Been Any Reason" and ttLove Me Tonight." Their delivery of these selections was also a factor in the success of the concert. ttHead East is like an electrical outlet,"said Roger Kadel, senior. ttThey shook my system." Young said he was impressed with the visual effects as well as the sound. ttThey had a great light show. The organist put on a good show for himself. He did a lot of crazy stuff, flying around and bouncing all over." Warmup act Morningstar put on a show similar to that of Head East. A fairly new band from the Kansas City area, Morningstar had a small but devoted group of fans. Their performance with Head East earned them quite a few more. Though big name popular bands only appear on campus twice a year. two other famous musical groups performed during the 1978-1979 school year. The St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, with Ierry Semkow as music teontinued on page 71l 6 Yullnu lights ms! .1- gultl'cn tint on the pvrlm'mvrs as Bob Weltzh's keyboards player sings backup Quails during Wululi's popular liit. t'Svnlimvntal ' v. - Y2? t: x 't in the audience Dm'ntml fans in the front m'w were rm their fuel l'nr must of the Iluml East cuntznrlt The hands ruck and wit style generated n lnt nf mnntmunt Morningstar's drummer, the backbone of the group, kept the beat of the music fast-paced and loud. He also sang harmony on several selections. Head East piano player put on quite a performance for the audience. A portable keyboard allows him to move around as he dances to the music he makes. 69 Con certs Successfully standing alone His appearance alone set him apart. Partially covering a clingy orange T-shirt was a black silken vest designed in gold. Though the auditorium was hot and muggy, two long scarves were draped loosely over his neck and shoulders. With a dark cap tilted to one side, and thick, tinted glasses, his sallow complexion seemed even more apparent. Bob Welch reminisces with reporters about his association with Fleetwood Mac during a press conference with the campus media and a representative of the Kirksville Daily Express. Bob Welch, performing artist at the 1978 spring concert, stands apart from the crowd and is making it on his own. ' tTm glad Iim doing what Iirn doing," he said, referring to his departure from FleetwoodiMac and his gradual success as a solo artist. Always musically inclined, Welch said he played the clarinet in school and studied guitar at the age of 18. He has been performing professionally since 1964. In 1971, while living in Paris, France, he met a girl who was with Fleetwood Mac. 11 never auditioned on a formal basis," he said, but through a slow process he became a part of the band. After nearly four years with Fleetwood Mac, Welch formed his own band - a rock trio called Paris - which, he said, was a Hradical departure" because they did some Nwild and crazy things." Becoming a solo artist was his decision after doing two albums with Paris. His debut solo album, itFrench Kiss? sold successfully. At the time he broke off from Fleetwood Mac, they were not as well-known as today. Weich, however, does not regret leaving now that they are top performers: He said that he is doing what he wants to do. . When writing his own musical pieces, he is always aware of a song idea. t'I am constantly writing and putting things downf' he said. HIt is an editing of ideas, put together into one complete thing." eDiane Mennemeier Welch's stiff posture and lack of movement differentiated his performance in Baldwin Hall from that of most other popular musicians. His facial expressions, however, added meaning to his songs. l; ,1, it MM, Lead singer lnhn Sehh'tt of Head East mnx'es to the front of the stage, and sings "Lm'e Me Tonight" with nhx'ieus emotion. Thegmupjs energytwus an exciting miditien m.thfqr performance in what snme mll the inhthmng 'ntmesphere of Baldwin Antlitnrium. tht-stm'nping. hnnd-tzhtpping enuntry music was hmught to campus early in the fall semester with a hhtegmss group that pertermed in the Georgian Rmm, . I atalrle sounds I'CunU director and principal conductor, came to campus on Oct. '18. Performances included Tchaikovskyys Violin Concerto and Beethoven's Symphony No. 3. Iacques Israelievitch was the violin concertmaster. Though it was not the best she had heard them play, freshman Karen Quade, concert mistress of the University Orchestra, still thought the concert was ttoutstanding." The Kansas City Philharmonic performed on Ian. 10. Student musicians put on quite a few performances of their own throughout the year. On Oct. 30 the University Orchestra gave an hour-long performance that included Sibelius Symphony No. 2 and Prokofiev Lt. Kiji Suite. ttIt went pretty well," Quade said. Two Christmas concerts were given by the NEMO Singers on Dec. 10 and 12. The candlelight concerts, under the direction of Clay Dawson, assistant professor of music, consisted of music ranging in style from traditional to centemporary. "What impressed me most about the concert was the way they were so organized walking through the crowd, and it sounded so good," said Rob Vogelsang, sophomore. Other Christmas performances were given by the University Jazz Ensemble, the String Orchestra, and the University Band. The latter concert included a solo on tcontinued on page 731 Mnrningstar guitarist sits this one nut and moves tn the side of the stage for u eonl drink as refreshment Menmx'hile. ether memhers 0f the hand psych the ttrtm'd up for Head Enst, 5 an .m S M. , S n h 0 H mm ad wedlisl of Head 1rd rocker ul'the Hnm Le h concert. ccnmmg E s nggosl hH. inst' Nuvrtr Benn Anv Reason. john Stzhlill silfgs Hnml I 72 m .wryllr I . 3 As is :uslnmnry. Head Ens! had a wnrmnp lmml. otable OundI Icontj Mort ngstur heats up the Baldwin Hull cmml with pmu ruck and roll. .t timpani drums by graduate Deb Nelson. The Winter Concert of the Brass Choir was presented on Dec. 5, under the direction of Roger Cody, professor of music. The concert closed with new arrangements of three traditional Christmas carols, HO Come All Ye FaithfulfmGod Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen" and Silent Night." The Lyceum series, which sponsored the St. Louis and Kansas City orchestras, also brought tenor Leo Goeke and soprano Margery Ryan to the University on Feb. 6. Another annual event is the Phi Mu Alpha Iazz Festival. A professional music fraternity, Phi Mu Alpha sponsors a festival each year that gives high school students the opportunity to perform in front of fellow students and people of the community. This years festival was held on Feb. 24. High school students competed throughout the day. The competition was divided into four classes, based on the size of the schools. On the evening of the festival the winning bands in each class performed in Baldwin Hall with the University jazz bands and professional saxophone player Arnie Lawrence. Lawrence is a studio musician from New York who has toured with Liza Minelli and has played at the Berlin Jazz Festival, one of the most prestigious jazz festivals in the world. Whatever 3 students musical taste, there was I. something available on campus to satisfy it this year. le Ilirnuy lhrftl ilHll Mike Snnmrvilh: gut inlu lhv um hunt us Hum! Iinsl l'mzks Baldwin Hull. 73 Can certs In every amateur production there are bound to be some good performances and some bad performances. Not so with the ninth annual Sig Tau folk show on March 13 and 14, 1978. With a wide variety of musical talent, almost every act could have been considered the highlight of the show. The Smith Brothers started things off with a complicated tale of marriages and remarriages called ttI'm My Own Grandpa." Later in the first act Rodger Zucchi and Steve Sartorius carried on the humorous tone with tiCockroaches on Parade," 8 song originally written and performed by a man named Harry Waller at a bar in Quincy. The folk show audience was stunned into realization of what goes on in empty households, as Zucchi and Sartorius warned of the cockroaches. HTheyill wipe their feet on your lunch meat, and then they'll dine upon your winel' More in keeping with the traditional folk show image, Eddy HOOd performed two songs in a manner reminiscent of Bob Dylan. Both songs were written by Hood himself. Act two brought shouts of uGilbo!" from the audience as senior Vince Gilbo came onstage to perform for the fourth and last year Kevin Kinder, junior, warms up the audience with an introduction to his entertainment before sitting down at the piano. Though his selections were not folk songs. the listeners were enthusiastic. do 81 ab re IS in the Sig Tau production. Dressed in fluffy cowboy chaps, Gilbo invaded the audience in search of a woman, commenting, iiI don't play for nothin'. I gotta find me a sugar to give some lip t0." Pianist Kevin Kinder received just as much applause as Gilbo with a serious delivery of two numbers. His skill was doubly appreciated when listeners were informed that he never took piano lessons, but learned to play by ear. While the audiences enjoyment was easily measured in terms of applause, the performers were also thankful to the members of Sigma Tau Gamma who put the show together. Participant Zucchi said, iiIt's a real nice opportunity to get out before the public and try some new things." eNancy lames Folk Show veteran Vince Gilbo presents a deceptively serious appearance in his tradition- al western attire. After singing a sad ballad about ttBonnie." Gilbo showed his true colors 75 Folk Show F P AaeTKdemumm wOWLMCImuummoLLhHCSBH abhnuhddlei Vb: ' THGI VeAR IN REIVIEZW From baseballis Yankees to Israells Begin, from the Steelers of Pittsburgh to the ttoilersll of Iran, the news held the interest of students A new ally, a new treaty, and an old story in sports emerged in the past year. The official recognition of Red China; an agreement, of sorts, between bitter enemies-Egypt and Israel; and the Yankees' domination of professional baseball. The international scene dominated the Oval Office in the past year as Jimmy Carter fought to keep his popularity. The Cuban invasion of Angola brought Congress to the brink of sending troops to guard the interests of the United States. The Cubans threatened the Angolans, the Soviets helped the Cubans, NATO warned the Soviets, America backed NATO, and Russia threated the United States. The Cubans were also accused of invading Zaire, but it was the Israel-Lebanese conflict l that captured the imagination of the defense department. For three days, the forces of Lebanon and Israel exchanged fire and incursions as the world watched. It proved to be only the tip of the iceberg of violence in the Mideast. That violence was capped with a turbulent overthrow of the Shah of Iran. Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlavi, holder of the famous theacock Throne," was dethroned in a surprise move by his ideological enemy, the Ayatullah Khomeini. While the Shah openly courted the favors 0f the western nations, Khomeini fought the exile for the supremacy of the religious beliefs of Islam. A provisional government, under the leadership of moderate Shahpour Bakhtiar, failed to gain the support of the populace which allowed Khomeini to install his own government under the principles of democratic Islam. During this virtual monopoly of the newspapers, a startling diplomatic coup was being made by President Carteris chief national security adviser Zbigniew Brzezinski. Tight-lipped spokesmen of the state department agilely avoided questions about the activities of Brzezinski and Secretary of State Cyrus Vance, during the delicate negotitations with America's soon-to-be ally, the Peoples Republic of China. As the announcement of a proposed treaty was made, a storm of protest was raised by supporters of the Taiwanese government, which had been the recognized governing body of the Chinese people. Despite public outcry, Chinese Vice Premier Teng Hsiao-Ping made an extensive visit to the states, re-affirming the decision of the Carter administration. The supreme court was also in the headlines as the source of two controversial decisions in the past 12 months-the Stanford Decision and the Bakke Case. In June 1978, the high court ruled 5-3 that newspapers do not have any special right to advanced warning of a court-approved search by law enforcement officers. Based on the search of the offices of the Stanford University daily newspaper, the ruling dealt a severe blow to journalists who had held that a ruling against the newspaper would jeopardize First Amendment rights. Bakke, once refused admission to medical school, filed suit against the school charging reverse discrimination since minority students had been admitted before him. The confusing ruling in Bakke's favor held that the case was not to be a landmark decision, but was to be considered on its own merits as a single ruling. A troubling year has given way to an era of hope as the US. joins with a new and powerful ally, and schedules 8 new conference at Camp David to resolve centuries-old differences between Egypt and Israel. 77 National News 2" W "F ?'S , U , , , WaWW , $83 4 s Throughout the years, fads and fashions have shown the preferences of the population and today they are still Fads come and g0 and fashions change, but it After being known for years as the game on the looks like plaid sportcoats are here to stay. This back of the checkerboard," backgammon is student is aided by a Troester's employee in enjoying a resurgence of popularity. Freshman achieving the "right look." Gary Tobias and Philamena Todd ponder moves. A fad is a fad until it becomes a t :5 fashion. And a fashion is a fashion st until it fades. Then another generation a rediscovers a fashion and once again it St becomes a fad. Dancing with a partner was a big st part of the social scene this past year. 0, While lights flashed on the dance w floor, couples danced to the latest SI disco tunes of Donna Summer and the Bee Gees. w The disco rage set off a new trend h of dress, both on and off the dance 8 floor. Cowl necks, big tops, and vests b topped with gold or silver belts were ti features of the layered look, worn with d 78 Fads qu - h..." - - - - -- .. - - v - i- """" ', Ah-v+x+u;ru. sunk 9d ' Jn in it ig tr. :e ist 1e 1d oe re th straight-leg jeans or pleated slacks. Men also took more pains with their style of dress with the addition of collar bars worn to accent three-piece suits. Scarves and boots were still in style, while no-collar shirts and satin outfits hit the fashion sceneDesigners were making everything from jogging suits to disco dresses out of satin. Several necklaces or stick pins were worn at one time. Initials highlighted purses, jewelry and glasses Women were wearing head- bands, combs and barrettes to dress up the new trend of curly hair, as men and women alike got perms. Disco songs such as the Village Peopleis ttY.M.C.A." and HMacho Manii dominated the charts, but had strong competition from pop singers bringing back the soft sounds. Billy Joel made a strong comeback with ttlust the Way You Areti and HAlways a Womanf, while the Commodores recorded Three Times a Lady" and a group called Meatloaf made a splash with HTwo Out of Three Ain't Bad." That group's popularity carried over to the Cinema as the lead singer appeared in HRocky Horror Picture Show." A cult film, it drew audiences back time and time again. Other blockbuster films were UAnimal A dressing room mirror reflects the popularity of slinky, satiny clothes. Iunior Cathy Reid decides on whether to buy this pantsuit which not only looks good but feels good too. House," which depicted the activities of a 19605 fraternity; HGrease," which told of a 19503 high school romance; and HSupermanX' an elaborate production of the comic book story. Last yearis financial success, HStar Wars," inspired a new television show this season: HBattlestar Galactica." In keeping with the space theme, ABC created an endearing character from the planet Ork and put him on prime time with the half-hom' situation- tcontimled on page 8H Flashy short suits were the tin" thing to wear this summer. Linda Hengesh, sophomore. tries on a satiny set at Lonnie's, making sure the fit is just right. To help students keep up with the latest fashions, many of the residence halls sponsored fashion shows throughout the year. Centennial Hall hosted this spring show. txweee xsx :- - e :zh-unrgi-wn:7un.t; J V a comedy, HMork and Mindyf, Comic Robin Williams made a name for himself that will last long after the show expires. Humor took on various forms this year. liSaturday Night Live" continued to mock society with Father Guido Sarducci, Rose Ann Roseannadanna and the Coneheads. Not Ready For Prime Time Players Iohn Belushi and Dan Aykroyd teamed up as The Blues Brothers and produced an album after singing a few times on the show. Comic Steve Martin cashed in on the music business, too, with a recording of tiKing Tut." Bookwise, Erma Bombeck made the bestseller list with tlIf Life is a Bowl of Cherries, What am I Doing in the Pits?" More seriously, Christina Crawford told of mistreatment by her adopted mother, Joan Crawford, in ttMommie Dearest? ltMidnight Expressfl the story of Billy Hayes' years in a Turkish prison, sold so well it was made into a movie. Some fads fade quickly, others become fashions and then fade. Either way, they serve to make the year an interesting one. Every young man reaches a point in his life where the old pair of blue jeans just will not cut it. These students find the tayloring at Troesters suited to their needs. The prices may be higher than Levis, but its nice to know there are other colors besides blue. The latest disco fashions danced across the floor at the Forum's dance contest. Amidst the flashing lights and loud music these finalists show off their equally loud and flashy red costumes. It looks like disco is here to stay. rg th e' . is cast 35316191300 L ?.Kiawkxi . in April 1978. Gail; . Brown and Iani Spurgeon portrayt sisters askIeff Strong neighboxa h uwa n P. u cm 9 lV'Vith productions ranging from a 'mitemporary drama to a Shakespearean classic to an experimental laboratory theater pimluction, this years dramatic performances were as varied as they were successful. Presented in the Little Theatre of Baldwin Hall, Shakespearels ttTwelfth Nightli was the first production of the fall semester. With a castle setting and Elizabethan accents, the cast tried to recreate the atmosphere of 16th century England. The historical slang, however, resulted in a lack of understanding for some spectators. ltIt seemed like the audience picked the slapstick up a lot more than the more subtle humor," said James Endicott, junior, who portrayed Sebastian in the play. There are several themes, but the main one revolves around four Characters who discover that true failure." exploration in anythingwscien0e. art, or theatreewithout some Chance of love will triumph over various complications. ttThe humor is in the mistaken identityJ' Endicott said. ttThe Fourposter," by Ian de Hartog, was presented Dec. 4-6. A non-rnusical version of Broadway's ttI Do! I Do!" was the first of what the University Players hope to make a semester eventea laboratory theater production. Labeling the laboratory theater production a ttlaboratory for success and failure" in a message on the playbill, James G. Severns, professor members, they represented the two of dramatics, wished the participants characters in various stages of their some failures as well as some lives. successes. He wrote, HThere can be The play centered around the no true experimentation and married life of the two Characters. The setting was their bedroom, which contained a fourposter bed. The show was produced. directed, designed and acted in by students only. It was presented in the lab theater, Room 177 Baldwin Hall. The room was filled to capacity t150t each of the three nights it was performed. ttlt's just to prove that acting can be done anywhere," said Steven Paulding, freshman. Paulding portrayed Michael, one of the only two characters in the play. Though there were six cast The audience saw the couples lives progress from their first days of marriage through middle-age, when tcontinued on page 851 Michael Collins, Lanna Ervie and Lori Lee perform a scene from HA Little Night Music," a musical presented by University Players and the Fine Arts Division on Nov. 14 through 16. Michael Reiser and Elaine Hanna provide musical interludes between set changes in HA Little Night Music." Director 1. G. Severns said the play was ltmuch like a soap opera." Muku-up, em important part of Character Acinr Kuvin McCarthy. in u unu-mun show. portrayal, is applied by Gale Heding, snph- portrays tho character of the late prosidunl ammo.- lml'm'c "The RimCrs 0f Eldrich." 'd Hurry S. Truman us purl of the Lyceum Surius. play nlmuth small midwcstern mining town. , , in Baldwin Auditorium on um. "'i 84 7 'hoa Inr Nearn t " R fkjttTweIfth -Night,;' 3 , Vh' kespeareanMc medy, the players are -. 1 ShUH'. 'wsitlunt St'rivs. '5 '. y " .' , WESSON providbtlt gore sisjpm t an most musigals-offe aLrHer, DWRiehaljason and R-nry C b phfyed leading roles in the play. they had a misunderstanding about other women. In Old age the couple become rich and move from their original home-leaving behind the fourposter bed. Probably the most successful play of the year was HThe Rimers 0f Eldritch," described by KIRX newscaster Teresa Kottenstette as the best show she had ever seen in Kirksville. Spectators seemed to regard it highly too. Cast member Denise May, freshman, expalined why. ttIt really scratches you from the inside," she said. Set in the small Iowa town of Edlritch, the play shows the reactions of the townspeople to an attempted rape. Using flashbacks, foreshadows, and finally a reenactment of the crime, it was described by Pauding as be really powerful play." The gossiping, pettiness and narrow mindedness was portrayed by 17 student cast members, both veterans of and newcomers to the University stage. ttI think that Al Srnka fassistant lcontinuud on page 871 85' 'l'htmlrrl' 86 l'hivl'lllllr Sophomore Terry McDonnell makes a final check on her make-up in the lighted mirror before going out on stage. McDonnell played the part of Eva Jackson in hThe Rimers 0f Eldritch." Harry Truman during his presidential days is portrayed by Kevin McCarthy. The act is part of HGive 'Em Hell Harry," 3 play written and directed by Samuel Gallu. Playing the part professor of speech and director of the p1ay1 picked an excellent cast for this play? May said. This was because each person resembled the character he was chosen to protray, she said. ttThe thing I thought was most remarkable," said Paulding, ttwas the way age was captured. Tve never seen college kids play elderly women so well." He said that those who played characters aged 60-80 were really ttfantastic." May said, ttThis play was probably the best play that has been done at NMSU. I think the nicest thing about the play was that the theme of it will stick in peoples minds for a long time." Senior Ron Wyley. as Malvolio in HTwclfth Night," brags upon himself as others sneak behind him to listen without him knowing. ,. .F ...1'-.---" James P. Dewe senior, performs t'ln Praises 0f Wumun," a song from WA Little Night Music Duwm' portrayed a pompous military officer who had difficulty dividing his time lmtween his wife and mistress, Gale He ing and Susan Williams f dramatic surnr: fmm HThu R ers of Hririluhf as the cast lmhinrl them sets the stage in n gloomy mood. 87 'I'llmror Theater Music for the nght The theater production ttA Little Night Music" provided a combination of music and acting for the Universityts fall musical The plot contained questionable ideals of morality and the style was completely different from that of any other musical. Rehearsals continued nightly until things were ready to go. uA Little Night Music" could by no means be called an ordinary production. uIt was one of the most difficult that they have attempted on this campus." said Dennis Richardson, who played the part of Lawyer Egerman, the male lead. Nightly rehearsals, especially late ones, can interfere with study time and other activities. ttSome- times we had practice until 11 pm. . . . and we practiced every night!" said Lanna Ervie, who portrayed Fredricka. Getting theater people used to singing, and singers used to acting, was the most difficult part, said Rory Galloway, freshman, who played the part of Henrik. HThey usually look for someone with a dynamic talent and a basic voice talent and try and fuse them together," said Richardson. Since ttA Little Night Music" was not the kind of musical that people usually see, there was a chance that the audience would not accept it, but that Chance did not become a reality. ttI thought it was very well accepted by the audience," said Galloway. ttIt was a plot and theme that Reviewing music, practicing, and tuning up before the performance is essential. The symphony practices in the orchestra pit before the dress rehearsal. appealed to college students," Richardson said. ttThe house was packed both nights." ttWe were supported not only by the music department but by the theater department and the townspeople," said Ervie. ttA Little Night tMusicb ea hard work attempt that succeeded. This innocent looking picnic, which came complete with champagne and croquet mallets for the younger set, was actually the setting for the denouement of the musical. One of the most difficult characters to portray was the grandmother, played by Lori Lee, sophomore. This role required the actress to stay in a wheelchair and sing in an elderly voice. 89 Theater Slow, winding trails, freshly powdered slopes and a blazing fire at the day's end bring memories of how enjoyable the winter season can be when spent in the Rocky Mountains of Colorado. Over 50 students set aside some of their time and money during Christmas break to experience skiing in the mountains. Trips were sponsored through a travel agency to Winter Park, C010. and by Student Activities Board to Steamboat Springs, Colo. Prices ranged from $129 to $179, excluding food and expenses, depending on the length of the stay. ttI spent a total of $250 on food, souvenirs, room and ski rental and ski clothes, but it was fantastic and I'd do it again," said Dave Ewigman, sophomore, who went on the Winter Park trip. Dressing for the weather meant that suitcases were packed with sets of long underwear, thick sweaters and socks, snowsuits, and warm mittens. Temperatures dropped well below zero at times with the possibility of frostbite a real danger. Skiing was not a first-time experience for some of the students who made the trip. uIive been skiing for six years in a lot of different places and Steamboat Springs was really nice because it has a lot of long runs to ski on," said Kay Cambell, sophomore. Iohn Mee, junior, who was on the Steamboat trip, said, ttI saw signs posted at the base of all the ski lifts to be sure and check for frostbite while the weather was so cold." Skiers had the opportunity to participate in planned activities during their stay in Colorado, including races, parties and night ski shows. lack Schaffner, junior, who has had previous skiing experience, entered in the Nastar Race at Steamboat. The race is-strictly for amateurs, and they race against the time that a professional skier has set for the day. By scoring a certain percentage of that time, the amateur Skiers prepare to start down one of the many trails that lead from the top of the Gondola to its base in Steamboat Springs. skie gold day, and nigt rela telei day an 2 accr into baci relu mot Roc in t: bes1 skie real Risil Stea its 1: mou 'y skier can win a bronze, silver or gold medal. After the slopes Closed each day, some skiers headed for the bars and discos to enjoy the Colorado nightlife. Others, however, chose to relax by the fire and watch television or play cards after a long day on the slopes. Tired bodies, sore muscles and an assortment of souvenirs accompanied the skiers as they piled into buses and cars to make the trip back to Kirksville: Most were reluctant to leave the beauty of the mountains and the thrill of the Rocky Mountain ski slopes. Skiing in the powder and the trees was the bestf, said Scott Pierson, senior, who skied at Winter Park. "The snow is really pretty in Colorado." wDiane Mennemeier Rising 2,100 ft. into the air, the gondola at Steamboat Springs, Colo., transports skiers from its base to a lodge and restaurant high in the mountains. "Wyn. m Skiers coming off of Headwall, a beginner's slope at Steamboat, use their skies to make a graceful stop as the slope levels out. Iohn Mee, sophomore; Mike Albers of St. Louis; Barb Alexander, secretary to Dean Krueger; and Karen Nunn, sophomore, disucss the day's events at the base of the gondola. 91 Ski Trip Sharing the light Being a part of a campus ministry is a situation far different from that which most priests and pastors experience. The five men involved in NMSU'S United Campus Ministry, however, all have their reasons for Choesing college life over the roll of the church leader. Steve Dotson, Southern Baptist minister in the Baptist Student Union, prefers the campus situation. Rather than preaching to students, he enjoys working with them instead. Dotson feels the campus ministry gives students a chance to blend their worship in with their college lifestyle. He says even though they can go home to church on Sunday. students need ministry during the week also. Students in the Christian Church are led by Dennis Hall. Hall had the chance to do either a local or campus ministry, but chose campus because, uThere were a lot more opportunities for different types of services, different types of people and different ways of reaching out." He said the college age group is more receptive, calling them he vibrant age group." The campus ministry involves teaching, so Hall considers it a challenge. Students ask more questions for which he must find answers, he said. Hall says the campus situation Hwill either make you or break you. In this situation, you have to grow? For Sam Zumwalt, the campus ministry is an important part of his 92 Religion '2 +392- '33: g; Vierelrvixz 5.4.5.. -,.". ,; i; e :44 career. He is in the third year of seminary with the Lutheran faith, and chose a campus ministry over other positions offered him. Zumwalt enjoys working with students because they are ttmuch more interested in being active in their faith and have less distractions." He sees college as a time for students to "look at themselves and evaluate whether or not,the values they were raised with are still valid? Iohn Prenger 0f the Newman Center had been involved with a campus situation during his own continued on page 94 Guiding students of Methodist, Presbyterian and Espicopalian faiths, Roger Iesperson, minister at the Wesley House, reads a passage from the Bible. Nightly "devotions" are a part of the activities at the Lutheran Student Center. where six women and three men students live and pay rent to keep the center open. Catholic students congregate in the office of Father John Prenger. This is Prenger's first year at NMSU; he was formerly at the University of Missouri-Columbia. 93 Religion $5447, .1.Mt:m I - .vyt v At a bi-weekly worship gathering, Dennis Hall, minister of the Campus Christian Fellowship, sings along with the students in a musical prayer. Sophomore Iim Kopp accompanies the group on guitar. The kitchen table at the Lutheran Student Center is the place where ideas are born. Wearing a flannel shirt and a class ring, Vicar Sam Zumwalt may easily be mistaken for one of the students he works with. Sharing the light com. college years. He attended Quincy College in a house of studies rather than studying for the priesthood at a special school, and later attended a public college at St. Iohnts in Minnesota. Prenger says he was assigned to the Newman Center and Mary Immaculate Church in Kirksville because he is too young to have a regular parrish. He says he loves to meet people and enjoys the educational situation at NMSU. The United Methodist minister at the Wesley Foundation is not sure whether he prefers the campus situation to having a regular congregation. Roger Iespersen has been involved in campus ministries for two years. From North Dakota, .Iespersen saw NMSU as a chance to relate to students, to work with different ethnic groups and ttto participate in a number of uniquely college experiences." He says the campus situation x gives him a chance to . . widen t my perspectives. Campus ministries allow the pastor to concentrate on issues concerned with the campus." -Christi Perkins Students of various faiths get acquainted with each other during the first week of school at the ice cream social sponsored by the Baptist Student Union. After mass every Sunday evening, student members of the Newman Center gather together to discuss the events of the week with Father Iohn Prenger, second from left. Leaning closer to make a point, Steve Dotson, Baptist campus minister, talks with sophomore Sondra Fugate at the ice cream social in August. 95 Religion At first, it was a welcomed change, but as it piled up and made qu.e;ga4vg gt 7" V -V driving hazardous, everyone wished for an early spring . . . BBB titltlll WEDGE 83W The alarm signals the hour with a shrill ring and reaching to turn it off, I notice how dark the room appears. My first reaction is joy, as I imagine it is still the middle of the morning and I have a few more hours of sleep. Glancing at the time, I come back to reality and realize it is time to start the day. Making my way across the frosty carpet in my apartment to the window, I shiver as I pull up the shade. I am faced with total blackness. Either I am going blind at an early age or my bedroom has been totally enveloped by the earth. I run for the door and pull it open. Tiny flakes blow across my face as drifts of snow surround me. The only audible sound is the whistling of the wind, for the town is virtually dead. I turn on the radio and through much static hear an announcer saying something about blizzard conditions, icy streets and towering snow drifts. A winter storm is upon me and is determined to get the best of me. Deciding to fight and come out on top of the situation, I dress warmly and reach for my best pair of snow boots. Unfortunately, my best pair of snow boots are missing Shoelaces and are ripping at the seams. No time for complaining, though. I have to get to Class. Stepping outdoors, I strain my eyes to see the temperature that flashes on and off at the bank. Although the numeral is not visible, the negative sign that comes before it stands out quite clearly. Numbers are not important though; standing out in the atmosphere for only a few seconds has sent shivers through my system and my teeth begin to chatter at high speed. Trying to remember what color the roof of my car is, I look for it in the blanketed parking lot. At last I locate it, find a snow shovel and begin working diligently to clear a path. With my last shovel of snow, I see it coming. A powerful snow plow is slowly making a dent in this mess. Before I can wonder where it will relocate the piles of white powder, a look of horror overcomes my face and I close my eyes. Looking up, I see a semi-cleared path in the street, but no car, no shovel and only half of me. Waist deep in snow and fighting back the tears, I curse the snow plow and decide to walk to school. Depression begins to set in as I walk ever so carefully over an icy street. Halfway there I gain confidence and pick up speed. Seconds later I am sprawled on the street, my notebook in a snowdrift, a small shaggy dog chewing on my chemistry notes and a four-wheel drive truck headed for my face. To my advantage l1 thinkl, the driver sees me, stops in time, and helps me to a standing position. i1 reroszmm Often the objects of jokes, snowblowers were constantly seen on campus. More often than not, though, the snow fell at a faster rate than maintenance workers could keep up with. More embarrassed than bruised, I thank the heavens for my life, gather my belongings and head on my way. Reaching campus I find things to be considerably more alive. Two students are sledding off the roof of the Student Union, and maintenance workers, strapped to snow blowers, find competition in a drag race in front of Violette Hall. d Pride fills my senses as I step into an empty'classroom realizing that I have survived the blizzard and made it to Class earlier than anyone else. I find my seat, open my notebook, and look up at the blackboard. ttChemistry, section 01, has been cancelled due to hazardous weather conditions. Enjoy the holiday." eDiane Mennemeier Snow-buried bicycles are interesting to look at but painful reminders of summer days. The 16 or so inches depicted here seemed to last forever. Foul weather can cause foul moods. When the sidewalks were finally clear of snow, puddles hampered walking. The area around Baldwin Hall was frequently wet. Code of ethics After three years of controversy to make necessary repairs on their . Following a complaint, the Clty's over a city hnusing code, on Oct. '18 rental property. bUIIdeImSPCCth W111 g9 t0 the the Kirksville City Council passed The recommended procedure is housmg 1n questlon anti IUSPGCt the am ordinance providing minimum that the tenant notify his landlord of complalnt area. If he fmds the standards for rental property. anything on his property which housmg IS substandard accotdmg to With the pmpusal's passage, violates the housing code. If the the codes regulatlons, he W111 glve Kirksville tenants now have the landlord refuses to correct the the guilty party, either tenant or opportunity to take legal action problem within 10 days, the tenant landlord, written notice concerning may then make a formal complaint what must be done. The correction against landlords who rent must be completed within 30 days. substandard housing or who refuse to the City. 98 Humm: ffml't th r tli th h t. J; was oi of ac Conviction of any violation of the code can result in a fine from $25 to $200, imprisonment up to 90 days, or both. The new housing code is designed to protect the public health, safety and welfare of local occupants by establishing minimum standards for basic equipment and facilities; fixing the responsibilities of owners, occupants and operators of all structures; and providing for administration the enforcement and penalties for violations. Specifics in the code provide that house foundations, exterior, walls and roofs be substantially watertight and provide protection against rodents. Interior walls and ceilings must be free of holes and large cracks, and floors must be free of loose, warped or rotting boards. Windows and doors must repel wind, rain and snow. Concerning infestation, the code specifies that landlords shall be responsible for the extermination of rodents in exterior areas of the premises. Buildings must be kept free from insect and rodent infestation. The tenant is responsible for extermination of pests in his own unit, while the property owner is responsible for shared or public parts of the structure. Other requirements include specifications for screening, ventilation, living space, electrical service and heating facilities. The Planning and Zoning Commission first proposed a housing code in 1975. But mingm'tiing to the March 9, 1978, issue at the index, HThere was vehement uppesitiun by many landlords and hnmemx'ners toward the adoption of am existing housing code." Town meetings brought out concerned citizens adamantly opposed to the proposition. Landlords voiced fear that government control was invading their lives, Councilwoman Elizabeth Laughiin said the proposed code could be an invasion of privacy. and Icontinued on page 'IOOt Members of the Kirksville City Council hear pros and cons from the public concerning the proposed housing code. After months of arguing, discussing, defending and accusing. the code was passed by a vote of 3-2. 100 C0de 0i ethidxg fcontj ii the council would have to be careful in giving away our freedom." After several discussions ended with no solution reached, the Planning and Zoning Commission tabled the issue. It received no more publicity until the City Council submitted a new proposal in August suggesting minimum standards for existing rental property. Private homes occupied by only one family were not included in the proposed code. Housing Code Again there was a flurry of opposition from local landlords. A work session was held Aug. 22 to allow Kirksville citizens a Chance to express their opinions on the code. About 50 people attended the meeting. Landlords voiced complaints about government interference. Several participants called the wording of the code vague and general, and said the code would be impossible to enforce. There were A ., , , , , , , ' w ------- . . o 'g-m . xcu-mupws-Luu-uay um" . .rmwh;agazaal K . complaints that tenants would use the code to work against their landlord, and would deluge the city with menial complaints. Gail Novinger, local landlord, said the code would increase maintenance costs for landlords, which would increase rental costs. HThis is a vicious cyclef, he said. The only people who voiced support of the code at the work session were members of the NMSU Student Senate, and Deanna Apperson, staff assistant to the dean of students. Apperson said portions of Kirksville are turning into small slums, and anyone opposing the adoption of the code was advocating ltturning Kirksvill'e into slum areas? Local landlords did not wait for the Sept. 5 meeting to take action. Several property owners met Aug. 30 and formed a committee to spearhead opposition to the code. Committee members claimed a housing code would infringe upon their constitutional rights, and so hired local attorney Vance Frick to represent them before the council. Nearly 150 people attended the Sept. 5 meeting to hear the second reading of the code. The meeting was held in the Community Room of the First National Bank to accommodate the large crowd. Council members required that anyone wishing to address the council fill out a request form before the meeting and limit his comments to three minutes each. Several people spoke in favor of the code including Rep. Harry Hill, D-Novinger. Hill said a common complaint about Kirksville is that there is tlsome substandard housing." Hill refuted an earlier statement made by one landlord who said, HThose dormitories don't generate much revenue."Hill said, llThose dormitories and the people who live in them contribute somewhere between $13 to $15 million a year" to Kirksville-revenue. After the second reading of the code was approved that evening, Estes said most landlords had nothing to worry about concerning it. He told reporters some of the landlords making the strongest objections had some of the nicest rental property in Kirksville. The final reading was next scheduled for the Oct. 4 council meeting. Controversy at the meeting caused more delays. however, and . .--.-.s.- I 'i '2'." "OOHDJC: i8 City ts. ASU tean JDS all iting sas." t for OJ on : t0 zil. the and 1g 3m of tefore ,ents 10F of Hill, It at sing." :ment 1, the third reading .was again postponed. The council spent more than two hours analyzing and voting upon more than a dozen amendments suggested by landlords, thus causing the postponement. Most of the amendments involved changes of only two or three words, making the proposals wording more specific with each Change. The third reading was finally made Oct. 18. Again two hours of discussion delayed the final vote. The controversy this time arose over the date the code should go into effect if the council passed it. After it was decided the code would go into effect immediately if passed, the councii read the 12-page proposal in its entirety. When it was time to vote, the five-person council passed the ordinance by a narrow 8-2 vote. Proponents cheered as Estes announced the codes passage, while several people in the crowd left the council chambers apparently angry. Outside the chambers, Novinger said, HThere is not an apartment building in this town that is up to snuff. This code is going to cost hundreds of thousands of dollars. I don't think the students thought this thing out when they became involved in the issue. It is the tenants who are going to have to pay the price." -D0b I'Vhoclor Dirty, used appliances were a sight of some apartments. The new housing code, adopted Oct 18, requires landlords to repair such appliances 101 Housing Code Around the Square on F riday night The sun goes down, the lights come on and the people come out . . . to shop and to ttdrag" around the Square The stoplight turns red and 10 vehicles screech to a halt. The occupants race their motors, preparing to burn rubber the instant they see green. It is Friday night in downtown Kirksville. About half the vehicles are cars and about half are pickup trucks. Parked on the side of the streets are more cars and more pickup trucks, most bearing bumperstickers with messages such as HHonk if you love esus" and HIim registered and ready." Some of the surrounding buildings are dark and deserted; some are open for business. Through the window of a children's clothing store a four-year-old can be seen struggling into a coat held by his mother. Around the corner at an appliance store a salesman points out the features of a microwave oven to a middle-aged couple. Arts wwmywwwywwwme ant :ars are we uugh ng rts and crafts are displayed on a huge revolving platform in the window of the First National Bank. Inside the bank, tellers, loan officers and bank officials are kept busy by a steady stream of customers. Receptionist Wilma Matthew, a two-year employee of the bank, says that once a patron commented that there were more customers in the bank than on the entire Square. First National is the only bank in town that is open on Fridays until 8 pm. It is also the only one to offer a television set. Three customers sit in leather chairs behind a coffee table cluttered with magazines, concentrating on HThe Muppet Show." The television set keeps the customers entertained when they have to wait," Matthew says. llAnd sometimes they have to wait." When the waiting is over and Checks have been turned into cash, clients can go on spending sprees without getting back in their cars and traveling great distances. A dime store, a candy store, a drug store, a book store and several other businesses are ready to exchange goods or services for a few bills. Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Funk have traveled from Hurdland to Kirksville to buy a pair of shoes for their granddaughter, Holly. ltWe do all of our shopping here," says the doting grandmother. The store manager, Ed Tiff, says people come from quite a few smaller towns in the northeast Missouri area to shop on the Kirksville Square. There are at least six eating establishments within walking distance of the Square, in case shoppers get hungry while making their purchases. The Manhattan Restaurant serves full-coursexmeals, and as a result, 22 of the 28 available tables are occupied. Several three-generation families have pulled two or three tables together, and the hum of conversation almost equals the volume of that in a crowded barroom. Down the block lights flash on the marquee of the Kennedy ' 3 Theatre, beckoning to passersby. People of all ages ready their ticket money as they form a questionable line. The current film has been showing for three weeks, Some of the younger people are back for the third time. A few blocks away, the Speed Wash laundromat is devoid of customers but is not deserted. Three girls and two boys, aged 13 to 16, sit cross-legged on a table, all smoking cigarettes. Dressed in blue jeans and T-shirts, they Claim to be members of a gang called the Black Widows. The three girls are sisters whose parents dropped them off down the street a short way and warned them to watch out for college kids who might beat them up. But they are not worried. HPeople are people," says icontinued on page 1041 Farmers from Kirksville's surrounding area bring their families and their pickup trucks to town for a shopping spree. Pickups seem to dominate the Square on Friday nights. Receptionist Wilma Matthew at First National Bank chats with a customer. The bank is open Friday nights for the convenience of workers whose payday is Friday. 103 Fridayx' Night F rl'rfdy Night Around the square on F riday night W A new restaurant in Kirksville, Country Kitchen, 15 an alternative to eating in a downtown restaurant. Besides being a convenient location for shoppers from other towns, it is open 24 hours. Trying to Hsliop a year ahead," Sam and Cindy Gunter look for winter clothes bargains for their son Zach at Kay's children's clothing store. The clearance sales held by most stores on the square helped people save on their budgets. 104 the middle sister, whose gang name is Black Angie. In other words, if they are going to get beaten up, it will not necessarily be by college students. The five young teenagers will stay at the laundromat until they run out of quarters for the juke box. They are llwaitin' for sump'n to do." What they usually do on Friday nights is Hgoof off." They are at the laundromat tonight because Peabody's Dynamo Foosball place, their former hangout, is now closed. Back on the Square, it is after 10 pm. The ratio of pickup trucks to cars has greatly increased. It has increased more obviously, too, now that less vehicles are parked. Most of them are Circling the block in a counter-clockwise direction, trying to beat the first stoplight, only to be caught by the second one. Pedestrians are few at this hour, and those who do saunter by are Obviously in their early teens. Snatches of conversation between cruisers and strollers can be heard. . . five rounds leftfl says a boy in a cowboy hat. . right by my head." Others discuss plans for the rest of the evening. HI've been there," yells a pickup driver to a friend on the sidewalk. HWelre goin' to a partyfl Away from the hubbub, two young looking figures run down an alley. A fire breaks out in a trash can. A police car pulls up. Seemingly out of nowhere, and within seconds, 40 or 50 teenagers arrive at the scene. When the fire is ex tlli pl; 5sz th; extinguished. a police nl't'ieer tries to the kids," he etmtimtes. "Look at dispc se the crowd. uEither find at their ages." Most seem to he in their place to go or get Off the stnmtf he early teens. says. The demrture is much slower The throng of spectators drawn than the appearat CO was. by the fire has diminished. Except Officer Ralph Burdett says the for one restaurant, all businesses Kirksville Police Department usually have closed up shop. But the assigns eight or nine officers to pickups and cars continue to move. patrol the town on weekend nights. Then the stoplight turns FCd and '10 The problems they have to deal with vehicles sel'eech t0 8 halt. It is are Obvious, he says. ttLook Friday night in downtown Kirksville. aroundedo you see any parents?" -Nancyjames There are none in sight. HLook at 4 Shopping for shoes is zfn impnrtzmt matter, especially for Children who grow nut of them quickly. Mr; and Mrs. Buddy Funk try shoes for V their granddaughter Holly at Browns Shoo stnre. sznager Ed Tiff helps Holly on with her shoes; t 105 1"1'1'1luy Night "Term" l"I'o-ga, to-ga, to-ga," shout the students as they follow in the newest craze to hit universities all across the country-toga parties. Following the Delta fraternity in National Lampoon's HAnimal House," NMSU fans have made the film's wild toga party the model for fallls favorite campus happening. Although this is the first year for many organizations and fraternities to have toga parties, the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity has been throwing toga parties for as long as members can recall. The TKEs have been calling them Trojan War parties and go all out with toga costumes and even a Roman Chariot. Ioe Riefesel, TKE social Chairman, says this years party was probably more exciting due to the movie. In trying to create the proper toga party atmosphere, students have appropriated every last detail of the flick. First, there is the basic toga, a bedsheet tied, wrapped, pinned or belted around the body. White sheets, although already sold out in many stores because of the huge demand, are preferred. Garlands of leaves to be worn in the hair are also required. Students say it is not easy to find white sheets. Some had to raid their mothers, linen closets and Salvation Army Thrift Shops in search of an inexpensive party costume. Though most campus parties are tame compared to the movie version, students say that a toga adds an extra degree of looseness and a relaxed atmosphere to a night of partying and dancing. uI didn't know my parents had seen the movie when I told them I went to a toga party," Karen Miller, sophomore, said. llI think they were kind of worried about some of the wild things that went on in the movie." Most students frankly admit they had never heard of toga parties before ttAnimal House," but the films glance back at carefree days has captured their imaginations and sparked frivolity. uI really didn't know what a toga was when we decided to have a toga party," Ieri Smith, Phi Lambda Chi member, said. The most noticed togas are the ones which appear to be worn with no clothing underneath. Women wear strapless bras or tube tops underneath the sheets so no straps are visible. Aside from the generous display of skin, other party props include purple passion tgrain alcohol and grape fruit juioel drinks, grape-passing contests and special dancing. The movies producers have said that ttAnimal House" is undeniably a picture whose time has come. It pulled in $45 million at the box office during its first seven weeks out. The ttAnimal House" posters, T-shirts and other paraphernalia are spreading as fast as the idea of the toga parties. . . Miller said the parties are popular because lteveryone has an excuse to act crazy. No one has to worry about having the wrong clothes on because everybody is dressed about the same and you feel more comfortable that way." More toga parties were held on campus by fraternities than other groups. The popularity of the parties with the students was so great that other fraternities beside TKE are planning to keep toga parties as an annual event. As the evening progresses and costumes become untied or unbuttoned, one student confessed his favorite part of the night was waiting to see what was actually beneath the sheets. What is next? Biology professors say no goldfish have been reported missing yet. -Mary Rhodes Dancing the night away-annan style , urn senior David Barringer of Phi Kappa Theta and sophomore Marla Fletcher of Sigma Sigma Sigma. rchnnjs shoes lukc Aixwuy, frnm's'nmu of tho , hufhdnticity' 0f snphnmnru 2; es Bergesnn s ' .tOga4'V' cu'stum0; vVVhilO' fresh rdlve'a'lsf his own imperfect pr'oviscd bchj Insizt, Andra : land, Mary'Rhndes. suninr. ' ' lions nf'lvoga outfits Imtwmrn sip" ' . Imvemgn baor. g EPSONA k 3 I l Belonging to a team, competing with allow the individual to better understand others as well as himself. Students who participate in team sports comprehend the importance of temporarily letting go of the self in order to accomplish more as a unit. The individual sportsman realizes that point that it receives support regardless of the seasonal outcome. others, and experiencing success and failure developing his own style of play is necessary to gain recognition. The Bulldog profile is by no means perfect, but has progressed to the uvww Coa-ch Sims gives the bahsketball team pointers w- durmg a practicehggme in Pershing Arena before a weekend game. 108 Slums Quarterback Steve Rampy. senior, waits for the snap in a game against CMSU-Warrensburg in Stokes Stadium. Rampy quit the team in mid-season along with several other playerst Ron Taylor resigned his position as head football coach shortly afterward. A mumbcr nix ihv diving unit - :v u:5 LliX'C in lhc Imtgltm 311m xx'hnw .2 iv umm'Vw- pdivws his cuncwnil'alion 11w L1 :21111'l v- mmmnnw l ! .Le 14- A Intramurals have taken on a new look this year. The Intramural-Recreational Sports Program includes both men's and womcnis programs as a depart- ment of the HPER Division. Men's intramurals and women's intramurals were separately run until this year. Another change is in the Univer- sity Intramural Recreational Sports Council. It is composed of president and vice president of the Student Senate; president or vice president of the Intrafraternity Council; president or vice president of the Panhellenic A new look ' Council; four independents; and the director of Intramural Recreational Sports Program. He will call the meetings of the council and act in an advisory capacity. In the past, there were two independents and only one member of the Student Senate. The function of the University Intramural Recreational Sports Coun- cil is to act as an advisory group betwen the Intramural Recreational Sports Program and how it is organ- ized and administered. tcontinued on page 112t MW 9me fwwaw'wi Hwy ,m w n 1yMW IM WW C - d ' o e water basketball can be more challenging Sophomore Kevin Grigg keeps the volley alive for l t than it looks. Some people have troubl tti ' ' ' l the knack of paddling in their innertugeg: mg hls team in Intramural volleyball competition. 110 1 n Immuru I3 4g-..wruna-rin :44!" : me..." , Js; ttIt was increased for better representation of women and in- dependents," said Jack Bowen, director of intramurals. The 1978-79 members are Rob Schultz and Deb Nowlin 0f the Student Senate; Kevin Keely 0f the Interfraternity Council; Pam Wagler 0f the Panhellenic Council; and independents Kevin Farrell, Matt Maddox, Karen Brents and Deb Sylvara. Since Bowen has taken over the new program. hot shot has been the only sport added. HWetre trying to WVakw Mxx-meuv A new lookm, equalize the availability of facilities. We have to cut down on the number of times men get to play," Bowen said. He has been disappointed in the participation of the women. ttThere were four women who came out for free-throw basketball. The women just dont know where to 100k for informa- tion yet. All the guys know where to go when they want to know something," Bowen said. To fulfill the needs of the students there is still separation in the men,s and women,s activities. Bowen said tcontinued on page 114J , WWwa 7 e w W ., , WW WW w, w' ., WWWWWWW x , WszVg 7 ,, W 77w 1' k i; w Keith Beeman slides in safe after getting caught in a hotbox by Dobson Hall. Blue Key won the game for the championship in their league. The Alphas find out what it is like to be on the weaker end of the rope in tug of war. The week-long event, along with wrestling, are two of the best attended intramural sports. 113 lnlmm umls In tramurals the ideal thing is for all sports to be co-ed. Students participate in intramural sports for various reasons. Senior Norma Mabie plays basketball because it is lisomething to do after varsity sports. I would still do it even if field hockey wasn't over with." Sophomore Kenny Hollingsworth plays volleyball, horseshoes, basket- WOMENS VOLLEYBALL A new lookout; ball and wrestling. He does it because of his fraternity ISigma Tau Gammal and it keeps him in shape since he is a diabetic. le missing a party right now; if that is not dedication, I don't know what isfl Bowen feels the only gain in the new Pershing renovations will be with basketball because of haveing three courts. HThe rest will benefit only the varsity sports," he said. eleanne Yakos 3 on 3 BASKETBALL Team champions-Shortstuffers ITUG OF ,LAR J-a Mary Hegeman waits for the runners in a spring intramural race in front of Missouri Hall. SOFTBALL M Freshman Shon Thompson deals off an assist to a teammate in this basketball intramural contest. A coach and players in the Powder Puff football game at Stokes Stadium discuss their strategy before taking the field. 115 IIHI'UI'IHHYIIS an fan, mm of Th UN For the second year 111 a row - W the Bulldogs lost the conference . ' W championship by two points $ Mike Petricca has his hands fuIl as ho am: to block'three Rolla Miners in order to spn , Mike Harris loose for more yardage. 1" ' ' ' , :v'xurm-e.......m .. r OW 1C6 nts The Bulldogs 1978 season was another almost. As pre-season favorites to win the MIAA, the Dogs made it through the first four games of conference play without a loss. Then came the showdown between the Bulldogs and the Bears of Southwest Missouri State. The Dogs were upset 12-10, assuring Southwest of at least a, share of the conference title. The next week the Bears massacred Southeast 38-6 to win the conference and the Bulldogs were forced to settle for second. The Dogs played a tough out-of-conference schedule, and after a 1-3-1 start,.there was a lot of mmmwwh. -a-urt .u u.u..--...1....-........ -..... bu. m; a i skepticism from the fans. The first conference game was thought of by many to be the most important one. Rolla had been the spoiler the year before when they beat the Dogs out of first place, 21-19, and looked as though again this year. Bulldog fans witnessed a poorly played game by both sides with 12 total turnovers. The Bulldog offense was great between the 20-yard lines, but could not put it in the endzone and had to settle for two Greg Dolence field goals. The Bulldog defense was tenacious, as Rolla really never got anything going all Second team All-MIAA punter Bub Fletcher kicks off in the Homecoming game against Rolla. day offensively. Their touchdown came on a bomb with the receiver double covered. In the fourth quarter Rolla's top runner, Terry Ryan, took a pitchout in the endzone. Craig Patton made an excellent defensive play as he came up from his cornerback spot to force Ryan deeper into the endzonc. As Ryan tried to turn the corner, Rick McReynolds, Keith Driscoll and Pete Grathwohl gang tackled him, the ball squirted loose and Ion Walton pounced on it in the endzone. The defensive unit all held up their arms signifying it was a touchdown, but it was ruled a safety. The Dogs held on to win 8-7. Next, it was Northwest Missouri State, in the battle for the Old Hickory Stick. The Dogs retained the Stick as they trounced the Bearcats 27-7. The Dogs' offense got rolling as they scored on three long touchdown plays. A crucial loss in that game was Pete Grathwohl, the leader of the defense, who wound fContinued on page 118i Senior noseguard Tony Ippolito changes direction in pursuit of the Central Arkansas ball carrier, Melvin Kennedy seems to be satisfied with the way the defense played at this point. Both he and Doug Kreighbaum tunder towell received first team All-MIAA honors and will return next fall to spearhead the Bulldog defense. Almost up on the bottom of the pile with cartilage and ligament damage to his knee. Central Missouri State posed no real problems for the Dogs as they beat the Mules 20-6. Mike Harris ran for a season-high 256 yards on 37 carries. The next week the Dogs got their revenge on the Southeast Missouri State Indians, a team they had not beaten in five years. It looked as if the game would be a laugher with the Dogs going 1n at half-time ahead 21-0. But the offense went stale and the defense was beaten on a couple of long runs, which produced a touchdown and set up a field goal. Then a fluke touchdown bomb brought Southeast within four points of taking the lead. The ball looked like it would be intercepted by cornerback Craig Patton. But safety Walton apparently did not see Patton, and went for the ball too. Walton actually tipped the ball out of Patton's hands into the air and Southeast receiver David Gross ran under it, taking it into the endzone for six. The defense stiffened late in the l fourth quarter and stymied any possible scoring drives by Southeast as the Dogs won 21-17, thus setting up the conference showdown the next week in Springfield against Southwest. The Dogs got off to a poor start at Southwest as the Bears scored all of their 12 points in the first quarter. The Bears blocked a punt for a safety and after the free kick from the 20-yard line, drove down for a field goal. The next time they got the ball, the Bears drove 85 yards down the field for a touchdown, making it 12-0. tContinued on page 120i Iohn Kraemer t51i and Greg Nesbitt I41l did not quite make it to this play in time to throw any more blocks for Mike Harris, on the bottom of the pile. One more goal to go Accomplishing goals is a dream come true for most, and senior tailback Mike Harris has been setting and accomplishing goals year by year. He set four goals before he came to college. First he wanted to make All-Conference four years in a row. He did this and more. At Lebanon High School, Pa., he was All-Conference half-back offense and defense. At Porterville Iunior College in California he took All-Conference honors both years, and both years here at NMSU. His second goal was to set records. In high school he held the record for most touchdowns in a season-ZS. Other honors were first string on the All-Star team, offense and defense; Prep All-American, All-American and All-State. He was inducted into the Pennsylvania Hall of Fame. Harris rewrote school standards at NMSU for most carries in a single game t44J; most carries in a season t3291; and most yards in one campaign t1,598t. The last two records were also MIAA marks. His yardage gain qualified him for his third goal: to be the No. 1 runner in the nation. Time will tell for Harris in obtaining his fourth goal. He wants to get into the pros. tlEver since I was a little kid, I told my mom I was going to be the best runner in the nation and go to the pros so I could buy her a house just the way she wants it." Harris said his best games were against Central, where he gained 256 yards, and the last game of the season against Lincoln, where he ran for 232 yards and set the new MIAA rushing record. . The weather was the only problem for Harris in coming from California. 61 don't like cold weather." The only real difference he said was during pre-game warm up, trying to get the coldness out of him. HBy first quarter I was not thinking about the cold anymore." Harris tries to get as much rest as possible, and run to the best of his ability, uThe way I know how." -leann0 Yakos 118 Football Cent. Arkansas South Dakota Akron Eastern Ill. Cameron St. Rolla N.W. MO. St. Cent. MO. St, SE. Mo. St. SW. Mo. St. Lincoln Total 6-4-1 The action is always hot and heavy at the line of scrimmage. Greg French squares off with a Central Arkansas lineman in the first game of the year. IIRick McReynolds. Craig Patton, Mel Kennedy, Tony Ippolito, Doug Kreighbaum a D Bona talks over defensive strategy 'in , Funtbnll Almost W The Dogs fought back and with a few minutes left in the game Dolenoe kicked a field goal to make the score 12-10. Then came the controversy, or controversies. The Dogs got the ball back, and with seconds left in the game, Dolence threw to Fred Beiter, who caught the ball and was tackled on his way out of bounds, to stop the clock. On a judgement call, the officials ruled that Beiter had not gotten out of bounds and the clock was still running. On the next play, coach Ron Taylor ordered Dolence to throw the ball out of bounds, but there were no receivers on that side of the field, and the Dogs were penalized for intentional grounding. The Dogs were assessed a penalty which put the ball around the 30-yard line. "It should have been five yards from where Greg threw the ball and the loss of down," said assistant coach Bruce Craddock of the penalty. ttThat would have made the new line of scrimmage the 23-yard line, making it a 40-yard field goal, and Greg hit from that distance all year." Instead it was around 45 yards and the field goal fell just short, giving the Bears a 12-10 victory. For the second year in a row, the Dogs had fallen one field goal short of being conference champs. The Dogs went on to wind up the season on a good note as they trounced Lincoln 37-13. Mike Harris needed only 20 yards in the game to set a new MIAA rushing record. He shattered the old record of 1,385 yards, held by Northeast standout Paley Mills. Harris ran for 232 yards Garry Tobias did not see a lot of playing time as he played behind Mike Harris and Paul Wernsman, but here Tobias grinds out some yardage against Rolla. Ierry Hartstock, 0n the ground, has thrown the block for Tobias. Football on bee wit'. sch wit: qua surl teal his plai anr thrt Cho coa uW yea goii in t hur lot you Ezra rece and bloc agai aimM-o M. . ds For gs rris e to 1rds ne as Paul some n the on 44 carries, which enabled him to become the nation's leading rusher with 1,598 yards. He also set a new school and MIAA record for carries, with 329. Steve Rampy, who had been quarterback for three years, surprised everyone when he quit the team. Coach Ron Taylor announced hisresignation which he had been planning some time before the announcement, which come halfway through the season. Coach Bruce Craddock was chosen to replace Taylor as head coach. As for next year, Craddock said, HWe got beat in some games this year by the kicking game. We're going to have to eliminate mistakes in the kicking." It appears that the Dogs will be hurt by graduation, but there were a lot of pleasant surprises from younger players this year. aloe Stevenson Ezra Thompson was the Bulldogs' leading receiver, but the team did not throw very often and Thompson was frequently called on to block. as he is here in the Homecoming game against Rolla. Front row: Mike Harris. Leonard Fagan, Ernie Jenkins and Stan Hughes. Second row: Rick McReynolds. Fred Beiter. Steve Rampy, Pete Grathwohl and Mark Sobol. Third row: Brian Burke, Tony Ippolito, Darryl Buffington, Paul Wernsman, Craig Patton. Charlie Calhoun and Mike Petricca. Fourth row: Dennis Schmidt, Ezra Thompson, Roland Mangold, Praites Wilson, Jerry Smith, Hank Iackson and Larry Sommer. Fifth row: Vae Mafuli, Reggie Williams. Randy Lierman. Duane Hercules. Scott Zornes, Perry Williams, Mark Gray, Andre Washington and DeMar Sims. Sixth row: Eric Holm, Mark Worley. Paul Nusbaum. Iohn Gallapo, Greg Himmelman, lack Schaffner, Iohn Kraemer, Melvin Kennedy, Fred Johnson and Bob Fletcher. Seventh row: Greg Dolence, Ierry Hartstock, Rick Galik. Gary O'Neal, Greg Nesbitt, Bob Whitener, Danny Green. Robert Theard. Gregg Williams, and Mike Rogers. Eighth row: Frank Duckworth. Grog French, luff Pickett, Doug Kreighbaum, Tony Coloroso, Torry Iohnson, Adrian Johnson and Keith Driscoll. Back row: lames Whiteley, Sam Nugent, Vince DeBona, Vince Okruch, Bruce Craddock. Ron Taylor, Cary Evans, Mickey Roesel and Bill Lakes 121 Fnullmll . nmmm M"MWW 'A . . 7 7 awn.- - talus 7-7.: a Be prepared Bulldog athletes, have their own special ways of getting psyched up. We've all heard the old adage Hpractice makes perfect." Indeed, practice makes almost perfect, but without a good attitude toward the game, even the best team can get beat by the worst. The way athletes approach the game mentally is even more important than all those hours spent getting ready physically. HYou must respect your opponent, no matter who it is," said guard Darrel Buffington. ltFor me, the preparation starts on Monday and builds up all week until Saturday." a Thinking about the opponents strengths and weaknesses and one's own strengths and weaknesses is vital. Wrestlers go over their moves, basketball and football players think about plays, runners plan their race according to their opponent, and in baseball, pitchers study the hitters E Isecmmst Pre Games while hitters study pitchers. No matter who it is, every athlete must think about what he or she will do. HI like to go off by myself and think before the gamef said linebacker Keith Driscoll, lito think nasty? Pete Grathwohl, a two-time all-conference defensive end and All-MIAA linebacker this year says he still gets scared before games. It is possible to think too much about an upcoming game. llWe're supposed to look at our scouting reports the night before the game, but that only makes it worse for me," said Driscoll. Driscoll often has trouble sleeping before a game. HI ususally stay up real late so I'll sleep better," he said. Buffington said he likes to shoot pool to relax the night before a game. Pitcher Al Nipper said, ill put the headphones on and listen to some music to ease the tension." Basketball players have the luxury of a stereo in the locker room for pre-game listening. Wrestlers sit around in the gym to get used to the people and the spaciousness as they practice in a small room. HI like to go out 30-45 minutes before the match to get used to the atmosphere? said wrestler Ioel Caton. Cross country runners load up on carbohydrates the night before a race and they eat lightly at breakfast. Lots of athletes have rituals or superstitions that they go through to put them more at ease. Cross country runner Iohn Fagerlin says a Whether a player psyches himself up alone or with a group of team members, they must all come out ready for action. r t 'vr-vAw 3;; V-1;v": anharrm pray rAno vvrit ofte Riflt feaH matt lace vvay carr as it in a actt bec; sum the follt A pe more from gamt prayer by a tree before a race. Another runner, Ed Schneider, writes the word ilGOD" on a piece 00m of tape and puts it in his shoe. Rifleman Neil Kizer has a lucky 1 In feather he sticks in the wall during - matches. Discus thrower Mike Riley 8 laces all of his new shoes the same way and he still uses the same es carrying bag he had in high school. he Mental preparation is definitely -ton. ' as important as physical preparation p in all kinds of sports. Driscoll e a actually gets tired before the game because he is so psyched up. But he summed it up best when he said, ltIf or the mind's ready to go, the body will to follow." eloe Stevenson s a A pep talk in the huddle is always good for morale. The women's basketball team breaks from their huddle before getting back to the game. The basketball team goes through their ritual. After finishing warmups the team huddles for a final psyche-up. Coach Willard Sims goes over the game plans, preparing his team for the upcoming battle with the Rolla Miners. 123 Pm Games A pressing season Utilizing their quickness, the Bulldogs full-court zone pressed opponents all season. Coach Willard Sims took advantage of no aving a true center. With the tallest Bulldog starter at, 6-6, the Dogs utilized their quickness by full-court zone messing their opponents. Bill WOOdall and Ved een trap the guard in Mattempt to force a , f d pleaser. laf. ee 001'fork.getsaneasy gains! North Central. Woolfork excited many times with hot outside shooting e came into the game. Q The Bulldog bench watches the action against North Central College, in the NMSU shrine Classic. Dr. Low. David Winslow, shoots up a jumper in the Dogs' 99-76 thrashing of North Central College. elng? nanny ship came Five 0 Kansa record points. . ate; "V . ,ae almGSt brought 1 .with this slam dunk with five minuted , ' Lincoln game. The MIAA had CoHapsablc rims, so players could hang an after dunks to preVentH injuries. Here Green rubs it in on Lincoln and hassonuafun.80 dothefang mmwu uuun. .rco-uu-lwm .--..--...,.. -;. .t . A pressing seasonmu The stage was set. The players agreed, it was the biggest game in their careers. The conference Champion- ship was on the line, and the Bulldogs came through in front of the largest Five of the Bulldog seniors take the floor against Kansas Wesleyan. The Dogs set a new scoring record for one game as they racked up 128 points. 43 6x5 ave 6' Immii l 155w; Bulldog crowd ever, with a 77-71 Victory over Lincoln. HWe played super well," coach Willard Sims said. HAnd it was the best crowd since I've been here. ttWe accomplished my three goals for this season; we won the confer- ence, we won 20 games. and we got a trip to the national playoffs," Sims said. egwissc'vh '9 Rh , . 25 WE? 'x The MIAA was especially well balanced this year. Southwest was picked to win the conference and wound up in fifth place. The Dogs, picked second in the pre-season poll, were able to do what every team had to do to be successful- win on the road. They started off the conference schedule with dramatic wins at Central Missouri State and Southwest Missouri State. At Warrensburg, the Dogs beat the Mules 96-92 in overtime. And in Springfield they edged the Bears, 77-76 on a 10-foot jumper by senior center Ved Green with four seconds left. Most of the players felt the key game of the year was the win at Cape Girardeau, when Terry Bussard sank two free throws in the last seven seconds as the Dogs won 70-68. Senior guard Bill Woodall said, HThe Southwest and Central games got us started off good, but Southeast was definitely the key game? The Dogs had a chance to clinch at least a tie for conference at Northwest three days after the Southeast game, but Northwest was not beaten at home all year. So it came down to the Lincoln game, the last game of the regular season for the MIAA Conference Crown. ttWe all waited for this one," senior forward Mattt Maddox said after the championship game. Sophomore forward David Wins- low said, llWe all pulled together." fcontinued on page 129l lfront rowl Steve Looten, manager: Terry Bussard, Bill Woodall, Stuart Pitney. Iim Tillman, Jerry Brockmiller, Iaffee Woolfork, Larry Lunsford and David Kennedy, fhack rowl Coach Willard Sims. Bronson Williams, Ved Green, Kent Hackamack. David Winslow. Bill Mislewicz. Matt Maddox, Mark Sanders. Craig King, Chris Carlson, and assistant coach Ben Pitney. 128 Baskmlm ll 'l'm'ry Bussaml'culs dmx'n lhe 11013 fur the NIH trhumps. It was the first tzhamIpiunshipfr: much Sims. The luslhlimn lhu Hugs won the um I "nun was in 1970-71 nm'lur lhe mmzhing 0f Bov$ King. Insert: David Winslow sinks n free lhruu , Nnrlhwusl in Pershing The floor General With Bulldo away a two poh for the i team S! handle Bussarn hit 14 0 to lead emotio display rarely emotio dudng let it al Bu leader. the sh- shootin Gr also th part. h Lincol T plenty senior Sande and la forwar off the free th Coaches move as were w average- 40. With 9:38 left in the game, the Bulldogs had let a 15-point lead slip away and led Northern Iowa by only two points, 55-53. Coach Sims called for the four corners offense, where the team spreads out and lets one man handle the ball. The man, Terry Bussard, not only ate up the Clock, but hit14 out of 14 from the free throw line to lead the Dogs to a 77-68 win. Bussard was the Bulldogs floor leader for the last four years. He was the playmaker on offense, he led the fast break, and most of the time he ran the game the way he wanted. Bussardls. play resembled his emotion on the courtecool. He rarely displayed outward emotion just as he rarely made mistakes. HI had the emotion," he said. tilt was deep down during the game, but after the game, I let it all out? Bussard was not always a floor leader. In high school, his cousin ran the show and he played the role of shooting guard. For a playmaking guard, Bussard, the all-time MIAA assist leader, is also a pretty good scorer. Against Lincoln, in the last game of the season, he broke the Bulldog career scoring record of 1,329, previously held by Larry Swift. Bussard's advantage in setting these two records was that he was a four-year starter. Bussard attributes his great interest in basketball to his father and his high school coach, Ron Herrin. t'Coach Herrin always worked us hard," Bussard said. ItWe would play about four hours a day during the summer." Herrin told Sims about Bussard as a prospect at Olney, Ill. and coaches Pitney and Sims went to see him play. Bussard liked the Bulldogs style as they like to run a lot. HI like to get up and down the court; that's the way Ilve always played," said Bussard, who ran cross country for three years in high school. Bussardls basketball career began in the fourth grade, but it was as a freshman in high school that he really got serious about it. In his senior year, Bussard's team got beat the game before the state quarter-finals, but Bussard still received All-State honors. Bussard will be back next year w, W . - mm , .qgn-cva..--.. u.n-..u-.-u.-..w..e... aw . A .l. finishing his requirements for gradua- tion and helping out with the basket- ball team. He hopes to go into coaching as an assistant at a big high school in Illinois. HI think I could learn more that way, because I would like to move on to college." Coach Sims said, HHels an exceptional player." Athletic Director Ken Gardner called Bussard one of the best players in Bulldog history. Number 10 has been on his uniform since junior high. 51 guess 10 was always the smallest uniform," Bussard said. The number 10 might be on the smallest jersey, but the man who wore the smallest jersey made some large contributions to Bulldog basketball in the last four years. e109 Stevenson A pressing seasonal, Green agreed with Winslow and also thought the crowd played a big part. HI think the crowd intimidated Lincoln," he said. The Bulldogs were blessed with plenty of depth this year. Sims had senior forwards Craig King and Mark Sanders; junior guards Iim Tillman and Iaffee Woolfork; and sophomore forward Kent Hackamack to bring in off the bench at any time. Terry Bussard finished his Bull- dog career setting the all-time MIAA assist record. and setting the all-time Bulldog scoring record. He was the top free throw shooter among the regulars Coaches Pitney and Sims ponder their next move as the starters take a breather. The Dogs were well-balanced as the most minutes averaged by one player per game were 28 out of 40. shooting at 86.3 percent. Green led the Dogs in scoring with 17.1 average, which was among conference leaders. Winslow led the Dogs and also finished as one of the top rebounders in the MIAA, averaging 9.9 caroms a game. All the waiting, all the anticipa- tion of a championship finally ended Feb. 26. The Dogs got back at Lincoln, who had been their jinx team for the last few years. For this year the Bulldogs and their fans can stand up and proclaim, HWe are the champions? -loe Stevenson 129 Huskofba II .nn m . ' '33; t . The kiss of depth The Bulldogs won the state championship as they wore opponents out utilizing their strong bench It was the best season in the school's history for the NMSU women's basketball team, highlighted by a Championship in the Missouri Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women State Tournament held in Pershing Arena the last weekend of February. Coach Mary Io Murray credited the successful season to good teamwork, with a well-balanced team. uWe didn't really have any superstars on this squad," Murray said. HWe had more depth than ever before. There was one senior and one junior on the squad, and the rest of the team consisted of freshmen and sophomores." This young team went into their regional tournament with an 18-8 overall record. ttWinning the state tournament was a big thrill," Murray said. ttI was so pleased for the girls themselves. I knew that we had the potential to do it, but whether we would perform well was questionable. We followed our game plan to perfectionfl Another big key in the first Missouri State Championship for the Bulldogs was the outstanding performance of freshman center Carol Iarrard. Iarrard was selected by the MAIAW Assistant coach Toni Peterson jokes around with the players at a timeout. coaches as the Most Valuable Player of the tournament. ttCarol was a big key in the tournament," Murray said. HShe was tougher than any of the taller girls, with excellent rebounding and shooting? Iarrard said she was very happy and surprised to be selected the most valuable player of the tournament, but she felt like it was a team effort. the had a team meeting right after our loss to Western Illinois University during the week before the state tournament," Iarrard said, Hand we decided that we were going to win. We pulled together as a team and did it." Throughout the season and during the tournament sophomore guard Marlys Welker also played well. She was also selected to the all-tournament team. The Bulldogs will lose one senior due to graduationeguard Kathy Minor. HKathy came in to play the last 12 minutes of the championship game, giving us cool leadership and excellent defense," Murray said. ttThe MAIAW Tournament was extremely competitive," Murray said, ltwith all eight teams playing very well." Missouri Southern was the team to beat and the Bulldogs pulled together to do just that in the state championship game. tcontinued on page 132l F 130 HtMlu-IILHVH' Front row: Sheri Iohansen. trainer: Hollv , Wagner. Sharon Witthoft. Lisa Iacques, Marlvs i Walker, Cathy Minor and Kathy Minor. Second row: Patti Williams. manager; assistant coach : Walt Leslie. Angie Griffin, Tracy Rowan, l Debbie Thrasher. Carol Iarrard. Laurie Nevins, l Ioanno Uhlmeyer. Denise Stone and coach Mary 10 Murray. Playmaking guard Lisa Iacques drives in for a layup against WIU as Cathy Minor establishes rebounding position. as a spot starter and off the bench. 131 Basketball The Washington Connection Sharon Witthoft and Carol Iarrard had some big changes to make when they came to NMSU. Aside from the adjustments they had to make as college students. they also played basketball. And besides going from high school to college basketball, they also had to make the adjustments from Iowa to Missouri. In Iowa, the high school girls game is played with six players, three offensive and three defensive. An offensive player may only dribble the ball twice. It is a passing game and a faster paced and higher scoring game than with five players. Witthoft and Iarrard, from Washington, Iowa, feel the biggest transitions they had to make were playing defense tthey both played offense in high sohooll, and running up and down the court, where as they used to go half way. Coach Mary Io Murray said she was leery about getting Iowa players because of the difference in the game. But Murray was pleased and surprised with the way Witthoft and Iarrard adjusted. llThey ran track in high schoolf, Murray said, tlso they are in good shape and able to go up and down the court well." Witthoft and Iarrard like the game that they played for the major part of their careers. HIIm glad I played in Iowa," Iarrard said, llbecause I think it helped me for college? Whitthoft said, lfif I had my Choice, I'd play with six players." The transition from six to five was easier for them because they are extremely coachable, Murray said. uWhatever I tell them to do, theylll do." Whitthoft, a 5-8 forward, and Iarrard, a 6-1 center, started playing basketball about 10 years ago. ttThey are excellent pure shooters," Murray said. ttSharon is the best pure shooter on the team and Carol moves really well with the ball for a 6-1 player." The Washington women have made some big contributions to the team. Witthoft, a sophomore, averaged 11 points a game as a freshman and eight points and six rebounds a game this year. Iarrard, a freshman, had quite a debut as she averaged 13 points and eight rebounds a game to lead the team in both categories. Witthoft, an animal science major, came to NMSU after Murray watched her high school team play. Murray heard about Witthoft from a student in one of her classes. Greg Hagensick, whose father Dwayne is an NMSU alumnus and coach at Washington, told Murray that they had a ballplayer she should look at. Witthoft sprained her ankle in the first quarter when Murray Visited, but Murray still signed her to a letter of intent to NMSU. One year later, Hagensick told Murray they had another good one at Washington. Murray saw that Iarrard had improved a lot in a years time. So Iarrard, a recreation major, followed her high school teammate to NMSU. uItts a long trip up to Washingtonf Murray said, as she smiled. A trip well worth the time to take. Even twice. aloe Stevenson The kiss of depth W, ffWe wouldn't have lost all season if we had played like that," Murray said. tht was just so exciting putting it all together at the end of the season." After three years of coaching at NMSU, Murray has a lot to look forward to. Eleven players will be returning to the squad, so it should be another exciting year for the Bulldogs. ttWith a team like this, the future of the squad looks pretty good," Murray said. She thinks Carol Iarrard has the potential to become the school's first woman All American in basketball. After a successful season with a young team, the women will know they can win it again. lfAt the first of the year coach said that we had the potential to be state champs, and once we believed that, there was no stopping," Iarrard said. At the rate this team is going, the future of the NMSU women's basketball team should be riding high, with "no stopping." ela y Benson 132 Baskefba II 3$$2$7 9 0V? O ' .va a 6mm I? O 9 g 1, Angl riffin. a sophomor stron ith the ball for a la Illino e Dogs lost 81-67. ,1 ' win thrge days later. I -. rd Tga'cy Rawhn puts F fb i ilhe uugsl. 133 Basketba I I the tag of a WIU catcher, producing a run for the A nifty hook slide helps Monica Holden avoid Dogs but not a win for the team. 8 .m w s d n a .m We .0 m S e r a D. e r P n e H 0 H a .m n m o 13' 11155.1 'WithhhfhffaahiwgirmscueE"W With all the ins and outs of softball, coach Jo Ann Weekley's women seemed to be out of it more than in. The women's softball team posted their final ledger at 6-17 and finished seventh in the MAIAW state tournament. Errors plagued the women throughout the entire season, recording 87 miscues, averaging about four per game. 3Quite a few games could have ended up in the victory column, if we hadn't made crucial mistakes," Weeklcy said. Weekley had a young team The infield gathers around the mound hvmwzn plays to psyche mch other up for tho rrrmainrlwr of the inning consisting of nine freshmen and six returning lettermen. The infield consisted mainly of sophomore Brenda Kelsey, ls! base: sophomore Cathy Hilpcrt, 2nd base; Marlys Welkcr, 3rd base; and junior Ianet Peabody, shortstop. Peabody had nine runs and 17 hits for a batting average of .277, Loading in the batting department came from the outfield. Freshman Cynthia Dwyor led the Club batting with a .333 nwrmgc. She also paced NMSII in 10 runs. 38 hits and 67 total bases. On the mound, freshman pitcher Duh Thrasher tutulml a 2.74 earned run average and :1 3-0 won-zmd-lusl mark. Sophomore Lori hContinued on page 1371 135 Softball Catcher Betty Voss is ready for the right pitch to come her way. Voss had five RBI's throughout the season. Left fielder Cynthia Dwyer gets ready to make a break off of first base against Western Illinois. Dwyer led the team in batting average. my wwo l; W hf, . I I at: e ,. . .. m At? ma Right in the Alone . . . even though she is secluded in the middle of the field, Deb Thrasher still feels the need to meditate alone before a game. Thrasher starts out every play in the softball game, for she is the main hurler for NMSU. To prepare herself for a game, Thrasher said she has to be by herself for a while, to think. ttPitching is concentration, and there is no letting up for one minute . . . your arm doesn't get as tired as your mind does." Middle of things t ff-V'nt'i Hm m mH-t-an-n c-rnn r-q rn xfh 136 Softball Errors plague season tom Adams was also 3-6 and finished at a 4.67 ERA. Although junior Betty Voss was winless in five decisions, her ERA was 3.07, and at the plate had 12 hits, 63 total bases and 20 runs. Adams described the season as a ttbuilding season more than anything. With nine of 16 girls being new, the objectives of the year were working together and getting, everyone confident." -leanne l'akus First baseman Brenda Kelsey keeps Deb Thrasher loose as WIU puts a runner in scoring position. Because of the concentration required, she feels that if she cracked a smile, people would think that she was not concentrating. HPeople tease me because I never smile while Ilm out there. They say no matter what 1 do, I never smile." Not true. Thrasher came in as a relief pitcher during the second game of the state tournament. She threw change-ups and struck out two girls, and one popped out with bases loaded. She smiled, got excited and jumped up and down. HI've thrown change-ups before, but never that effectively." This 5-11 sophomore from Macon, Mo. has been active in sports since grade school. She started playing softball at the age of '12 with a town team consisting of mostly older women. Their travels included places like Oklahoma, Arkansas, and Kansas, to name a few. In her senior year, Macon High adapted their first-year softball program, and Thrasher was captain. She has played every position but catcher, centering mostly on lst base, 3rd base and pitching. Since her senior year she has had several injuries, all on the same hand. In her senior year she broke her hand in five places, in basketball she broke her thumb, in softball her wrist, and this summer her thumb again. If her health prevails, Thrasher will be out there in the middle of every game, with maybe, just maybe . a smile. A-lennnc Yakos ' Pershing Renovation F ace lift for Pershing . "Mmswm- '- Renovations have been planned for sometime . . . ttPershing has become somewhat outdated," e-Richerson What has three basketball courts, three volleyball courts, three tennis courts, 10 badminton courts, five racquetball courts, electric push-button bleachers and costs $1.2 million? As of next fall, the answer to that question will be Pershing Arena. Actually it will not have all of those things at once; the volleyball, tennis and badminton courts will be marked in on the basketball courts. The Pershing Arena, two decades old, has now become somewhat outdated, Dr. William Richerson, head of the Division of Health, Physical Education and Recreation, said. Pershing Building was built in 1959, and the indoor sports moved from Kirk Gym to Pershing that year. With the move, the Bulldog track team had a place to train indoors. The team won the indoor championship, and proceeded to win it for the next 10 years after that. The Bulldog basketball team did not quite have as easy a time with their transition from Kirk to Pershing. ttIt was a big transition from Kirk to Pershing because there's so much room," Athletic Director Ken Gardner, then assistant coach, said. HIt was difficult for us to lose in Kirk." Kirk in the 19405. Heavyweight boxer Ken Norton also played basketball in the early 19605. "Well, he was out for the teamfi Gardner said. In 1960, the Bulldogs hosted the NCAA Division 11 Regional Tournament with Lamar Tech, Abilene Christian and Southern Colorado. The Dogs beat Lamar Tech in the semifinals and in front of the largest crowd to attend an NMSU sporting event in Pershing, the Dogs beat Abilene Christian to move farther into national competition. It was not only the largest crowd, but it was the noisiest, Gardner said. There have been more people in Pershing for a sporting event. The 1976 Girls State 2A Basketball Tournament packed 4,100 people into Pershing, which has a seating capacity of 3,200. The main regret of renovating Pershing is the outstanding wood floor. ttPeople say its one of the best wood floors in the Midwest," Gardner said. 01 wish we could just turn it around like it is now, but that's not possible? 0T he Pershing Arena will now have quality equipment everywhere? The new tin those dayst Pershing Arena was constructed with laminated wood beams which start at the floor and go up the wall and across the ceiling. These beams were just becoming popular as the gym was built. There were quite a few famous basketball players who played in Pershing. Curtis Perry, who played in two National Basketball Championship series, played his college basketball at Southwest Missouri State. Chico Vaughan of Southern Illinois also made the pros, and played in Pershing in the early 1960s And Harold Robertson of Lincoln University set the Pershing scoring record last year when be poured in 42 points. There were some great Bulldog players too. Floyd McMillen and Les Selvage, both in the early 19603, and Larry Swift of the late 19503 were the most memorable Bulldog cagers in Gardnerls mind. Selvage went on to play in the American Basketball Association for a few years. ttTerry Bussard would also have to be considered as one of the best," Gardner said. Two-time All-Pro Harry Gallatin did the best of any Bulldog in professional basketball, but Gallatin played in 138 ttThe Pershing Arena will now have quality equipment everywheref' Richerson said. HThe electric bleachers will be a big improvement. We wont have to rely on maintenance to pull out the bleachers any more." The lighting system will be metal hallide lights. According to Doug Winnicker, campus planner, the lights are for television cameras, as future Bulldog games might be broadcasted in color, Winnicker said. While the main floor in Pershing will still be wood, the other two courts will be synthetic. The synthetic floor will be a big improvement for the track team, Richerson said. Gardner also saw the synthetic courts providing additional space for intramurals and tennis. The only real big addition, as far as space is concerned, is the racquetball courts, Richerson said. The racquetball courts will be between the Natatorium and the arena. So the 20-year-old Pershing Arena will have a new look next fall. The new Pershing Arena will not be bigger; it will still seat the same amount of people, but as Richerson said, "Everything will now be first Class? -lae Stevenson ball mar 11 tian the ene was I ner ting I ent ting r79 w, 51$ 4. , VW' This is basically what the new Pershing Arena will look like. There are a few changes from this preliminary layout, such as an elevator and concession stand. IUsed by permissionI. Sfcawd Fthen A ,7 -v3r1n7 9m mu 743 Proposed Renovations to Pershing Buikiing E3333 ,, Northeast x-"ussouri State Lhiversl'tv t v. him: a Bowersox, inc. Pershing Ron ova lion Going gets tough Dogs place fifth as they stumble in the MAIA A roller coaster ride could describe the baseball season as Sam Nugent's crew had its share of ups and downs, posting a final ledger of 12-14. The Dogs started off with a trip to Texas, which was the first time they had been outside all year due to the late snow. They were 4-3 on the Texas trip as they split three doubleheaders and won a single game. After sweeping Lincoln three games and taking two of three from Rolla, the Bulldogs found themselves in first place in the MIAA. Southeast Missouri State, Central Missouri State and Northwest Missouri State , the eventual champion a proved to be more than the Bulldogs could handle as they finished fifth in the conference. fContinued on page 142t Shortstop Gregg Williams rips a base hit against Westminster. The Dogs split a doubleheader. winning the first game 6-3, and losing the second game 10-5. Front row; Randy Woodard. Kevin Harrison. Mike Rogers, Fred Beiter, Mark Demas. Robbie Ferree. Clifford Sandford, David Sweeney. Pat Williams. Second row: Mike Wilder. Al Nipper, Dan Dirks, Dale Werner. Charles Meeker. Dan Faucett, Ron Reagan. Mike Sears. Kirk Knechner. Dave Buatte, Coach Sam Nugent. 141 Baseball Senior left fielder Pat Williams batted a sizzling .396 to lead the Dogs in batting average. He was also tops on the team in runs, hits, doubles, RBl's and stolen bases. Two other seniors, third baseman Dan Curry and center fielder Ron Reagan, carried hefty averages. Curry hit .337 and led the team with three triples. Reagan belted five home runs for the team lead while batting .321. Senior Dan Faucett was the ace of the pitching staff as he recorded a 5-2 mark with a 3.72 ERA. Sophomore Al Nipper pitched well, but had some hard luck as he had a 3.24 ERA, but only a 2-6 record. The Dogs should not be hurt too much by graduation this spring, but they will have to replace right fielder Dale Werner and first basemen Mike Sears and Kevin Harrison. The Dogs will be a senior-laden ball club with Curry, Faucett, catcher Kirk Koechner, Reagan and Williams, all key players, playing their last season this spring. -loe Stevenson Left fielder Pat Williams continues some of his hot hitting, which produced a team-leading .396 batting average. Williams also led the team in runs, hits, doubles, RBI's and stolen bases. ' MWW, a , A bunt on the infield grass by 3 Westminster player sends Dan llKid" Curry hustling to field the ball. Curry made the play and threw the player out. .. .wa . 335V ster eld the F Academic and Athletic excellence Dan Faucett has done what few athletes can claim to have accomplished. While being a top pitcher the last three years, he is also a top student. Faucettiwas selected to the 1978 SkoaVHappy Days Academic All-American College Division baseball team. He maintained a 3.93 cumulative gradepoint average. . He finished the baseball season with a 5-2 won-lost record, 3.72 ERA and was selected MIAA honorable-mention All-Conference for the second consecutive season. The righthander, who led the MIAA in ERA during the 1977 campaign with a 1.57 figure, hails from Arnold, MO. and is a graduate of Fox High School. At Fox, Faucett was Chosen to the all-state team as a pitcher while helping his club to state titles in 1973 and 1975. Faucett is attending NMSU on a General John I. Pershing scholarship, awarded each year to 20 Missouri high school students who rank in the upper 10 percent of their class. ' Faucett, an accounting major, was one of four members selected to attend the 1978 Intercollegiate Business Games sponsored by Emory University in Atlanta, Ga. The 1978-79 RE. Valentine award was presented to Faucett this past fall. This award is given to the returning letterman who possesses the highest GPA. Along with a plack is a $100 scholarship. After graduation from NMSU. Faucett hopes to attend law school at the University of Missouri-Columbia. Baseball coach Sam Nugent L said, ttDan deserves every honor that he receives. Hes always been a very coachable and personable young man. He doesn't brag on his accomplishments. Dan took over as the leader of the ball club last spring and had a very fine season for having played hurt with a rib injury. The scouts have talked to me about Dan and favor him highly. Hopefully heEll go in the middle rounds of the draft," Nugent added. Faucet said, 71 dontt know about being drafted; I hope to be selected. If I happen to be drafted it,d have to be a good offer, because Iim serious about attending law school." eDave Buatte p-A '. ppmmmzuy .-l HNVI E are REM iS.E.Mo.St. E S.E.MoiSt. E , Q E i S.EE5MO. Est. 09th Mo, St. a w 1 gent.,Mo;:St. a g xi w '. Cent Mo. St. . 37.2 A ' Quincy mu m Quincy tlllJ ' A Westminster 10 Westminster L '13 NW. Mo. St. E 10 TOTAL 14 Sophomore Mike Wilder. who batted .250 last year, makes good contact on this one against the Blue Jays of Westminster College. 143 Baseball Akum -A AL.-. ' 144 voueyba 11 ,VI A h 9 3 s k Leaping for the kill is Kathy Evans, while Linda Benson HA0, Ianet Peabody m, and Terri Lorino t6l anticipate a possible block by UMKC. Ianet Peabody, Kay James, Terri Lorino, Julie Miller and Linda Benson discuss strategy between games of a home match. A real leader u I view the challenge of teaching as instilling a desire in students to be active participants rather than spectators," said senior Ianet Peabody. Peabody, from Elgin, III. is a standout performer in both volleyball and softball at NMSU and is an intense supporter of physical education. til believe that physical education is an integral and essential part of the total educational scene." A 1975 graduate of Elgin High School, Peabody lettered varsity every year in softball, basketball and volleyball. Then, upon going to Elgin Junior College she started both years and as a sophomore, received Most Valuable Player honors for the Skyway Conference and was selected All-State in Illinois Junior College Division HA. Peabody spends her summers participating in a fast and slow pitch softball league, and enjoys her hobby of motorcycle dirt-riding and coaching youngsters' team sports. itI love children. During the summer in Elgin, I coach a girls softball team ages 8-12 and a 7th grade volleyball team." Peabody was a student leader in high school and has carried these attributes to her stay at NMSU. Volleyball coach Barb Mayhew said, Hlanet is the most talented player Ive ever coached. She knows the game and knows where to go. I never have to tell her; she always knows what to deft Peabody is not only a fine athlete on the court and diamond, but an active individual as well. de like to teach for two years and then come back and get my masters in public school administration, then look for an administration position in a physical education department." -Da ve Bua rte uu Viv f V y .1- N e - .h- 1 1e Linda t i Lorino fC. no, Iulie strategy t 4.9.: Though the Bulldogs, 7-14-2, did not make it far in state and lost some key players, things look promising as far as the state tournament next fall is concerned. Missouri women's sports are set up in two divisions, small and large. And this year, to face tougher competition, the team played in the large division even though they qualified to be in the small division. The Dogs beat eventual state champion, Missouri Western, in the small division this year and coach Barb Mayhew decided that next fall the team will play in the small division at state. HYou have to make the decision a year in advance," Mayhew said, Hand as of right now we'll play in the small division. However, there is a possibility that the MAIAW will go a three division system," Mayhew said. tiIf that is the case next year, Well be in the middle one? The Bulldogs will lose four of their top players in Stacey Graves, Terri Lorine, Ianet Peabody and Ruth Runions. Lorine led the team in scoring this year, and Peabody was the top setter 0f the team. Thereis a silver lining in every cloud, is what people always say. Although the Dogs had a sub-par season, there were some bright spots such as the good performances and the experiences gained by younger players. The team started off the season in fine fashion, sweeping Stephens College in three games. And although they lost three games to one against the University of Iowa, Mayhew was pleased with the team's play. I felt that was our best match of the year, along with the Central Missouri match." At Warrensburg the Dogs lost a best of three matches, 2-1. tiWe'll have more experienced people playing for us next year," Mayhew said. So. in the small division next fall, with more experienced people, the Bulldogs might just win the state tournament, which is something surely the Bulldog fans could dig. aloe Stevenson mmqwn. --Iu-uuo .9.....-.-...MM:.V. .,.. NMSU Opponent Stephens college ' 0 i ' Univ; of Iowa ' V 3 UMKC t 2 Neb. Wesleyan Univ: t 1 t xlSt': Louis Univ. 4 " 21".? .lOriSSantv Valley? 2 j." A UanoszissouriL i 2WiiliamCWoods rtr, i QiepfraL-Methodist Williammlewell? Missouri Westem Covenaijt; Cojllege Univugfleissouri St. Lqpfis Univ. UMKCI t Southeast Mo. State ' Central Mo. State State Tournament Southeast Mo. State Southwest Mo. State Central MO. State TOTAL HNNHONNNO.HtjE-ij VDON H ANNOA moleNNAfQAgv-tomwmmiii; Front row: Raia Lewis, Terri Lorino, Second row: Kay Iames, Theresa Kadlec, Ianet Peabody. lulie Miller. Third row: Sharon Weber, Patty Landreth, Kim Rowden. Ruth Runions. Fourth row: Stacey Graves, Linda Benson, Sheryl Arnold, lulie Ryan. Tammy White. Gail Heitgerd. Back row: manager Nancy Clark, assistant coach Barb Harris, and head coach Barb Mayhew. 145 Volleyball Two in a row For the second year in a row, this time under a new coach, 146 I171a9rll't7g the grapplers captured the conference title 6e Go for it." The season's efforts could be wrapped up in those three words for the Bulldog grapplers. Throughout the season, and especially at the conference meet, HGO for it,' resounded through the gym. For the second consecutive year the Dogs won the conference title. First-place finishers were junior 150-p0under Mike Duffy and senior 158-p0under Keith ttBam Bam" Moore. Duffy was voted the MIAAts most valuable wrestler, and took eighth place in the nation, making him an All-American wrestler. Duffy has also rewritten several school records. He broke the record for individual points scored in a match-31. He tied the record of most takedowns in a match set by Curd Alexander and Harry Brown with eight. Moore broke the record for most victories in a career with a final record Of 85-22-4. Second-place finishers were 134-pound senior Larry Steinkamp, 177-pound senior Chris Wehr and 190-pound freshman Dan Gerot. Gerot was selected by the league coaches as one of the five wild card entrants to go to the national meet in Brookings, SD. Third-place finishers were 126- pound freshman Kurt Clevenger, 142-pound senior Mark Howard and tcontinued on page 148t Front row: Joel Caton, Rocky Streb and Eric Meyer. Second row: Kurt Clevenger, Larry Steinkamp, Mark Howard and Mike Duffy. Third row: coach Mark Gervais. Keith Moore. Tim Dehart, Chris Wehr, Iohn Hopkins and John Brothers. Ks cmrrctij l ti bt 10 . to go ., SD. . 126- nger, o and e 1481 Wmmpwop- -..u-.m-.-,u-...m.mss .. ... . .MW;W. . "7 , 7 Coach Gervais surveys the situation while Mike Duffy and John Brothers watch teammate John Hopkins against his Southeast competitor. Illness is something that all athletes dread. Their bodies need to be in top condition for their sport. This is especially true in wrestling. Wrestling is one of the most strenuous sports because the wrestler has no time to rest between periods; they wrestle for nine minutes straight. Senior co-captain Keith llBam Bam" Moore has been plagued with the flu every year he has wrestled. When Moore was a junior at Hickman Mills High School, he had to default at the state tournament due to a 103-degree temperature. He took third in state his senior year, even though he had been sick for the conference, regionals, and state tournament. He weighed in at 145 pounds. HI seem to get sick about the same time every year," Moore said. Moore has wrestled at 158 for his entire career. ilI get up to about 170 before the season starts, and have to lose all that weight before the first match." His name says it all Moore lost his only home dual match at home when he was sick his freshman year at NMSU. He recovered soon enough to take eighth in the national tournament. Moore found out this year when he came down with another 103- degree temperature, that his tonsils were enlarged and he had to have them removed. Tonsilitis and all, Moore took the conference title for the second year in a row. When he gets sick Moore feels, Hweak, tired and just yuck." iiYou can't drink the fluids to flush it out of your system, because you have to make weight. Itls messed up," Moore said. Even so, Moore has had at least 20 victories per season for three years, was tenth in the nation his sophomore year, and was voted Most Valuable Player by the Dogs in his junior year. In sickness and in health, Moore has compiled a new record for the most victories in a career with 85. ejeanne Yakos 147 W restling Two in a rowW 167-p0und freshman Tim DeHart. First-year coach Mark Gervais said the reason NMSU won confer- ence Hwas a well-balanced team and a lot of good effort in wrestle-backs. Also, we get extra team points from major and superior decisions and falls. We got seven points from that? In dual competition the Dogs went 10-2-1. The losses were to Division I school Northern Illinois University, and nationally ranked University of Gervais said the best dual match was against Central Missouri State University and Rolla. tilt was out- standing because Central was sup- posed to be first in conference and they were supposed to be so tough. We blew them off the mat, 31-12." Freshman Tim DeHart said the saying uG0 for it" added spirit and enthusiasm to the team and, tilt helped us get up for the meets." The conference champs indeed, ttWent for it? Sophomore Ioel Caton t126l attempts to escape the hold of his Northwest opponent in a match in Pershing. Nebraska at Omaha. eleanne Yakos A valuable man The MIAAts most Valuable Wrestler for 1979 was junior Mike Duffy. Duffy moved up a weight class this year and beat last years champ at 150, Southwest's Mike Oldham, 7-3. Duffy placed eighth at the National Match to become the third All-American in Bulldog wrestling. Here Duffy subdues another conference opponent on his way to the Championship. 148 Wrestling 9'3? ascape match Conference champs Duffy and Moore loosen before the conference match The Dogs were picked in pre-season as a darkhnrsc in the MIAA because people said the strength of the team would rely on football players who wrestled. As it turned out no football players wrestled and the Dogs still won conference Senior Larry Steinkump t 134i duos hntllu against 21 Northwest opponent in a match that Steinkamp and the Bulldogs won in Pershing 149 H'rras'lling it!- 3" 11,, 1,: 33 Four-yearlette m i i; i by returning a half-vo e t wee. , ViCti ms 0" a ghedule es aon't' help yea ., Bf$g tifnetthe MAIA" t comes arpund" . . . Pitney Serving balls with accuracy and hitting ground strokes with heavy topspin, the men's tennis team stroked their way to a fourth place finish in the MIAA conference meet. First-year head coach Ben Pitney had four lettermen returning, and faced a rugged schedule. He said. HThis is the toughest competition Northeast has had in the last four to five yearsfi Senior Bob Cook performed at first position singles, with senior Dave Ralston at the second position. Iunior A1 Dochnal held the third position. Positions four through six were held by senior Steve Bowser, and freshmen Doug Swisher and Kevin Witt, respectively. Sophomore Tom Mayer and junior Iarvy Young rounded out the squad. The netmen got off to a slow start, dropping their first seven meets..But the highlight of the season came in the NMSU Invitational, where the Bulldogs placed second out of five teams. Cook finished first in his flight. Pitneyis racquet men got their first dual meet win of the year over Quincy College near the end of the season. Heading into the conference tournament at St. Louis, they finished the regular season with a 1-14 record. with and ' well stiff I high year : seaso Unprl rnuc outo in F. seas- play: I Swis proc ce neet. ing, 1 the at ion. 31', iore Ling till uver the :nce Coach Pitney was impressed with the No. 1 doubles team of Cook and Ralston. HThey performed very well in the top spot, considering the stiff competition they faced at the higher positions." They finished the year with a 9-12 record. Even after a disappointing season. Al Dochnal sees an improvement. HI think we can do much better if we can get more use out of the indoor facilities next year in February and March before the season starts. Also, two incoming players should help us a lot." Returning letterman Doug Swisher commented, HWe are in the process of rebuilding right now. But I think we can finish at least second in the conference meet if we practice hard and play like were capable of." Coach Pitney explained. HOur record was a little misgiving. We had a tough schedule. You know you can schedule winners if you want to but that doesn't necessarily help you when the conference meet comes around. We're rebuilding the program, and even though the schedule will be just as tough next year, I see an improvement in the 1979 team." eKevin Witt NMSU OPP. 2 Western 1111 U. 7 1 St. Louis U. 8 2 Missouri-St. Louis 7 4th Titan tWisJ Invit. 2 Centenary lLaJ 7 0 NW. Lousiana 9 0 NE. Lousiana 9 0 y La. Tech 9 5th S.E. MO. St Invit. 0 Murray thJ 9 4 Missouri-St. Louis 5 SW. Mo. St. 9 3 SE. Mo. St. 6 2nd NMSU Invitational 7th 111. St. Invit. 0 Gustavus Adolphus tMinnJ 9 '1 St. Ambrose lIaJ 8 8 Quincy tIlIJ 1 4 Central lIa.1 5 4th MIAA Championships 1 Total 14 Front row: Kevin Witt, Tom Mayer, Iarvy Young. Back row: Steve Bowser. Bob Cook. Al Dochnal, Dave Ralston. Not ordinarycollectors There are beer can collectors, stamp collectors, stuffed animal collectors, gum wrapper collectors, and then there are tennis collectors. Tennis collectors? Right: Sophomore roomies Kevin Witt and Doug Swisher collect anything having to do with tennis. Between the two of them, they have a dozen tennis racquets, 100 tennis ball cans, tennis posters, four tennis magazine subscriptions, and tennis pictures plastered all over their room in Dobson Hall. Swisher, from Iowa City, has been playing tennis for seven years. He played three years in high school and is a returning letterman for NMSU. He was a semi-linalist in singles and doubles in the MIAA tournament. After college he would like to be a co-owner of a tennis club or manage one Witt. l'rom Bowling High School in West Des Moines, Iowa, played at the No. 1 position as a high school senior. He won the Hilltop Tennis Tournament of Boysls 18 in doubles and made it to the finals in singles. He also was a semi-finalist in singles and doubles at the MIAA tournament last year. Where one goes the other is not far behind. They go to tournaments together, they are learning how to string racquets together and try to practice every day. HDoug and I get along real well. It was all by chance that we got to be roommates last year and everything has turned out great because we have a whole lot in common," said Witt. So, if you see these two together, no need to adjust your glasses; you're not seeing doubles. -jeanne Yakos Kevin Witt 1S1 A1011 3 Tennis Unmatchable Tennis women take first in the MAIAW Hitting serves and volleys with power and control, and stroking forehands with much pace, the 1978 womenis tennis team volleyed into one of their best years ever. With only two letterwomen returning from a 12-1 squad, coach Mary 10 Murray had reason for concern on how fast the newcomers would respond to the challenge. But after winning the first couple of meets, Murray said, uThe primary strength of our team is depth." With a lot of enthusiasm, the Bulldogs went on to post an 8-3 season in dual meets. Senior Teri Steller was the No. 1 singles player, and senior Iudy Powell held the No. 2 spot. Freshman Angie Griffin played at No. 3, with freshman Susan Schanbacher at the N0. 4 position. Two junior college transfers, Sherry Beckenholdt and Ian Lettenberger, D held down the No. 5 and 6 positions. Steller and Powell played at the as No. 1 doubles spot, Griffin and Km Schanbacher were the No. 2 team, w I w by a and Lettenberger and Beckenholdt : Lettt competed at No. 3. I Iud3 Going into the MAIAW small Mu: college tournament, Murrayis squad i hert felt confident and were well C011 prepared. Coming out of the way tournament, the netwomen were the the champions of nine small colleges, posi and were the first NMSU womenis the First-position player Teri Steller concentrates ' and on a forehand in practice. m SCh Letl r the the th01 Che now get anc to we: Ad . cor Let ten fift pla 152 Women '5 Tennis . . ., ...... .. . m . . wy-uv.,...-...-n.; .,-.. ..- muavx- ,9 ex. A . , .- a 1,4,1 Playing at the fourth poSition, Susan Schan- bachQradisplays atheirforr'n that led her to an MAI a v, mmuwm.. ...u.. u..-..,...--......a...a.... .N ;mm . . . ' W mglescr'ciwn. ' team to take an MAIAW title in any sport. Powell, Griffin, Schanbacher and Lettenberger all Claimed flight titles in the MAIAW outing. Participation in the MAIAW regional meet brought a fourth place finish, which was the highest ever for NMSU in the regional meet. Susan Schanbacher and Ian Lettenberger compiled the two best records on the team, with 16-2 and 11-2 records, respectively. Coach Murray commented, HThe 1978 campaign was highly successful." -Kev1'n Witt !' l. C i n ' '7' AW State Tournament 4th A 1 W Regional Meet 8 a T 03 Mm It was a case of good recruiting by 8 Northeast athlete when Ian Lettenberger landed here last year. Iudy Powell, who also hails from Muscatine, talked Ian into coming here from Muscatine Community College. It turned out good all the way around, as Lettenberger won the MAIA State Match at the sixth position. Lettenberger, a senior, played at the fifth or sixth position all year and with the exception of Susan Schanbacher who was 16-2, Lettenberger had the best record on the team at 11-2. Lettenberger was interested in the area of recreation and Powell thought she would have a good chance at making the team. She is now a biology major and wants to get a degree in nutrition next year at another school. HI would like to work for the Food and Drug Administration or for a food i company doing work in research," Lettenberger said. Lettcnberger started playing tennis when she took lessons in the fifth grade. She now has a shot at Playing the third or fourth position Dedication is the Key on the team this spring if she plays well. Tennis is not the only sport Lettenberger participates in. She is also on the swimming team. HI swim in all kinds of events," she said. Lettenberger said that swimming helps to keep her in shape in the winter when it is hard to find a place to play tennis. Like any athlete, Lettenberger has to put in a lot of time on her sport. In the summer, she usually practices three to four hours on weekdays and six to seven hours on weekends. Lettenberger worked from 8 to 5 every day, then played at night. ttAbout all I did was work and play tennis," she said. Finding good competition was never hard as there were always plenty of good players wanting to play last summer, according to Lettenberger. Lettenberger will have a hard act to follow after her performance in 1978. She will most likely be playing tougher competition this year, but the dedication of playing every day last summer is bound to be a big plus for Jan Lettenberger this spring. -100 Stevenson 8 J 153 Women '5 Tennis Sharp Shooters They are people who enjoy the satisfaction of competing on an individual basis and the challenge of competing against schools like Ohio State University, University of Nebraska and Notre Dame, to mention a few. They are the NMSU rifle team. The 1978-79 rifle team, funded by the University and ROTC, consisted of 14 NMSU students. Sgt. Don Shackett, coach and rifleman, began the program in early September. HAnyone who feels they have a chance to make the team can try outfl said Shackett. Any individual who can score a certain amount of points in any practice shoot can join the team. The rifle team, which consisted of both men and women, competed in trophy and practice matches through winter in preparation for their regular schedule. ttThe sport takes a great deal of practice and concentration," said Shackett. itMost members put in six to eight hours a week throughout the year." In a rifle meet each member shoots from three positions: prone, kneeling and standing. He or she fires from 300 rounds in a quarter course to 1200 rounds in a full course. The guns were .22 caliber long rifles and were identical in style. The team was not in an organized league or conference, but team members could acquire letter jackets for competing on the team. Freshmen must carry an average of 225 points out of a possible 300 throughout the meets to receive a letter. Sophomores must average 250 points, juniors 265, and seniors 275. Not all members qualified for the team letter, Shackett said. The schedule began in March as the team competed against major colleges throughout the nation. ltThere has been a big increase in interest shown for this sport among other students," said Shackett. uWe hope more people will give it a try in the future." -Mike Miller W 36+ i worried! I I i f I l -...-V,a.........., Mum uwmu Sergeant Donald Shackett observes the technique and body position of sophomore Neil Kizer at a practice session. 4W WfM'wmm HWWMM WM VWWw xxl ., 0 e fev' r AXXNN : ,W t ?x .' lvw'l pat t t RR R x E: l Mike Laususe, juniors Perry meet record of 3:19.32. the reco Mik Futr but i 800- 1:49. bece ever ovvn seas for t Rele Stev Will with team and , ' e vs Two All-Americans return with a host of talent for Forlthe fourteenth time in 19 Williams and Sterling Bridges and years, the Bulldogs took first place in sophomore Darnell Belt won. their the MIAA Outdoor Championship. event. Seniors DantFutrell and Charles The Dogs opened their outdoor "Cookie" Thornton led the team, season at the Arkansas Relays, which had not won the outdoor in where they finished third out of five three years, as they received teams. tAll-American honors. Futrell and They then traveled to the - Thornton came in fourth in the Northwest Missouri State 800-meter run and fifth in the high Invitational where, despite the fact jump, respectively. that only nine members of the team Thornton turned in an made the trip, the Dogs placed third ;; t outstanding performance at the out of 14 teams. Bridges paced the 1 z 1 MIAA meet, winning the high jump Dogs as he led all scorers with 15 ' l and finishing second in the triple points. Bridges set a meet record in . t jump and the long jump. The Dogs the 100-meter dash, winning the l also captured first in three other race in 10.92 seconds. He also won events as junior Billy Smlth W011 the the 200-meter dash and competed on 60-yard dash; All-American Dan the Bulldogs, 440-yard relay team. Futrell W011 the 600-yard run; and Bridges was also a member of the the mile relay team of graduate mile relay team, which set another IVILA N t x "it WM wah 3 ix t x t W h V . Id ir oer five act aam hird he t5 1 in zen ad on 1e 18F 'the feet the MAIA Champs The Dogs established two other records for the invitational. Iunier Mike Riley heaved the discus 157-5. Futrell not only set a school record, but a NWMS stadium record in the 800-meter run with a Clocking of 1:492. At the Texas Relays, Thornton became the third Bulldog to win an event when his 7-1 jump tied his own school record set earlier in the season. Two relay teams finished first for the Dogs at the Emperia Kansas Relays. The sprint medley quartet of Steve Powell, Laususe, Futrell and Williams Otitdistanced opponents with a time of 3:266. The mile relay team of Williams, Lansuse, Futrell and Belt won first place with 3714.4. Travelling to Lincoln for the MIAA Outdoor Championships. the tCentinued on page 1581 ArkansastRelays' , third NWMSUV, '5 third Double D113 i2; g ,. 88-50 BeatiDraif .4 . .. "Le's'tl'totxght'astern 1H,; sz7.81 , TexasRelayhix 77,7va third EmperialiKarigas Relays first Drake 'yRelIeys fmirth MszxxA Championships V first Xxx NCAA Division II Championships fnrtieth to satisfy Dan Futrell, two-time All-American, is a hard man to satisfy. He had a good chance to win the 800-meter run at the NCAA Division II National Meet, but came up short for the second year in a row. And now, when a lot of people would make excuses, Futrell blames no one but himself and is working harder for this spring. Futrell, a senior from St. Louis Berkeley High School, lost only. twice last year. The first loss was to Scott Clark from the University of Missouri, the Big Eight defending champion in the 800. Futrell, weakened from the flu, was beaten by Clark at the Missouri Intercollegiate Invitational in Columbia. Futrellls only other loss came in the Nationals at Macomb, Ill. Futrell and three other runners broke the record as Futrell posted his fastest career time at 1:47.53. But Dan didnlt stay out in front down the last stretch like he wanted to and got boxed in with no place to go. Futrell makes no excuses, but blames himself for not staying out in front all the way. HI like to get out in front and stay there," Futrell said. iiThat way I don't have to look at anybody." Evans White of Prairie View won the 800 in Division II with a A hard man time of 1:47.21, as four runners finished within three tenths of a second of each other. Futrell will have a chance this spring to avenge both of his losses last year. The tone of his voice was not boastful, but confident when Dan said, liOnce somebody beats me, they wont beat me again." ttThis should be my year," he said. But winning the 800 in Division II will not completely satisfy Futrell. nI'm shooting for the Olympic Trials," he said. nIf I win Nationals, I'll be half the way there, so I might as well go on." Futrell works hard at what he does. During the season he runs in the morning for two hours and then for another three hours during afternoon practices. Futrell does what is called an interval workout as he sprints 550 yards, then 330, 220 and 110. As far as distance running goes, he says he does best at about three to six miles because that's what he can run hardest. Any more than that and he cant keep up a good speed which will help him in a race. Futrell tried baseball early in his sports career, but playing at a predominantly white school made it hard on black athletes, so he went to Berkeley. It was there, where he had the choice of going out for track or wrestling in PE. class, and he chose track. Futrell has been running the half mile, or the 800-meter, since he was a sophomore in high school. His high school coach was a graduate of Northeast and encouraged him to come to school here. Futrell runs in what is probably the most grueling race in track. The half mile or 800 meters could be considered a sprint now, where it used to be a distance race. Yes, Dan Futrell is a hard man to satisfy. This spring, well, like he says, HOnce somebody beats me, they don't beat me again." -loe Stevenson The feat of the feet tcontl Bulldogs outpointed second-place Central Missouri State, 86-67, to win the conference crown. The Dogs, in capturing both the Indoor and Outdoor Championships, repeated a feat accomplished by the 1974 team. Futrell, Williams, Belt and Laususe won the mile relay after Futrell won the 880-yard run. Thornton retained his high jump crown with a leap of 6-10. He placed second in the triple and long jumps with jumps of 46-9 3A and 22-5 V2 . Mark Sissom erased his own school record in the discus by nearly four feet with a throw of 168-1. Other Dogs taking top honors in the meet were Perry Williams in the long jump with 23-V2, and Sterling Bridges in the 100-yard dash at 9.9. The conference championship marked the 14th time since 1959 that the Bulldogs won both the Indoor and Outdoor Championships. -Ioe Stevenson Perry Williams, a high school teammate of Dan Futrell, and sophomore Ed Schneider, start their workout at Stokes Stadium. I ofl np 18 on Interviewing on radio and television, breaking records, setting records, and being No. 1 in the nation are nothing new to senior Deborah Carter. Carter has been running since she was nine years old. When she was in the fourth grade, she out ran the majority of the boys in her class. Her teacher noticed this and directed her to the track coach. She has been competing ever since. As a sophomore in high school, Carter was a sprinter on the menis track team. She said, ttThe competition was to my advantage because I had to work hard. On some occasions I won but I never came in last." She said she received no static from the guys. They were glad to have her and respected her. The only drawback was that when she made points for the team, officials would not score them because she was female. She has been invited to run at several special events such as the Pan American Invitational, a special event for 13-year-olds, Kansas Relays, representing St. Louis in the US. youth games for five years, L Dogwood Relays in Tenn, National Shes number one AAU Junior Olympics, and the Mini Olympics. She was 4th in the nation at the AUAW outdoor meet in the 100-yard dash at UCLA as a sophomore at NMSU. She won the 100 meters at the Kansas Relays college division, and 3rd in the open division. They say performance improves with age. As a junior she broke stadium records at all track meets she ran in. She is the national indoor champion for the 60-yard dash with a time onewtenth off the American record. During the outdoor season, she took 2nd in the Kansas Relays in the open division 100 meters, and is 5th in the nation in the 100 meters. Carter said she has a tremendous amount of support from her family. "There is at least one relative at every track meet, and that includes out of state." When she took lst in nationals, Carter said, uIt was a relief and an accomplishment. It was a goal I had set and obtained." Next in the line of goals, she is looking for a first in the National Outdoor Meet, and if the season goes well, her next ambition lies in the Olympics. No goal is too high for Deborah Carter-for winning is nothing new to her. -leanne Yakos Eight school records fall In the course of the women's track season, eight school records were set. The team had some proven quality performers and some young promising ones. Heading the list was All-American Deb Carter, who broke the women's American mark in the 60-yard dash with a time of 6.8, plus a school mark of 24.6 in the 220-yard dash. Following her was Holly Wagner in the javelin, setting a Drake Relays record of 119.2 feet and a school mark of 127.7 feet. Stacey Graves set a new record in the discus with a throw of 117 feet. Patty Neff long-jumped 17.2 feet, Bridget Yeager broke her own three-mile record with a time of 20:18.0, and Renita Anderson in the 100-meter hurdled with a time of 16.1, as they all set school records. The 440-yard relay team of Iill Miller, Renita Anderson, Anita Fowler and Deb Carter put in a time of 49.0, while the two-mile relay team of Maureen OlConnel, Mary Ahern, Karen Brents and Milene Holen came in with a time of 10:37.4, to set records in those events. HWeather hampered us all season and the team wasn't able to get outside much to practice. The performances dropped off toward the end of the campaign. and we didnt do as well as we had hoped at the state meet," coach Barb Mayhew said. 159 Track The score is settled Many athletes who have been traded from one pro team to another often carry a grudge against their former team, striving to do well in competition against them, hoping they can prove that team wrong in unloading him. That same philosophy holds true for athletes who have transferred from other schools, according to junior Perry Williams, a track and football star who transferred here from Drake University. llI was really excited when we beat them in track this year," said Williams, referring to the Bulldogs' pasting of Drake in indoor track, a meet in which Williams took first in the 440-yard dash, the long jump, and anchored the winning mile relay team. ill cant wait to play them next year in football." Northeast will play Drake in Des Moines next year for their season opener. This attitude shown by Williams, a native of Berkeley, Mo., was one of the reasons why he left Drake and came here. Williams had intended to come to Northeast all along. A standout athlete at Berkeley High School, he and current Bulldog Dan Futrell formed one of the best high school mile relay teams in the history of Missouri. Williams later received a football scholarship at Drake, starting in their defensive backfield, his freshmen and sophomore seasons. But it went downhill for Williams at Drake during his freshman year in track. ttThe program at Drake was not very good," explained Williams, ttand I didn't go out my sophomore year." Williams continued, llI didn,t like the coach and he didnt like me. I always felt that they were trying to put me down and trying to use me, so I got fed up and left." The change of scenery from Des Moines to Kirksville has obviously done Williams, who owns personal bests of 48.1 in the 440-yard dash and 23-9 in the long jump, some good. ttLooking back, I feel that I could have improved my 440 time by one or two seconds by coming here when I was a freshman? said Williams. ttThe coaches here work with you, and spend their time pointing out little things to youf' ttAlsof' said Williams, che coaches at Drake had me running three to four events a meet, and you have a tendency to become tired running all of the timef, HHere, I can run the 440, a few relays, and participate in the long jump and just be able to concentrate on all three events? Williams was busy this fall, playing defensive back for the Dogs football team, until he was struck down with an ankle injury in midseason. Track, however, is Williams' pride and joy. One of the top quarter-milers in Division II, Williams runs with what he describes is a Hpower-stroke." HI don't have the long strides like a lot of runners," said Williams, ltso I Perry Williams, the junior Speedster from St. Louis' Berkeley, breaks the tape in the 440 against his old teammates. Drake. concentrate on getting a lot of power off my legs." An incentive for Williams in track is the fact that the Dogs'have an ample supply of good runners. llWe have some very good young talent coming up," said Williams. HThat means that I will have to do a lot of work during practice to keep my pace." And get a chance to whip Drake again, Perry? eBud Schrader 160 Indoor Truck Winning first is habit forming The Dogs have won the MIAA Indoor Track title 17 out HTradition and a winning atti- tude" are the reasons for NMSU's indoor track success, said head coach Kenneth Gardner. NMSU has captured the MIAA indoor track title 17 of the last 20 years, which is the most impressive winning record for any team in any sport in MIAA history. Gardner said that the winning track tradition is the main reason NMSU has recruited so well over the years. He said that so many of his former athletes are known in the high school coaching ranks that they send promising athletes to NMSU. 31 possess an egotistical pride in knowing people. You must know an athlete first so you as a coach know how to get the most out of that athlete. Some people respond to yelling and screaming and others need to be patted on the back," said Gardner. Senior All-Americans Dan Futrell t88m and Charles llCookie" Thornton thigh jump! have both qualified for the NCAA meet. The Bulldogs opened the '78-79 season with a big win over Drake: 71-45. NMSU captured 10 of 14 events. Double winners were junior Perry Williams in the long jump and the 440 and Dan Futrell in the 600 and 880. Sprinters Sterling Bridges, Lloyd Pelly and Herb Damper swept the 50-yard dash. Damper also won the 300 and Typree Lee took the 50-yard high hurdles. Darnell Belt, Pelly, Damper and Williams combined to win the mile relay. Other first-place finishers were Mike Riley tshot putl and Dave Vickery ttriple jumpl Some strong individual perfor- mances paced the Bulldogs in the center of an 11-team field at a meet hosted by the University of Illinois- Champaign on Jan. 27. The meet featured eight Division I schools. Futrell won the 880 with a time of 1:522 and Thornton tied his own high jump school record with a leap of 7-1. These performances qualified both athletes for the NCAA National Meet. Bridges captured fourth in the 50-yard dash and the mile relay team also took a fourth. J The Bulldogs scored 53172 points to take second in a quadrangular meet the next week. UNI won the meet and University of Illinois-Chicago Circle and Mankato State of Minnesota finished third and fourth. Thornton broke his own high jump record with a leap of 7-13A to win that event. He also won the triple jump. Williams won the long jump and Futrell took the 880. Bridges won the 60-yard dash and the mile relay team again won. of the last 20 years On Feb. 17 NMSU dropped an 88-42 decision to Iowa State University and lost 73-56 to the University of Iowa, at a double dual meet in Iowa City. First-place finishers were Bridges in the 60, Williams H401. Futrell t880l, and the mile relay team was again victorious. The final meet of the season before the MIAA championships was a triangular meet against Western Illinois and Southern Illinois. WIIJ won the meet with 82 points, the Dogs took second with 71 and SIU finished last with seven. Mike Riley won the shot put. Thornton set a school record in the high-jump at 7-2M4. He also won the triple jump. Tom Adams ran a 9:33.55 to win the 2-mile event and Futrell set a Macomb field house record in the 600-yard dash with a time of 1:11.51. The senior All American also won the 1000-yard run. The mile relay team ran a 3:24.06 to continue domination of that event. Tradition, winning attitude, loads of talentethey all add up to a successful spring. And a successful spring means the Bulldogs had a good shot at first, for the 18th time in 21 years. -Ieff McMurray :, , ?EWK'WTL bagfzt'byrhi "fw ,--'.r-.-,,.- 162 Women '5 Indoor Track Getting warmed up Women's indoor track is used as a warm-up session for the outdoor season. The women participate in four meets, two at Warrensburg and two at Iowa City. Team points were not kept in the first meet but were kept in the other three. The reason for this is there is no indoor conference for women. In fact, this is the first year for outdoor conference and state. Coach Barb Mayhew said, ttThe indoor season gets everyone warmed up for the outdoor meets. Weyre stronger this year than ever before. Our field events have hurt us but Fm hoping we'll improve on them next year. We're predominately freshmen and so- phomores, so we are a young team and look strong for the future." The Bulldog women were led by junior Bridgette Yaeger, who improves every year. She broke her own school indoor record in the two-miie twice during the campaign with a record setting time of 11:41.7. Sophomore Karen Brents posted her best time of 2.33 in the half-mile at Smooth handoffs often mean the difference between a win and a third or fourth place. Freshman Bernee Long rehearses the handoff with freshman Cindy Reece in order to get it down right. Iowa City. HI feel confident this year. I know I can do it if I'm pushed," Brents said. One of the many freshmen, Cindy Reece ran a 26 second 220. Mayhew said that ttCindy has looked great all year; she's been very consistent." Nancy Leach. a freshman who runs the 880, posted her personal best time of 2:29.95. ' The open mile event produced a model of consistent results from Marlene Hollen, Bridget Yeager, Pat Feeney and Ramona Tibbs with times of 5:25, 5:26, 5:27 and 5:29 respectively. Kay James cranked up and hurled the shot 36-4 to finish fifth at Iowa City. Brents said, ttWe're a lot stronger than last year mainly because we are being pushed in our practices by our coaches." Both distance runners and sprinters were working out two times a day. They both were doing a lot of distance work, but the snow-covered track proved a hindrance in the need for interval workouts. e-Dave Buatte Freshman Donna Martin stretches out before some sprints around Pershing as assistant coach Beatrice Emodie is ready to start the workout, WWamwwwM, WWW; 1. i, mm ., V , .1 .A'.'1D' . 0-0 .1. . lmmpson - 1T hurlvs Thurman and E2 huvu nftun h similar nmwnmmzos cnuld l 2 attributed to the fact that lhm' am first cousins w ' l I , . . , , , -HMQMW:W . . , , .. Relative identities Will the real Charles IlCookieli Thornton or Ezra HEddie" Thompson please stand up? People have been mistaking high jumper Thornton for his first cousin tight end Thompson for years. Thornton is from Kirkwood, and Thompson is from Hannibal. ttWhen we were kids, we spent a lot of time in Hannibal. People couldn't tell us apart, but our mothers could," said Thornton. 'lOne day when I was in Kirkwood, a guy thought I was Cookie and he was going to beat me up because Cookie talked about his mother," said Thompson. HI remember the summer league softball coach was an older man. He thought he had a sunstroke because he thought he was seeing double when we walked upfl said Thornton. People used to get the cousins confused more when they were younger because they had the same body frames. Now, Thompson stands 6-2, 230 lbs. and Thornton 6-1, 180 lbs. Although they differ in size, they are still mistaken for each other on campus. HCookie was here a year before I was," Thompson said. ltThe first time I walked in the Union someone called me Cookie. After they found out who I was they started calling me Crumbfl ttThe owner of Raackls asked me about football. He said tEddie, have you heard anything yet?" said Thornton. ttIf you think thats bad, I was going to play basketball in Kirk and some guys asked me if I was going to jump 7-7? said Thompson. HLast semester, I would come out of Laughlin and this guy would say, Hey Big Eddie,' I didnt want to hurt his feelings so I wore my letter jacket that says Cookie on it. Ill be doggoned if he didnt call me Big Eddie againfi Thornton said. In a discussion on who was better looking, Thompson said, HHeis cuter." HI'm more handsomefl Thornton said. Greg French, Thompson's roommate and teammate, said, HNow that I think about it, they don't look alike to me." Another teammate, Melvin Kennedy, said, ttYeah, they look alike, those little peanut heads? Even though they are only first cousins, people have mistaken them for twins. Thornton said on occasion someone would see Ezra and say to him, ttThere goes your twin." Of course there are those people who are not fooled by Thornton and Thompson's resemblance. llHey big guy," a passerby said to Thornton. Thornton thought the man thought he was Ezra, but when he asked ttDo know my name?" the man replied, uSure, youire Cookie Thornton." -Ieanne Yakos 165 HCookio" 8: 'thra " A young team with high hopes The 1978 edition of the women's cross country team opened under the leadership of new head coach Ed Schneider. Hopes were high as four letterwomen returned, The highlight of the season was the Central College Invitational, as all six runners charted their best times in the three-mile course. At the MAIAW meet, Bridget Yaeger led the team to a 5th-place finish. She came in 14th out of 45 runners. The other Northeast finishers were Milena Hollon, 26th place; Mary Stanley, 27th; Deb Anstey, 33rd; Peggy Feany, 35th; Mary Ahern, 36th; and Nancy Leach, 4lst. Coach Schneider sees an improvement in next year's team. ltThis was a young team, but we look for better things next year as everyone returns." -Kev1'n Witt IV 'Cago Lake on w st M0 Stateq Z Uh 7 Ozark Invit. MAIAW State Championships ' - ' AIAW Regidn 6 Championships Dual Record See how they run Ever-improving team A big improvement was seen in the 1978 Bulldog cross country team, as they bettered their 2-5 record in 1977, with a respectable 5-4 dual mark. Getting off to a slow start in the Augustana meet, the harriers then took five straight triumphs. They finished 5th out of 17 teams in the tough Chicago Lakefront Invitational, bettering their 14th-place finish a year ago. In the MIAA meet, the Bulldogs finished fourth for the second year in a row. Other Bulldogs who were a key factor in the team's improvement were Dan Lowery, Cooper King, Dan Barton and john Fagerlin. Coach Ed Schneider said this team was the best NMSU has had in the last three years. l'Our finish in the MIAA was dissappointing, but our overall season was very good. We have an excellent nucleus of returnees next year so the future looks bright? -Kevin Witt r For all seasons uI didnt have great impressive times in high school, but I worked hard to develop myself in cross country," said Tom Adams, senior. His hard work apparently paid off, because Adams qualified for the Division II finals in cross country held in November. Finishing third in the MIAA meet made Adams eligible to enter the finals, where he placed 68th out of 169 entrants. HR was fun to run at the Division II finals," Adams said. ill got the opportunity to run against some top-flight competition." Adams holds the NMSU record in the 10,000-meter run, and is also a member of the track team. His team activities keep him busy in the fall and the spring, but those are not the only times he runs. HI work out year-round to stay in form. During the school year I only have 'a week or two of no practice between cross country and indoor track, so it pays to work out." Curious about biorhythms, Adams would like to investigate his own patterns. lllt would be interesting to see how my biorhythms match up with my individual performances," he said. A business administration major, Adams hopes to attend graduate school. Whatever he does after he graduates from NMSU, he would like to join a track Club or some other type of organization that would allow him to continue running. eDave' Buatte 166 Cross Cnunrry es he hat ?ua tie Bridget Yeager, Mary Stanley. ,, ,Mary Ahern, Milen Hollon, Patty Feany. First Row: Dan Lowery, Tom Adams, Jim Lynch, Cooper King, Tim Schwegler, Bill Casey. Second Row: Ed Schneider, Steve Scott, Ioe Bowman, Mike Mitchell, Rick ,Becker, Lance Feiner. Gary Cowgill. Back Row: Norm Clark, Rich Whiteside, Dan Barton, Steve Silvey, Iohn Fagerlin. Shon Thompson, George Taylor, Brian Hun- saker. Continualrunner Good things run in small packages. Cross country runner Bridget Yaeger, 5 feet 1 inch tall, has been running No. 1 for NMSU for the past two years. She started in high school in Brookfield M0., where she held the N0. 1 position there for three years. Yaeger has been setting and breaking her own school records since last year. From the 1977-78 season she broke a record with a time of 20:29. This year, early in the season she broke that with a time of 19:30, and at the state meet where A she took 14th, she shattered her record again with 19:16. Besides running indoor and outdoor track, Yaeger tries to run five or six miles every day in the off season. She likes running hills and stretching out better than lifting weights. While running those long practice miles, she concentrates on finishing, or her thoughts roam to breaking times or she jokes with fellow teammates. During practices, Yaeger has a tendency to trip and fall in chuckholes. Although she has never fallen in competition, Dr. Mayhew says, HIf there was a chuckhole in Kirksville, Bridget could find it and fall in it? She ran at regionals in Ames, Iowa, where she came in 110th. She said that was her toughest meet because she wasntt used to running in competition with 230 people, Next year she hopes to push herself and work harder so she might have a chance at nationals. mlezmne Ynlms Crass C0 un Ir'x ' On the way up i 400-metlley relay team. Reed holds ii the school standard for the 0080 . . . Before the season was over. 400-indivitlual metlley. sinC QUICkly ImprOVIHg Rostek broke and re-broke several Two of the leaders of this year's two . other school marks, including the team were senior David Murray and team 100- and 200-yarcl butterflies. At the junior Scott Eakins. HBoth David and dual Grinnell Championships Rostek Scott are divers, and they were the who captured first place in the 'IOO-yartl only members of the squad with for 10w Donvoan Conley, temporary swimming coach and Natatorium director, predicated that the swimming team would not finish at the bottom of the pack this year. HI can't see us finishing any lower than butterfly, Kent Dalrymple was another freshman who Conley has relied heavily on this year. HKent has really clone a fantastic job," said Conley. ttHis and in three relays. Nelson, school record holder in the 'IOO-yartl backstroke, also competed on the more than one year of previous swimming competition on the intercollegiate level," saitl Conley. The University fielded a diving team in '1976. HDHVltl has really improved regi a rela fourth, and we have a pretty good absence probably cost us one meet since the start of the season," . shot at placing third," he said, this year. Because of a prior echoed Chris Norton, temporary in th before the championship meet. commitment he was unable to attend diving coach. Murray set school 0f 21 Last year was the University's the Central meet, and we were standards in the tl-mleter antl . first year of intercollegiate beaten out in the 400-yarcl medley 3-meter diving. :38; swimming competition, he said, ttand we have made a lot of progress by one-tenth of a second. If we had won that race we would have won ttThe loss of David will hurt us next year, but Scott is improving and int toward building a good program the meet." we have several freshmen divers 50-y here." Besides his share of the relay who will play important roles in the free- Conley relied heavily on marks, Dalrymple also holds the future," saithorton. the freshmen and sophomores this year school marks for the iOOO-yard and ttI think we exceeded our 100- as there was only one junior and SOO-yard freestyles, the ZOO-yarcl expectations this year," said Don 500- one senior on the team. His backstroke and the 1650-yard Tavenaka. assistaht swimming coach. swimmers charted a 2-4 record in freestyle. He set the record for the We had pretty good results antl in tage dual competition, while placing 1650 at the Grinnell College the Pioneer Relays and the Grinnel tea second in the Pioneer Relays, tenth in the Miner Relays and third in the Championships, shaving 42 seconds off the old record. College Championships we finished ahead of some schools that have had SW1 Grinnell College Championships. Sophomore David Fraseur set swimming programs for several hwe One of the swimmers who new marks for the 100- and 200-yard years." the l played a major role for the Bulldogs breaststroke, ZOO-yard individual HWe've matle some progress " was Rick Rostek. Rostek erased the medley, as well as the 400-yard added Conley. tth have a fine ' one-year-old school records in the medley and freestyle relays. facility to utilize and with the 100- and ZOO-yard freestyles, and he Other freshmen who played key improhvoments the team made this was a member of the 400-yard roles for the Dogs were Terry year, they will tlelinitelv be a force medley and 400-yard freestyle relay Johnson, Kevin Nelson and Tom to contend with in the eonlerence Junie teams that established new school Reed. Iohnson set the school records for the next few years " qual-j standards. for the SO-and lOO-yartl lreestyles, k I-vGeorge Yardley girl; . . 3-me 'l l l l l l Front row: tliving coach Chris Norton, Iohn Gadbeis, Tom Reed, Brent Sheets, Kevm Nelson, Larry Benwell and assistant coach Don Tayenaka. Second row: coach Donovan Conley, Scott Eakins, Scott Field, Chuck Hall, Kent Dalrymple, Dave Fraseur, and Harry Lemee. Third row: Dave Murray. Rick Rostek. Terry Johnson and Carson Coil. Front row: Tamniy Lubbert, ludi lutton. Barb Barrette and Theresa Voss. Second row: asswtant coach Don Tayenaka, Laura Schaff, diving coach Chris Norton and coach Donovan Conlevi PP. .-879 Jr's md Ti :1nd to K 3am til 1?, us and the ich. ,3, in I 01 ed had a 9 . :3 co rdlcy "31 NJ 00 A quality quintet 00W " ' e had a good season, aSSIStant coach Don Tayenaka said, uespecially since we had just four swimmers and two divers for most of the season." The lady swimmers were 1-3 in dual meets, but the five team members who finished the season all qualified for the Regional Meet in Grinnell, Iowa. Three freshmen: Iudi Iutton, Tammy Lubbert and Laura Schaff, and sophomore Barb Barrette went to regionals in the 200- and 400- yard relays. Barrette also went to the regionals in the 1,650-yard freestyle with a time of 21:18.79, which was a school record. Junior diver Theresa Voss went to regionals in the 1-meter diving competition. Voss set the school record in the 3-meter diving. Schaff set records in the 100- and 50-yard backstroke and the 50-yard freestyle. And Lubbert set records in the 200- and 100-yard butterfly, the 100-yard individual medley and the 500-yard freestyle. The team was at quite a disadvan- tage with only four swimmers. ttThe teams we swam against had 10 to 15 swimmers," Barrette said. As for next year, Tayenaka said, "We mainly want to get more bodies in the water." -joe Stevenson Iunior diver Theresa Voss displays the form that qualified her for the regional meet. She participated in the 1-meter competition at Grinnell, but she also set the school mark in 3-meter diving. NI Parental Guidance Little did freshman swimmer Rick Rostek know it at the time, but his parents probably paved the way for him to have a promising athletic career here at Northeast. UBoth of my parents were compe- titive swimmers in high school and college at Terre Haute, Indj' ex- plained Northeastis premier butterfly and freestyle swimmer. ttI went out for it in high school, swam in some AAU meets over the summer, and started liking it." Rostek went to St. Charles Public High School and tried out for the swim team, which was in its early years of existence. HThere were 40 people out for the swim team," recalls Rostek, uand I mostly swam junior varsity during my sophomore year." uBut the next year, a lot of people either graduated or just didnt come out," continued Rostek, tiso I got to swim a lot." Rostek later swam in AAU meets during the summer, and soon decided that the sport was something he should concentrate on. uBy swimming all summer during the season, I found that I had little time for other things," said Rostek. He soon became so proficient at swimming that he was involved in a little recruiting war over his services. nSoutheast Missouri State talked to me a few times," said Rostek. ttThey are a good swimming school, and I wanted to go to someplace small." But Rostek came here because, uTheir tSoutheast'sI swim team had so much depth that the coach said that I probably couldn't swim the butterfly- which I feel is my best eventft Another reason why Rostek chose the Bulldogs was finances. III received an academic scholar- unn'l-pu-hu-ww ....... t ..- -...i -..-, . Freshman Rick Rostek displays his form in the butterfly stoke. He received a lot of help and encouragement from his parents. ship to come here," said Rostek, a physics major, Hand I also received another partial scholarship from the place where my father works iMcDonnell-Douglas Corp. in St. Louisl." The Bulldog swim team is com- posed mainly of freshmen and sophomores and is only in its third year of existence. Even though it is a relatively young program, it is making remarkable strides, according to Rostek. 01 have been very impressed this year with the turnouts at the meets. Itls something new here and I think a lot ' of people come to see what a swim meet is all about." What does'Northeast need to get its swim program up to championship standards? ttWell, we have a super facility here," said Rostek, referring to the Natatorium. HWhat we need is somebody to come here and win two or three events a year in the confer- ence meet-in a sense a superstar." itIf we can get somebody like that here," added Rick, the can provide a lot of incentive to push the swimmers already here to do better times." -Bud Schrader ' i WOMEN'S MEN' NMSU a OPP. NMSU ONEN s 26 ent. Mo. St. 103 79 Illinois Colleg, 74 William Iewell 49 Miner Relays 60 William Woods 66 41 Emporia State 89 6th State Meet tout of eight teamsJ r Dual Meets - .smamuuaam Maw, . r ya'vMonica; Ho1den ii I Hopponient'fails 'in- tho; ' ' Even-Steven After losing six starters, the team pulled together to end with a 5-5 season Stronger defense and better balanced scoring from the offense improved a team that lost six starters, as the field hockey Bulldogs finished at the .500 mark. The team finished with a 5-5 record as they were beaten in the state tournament by the University of Missouri at Columbia and Southwest Missouri State by identical scores of 3-0. The Bulldogs unfortunately had a two-week layover between their last season game and the state tournament. ttThe two-week layoff hurt us in state," said senior goalie Pam Imboden. uWe played great though." Against Southwest, who was 170 Field Hockey undefeated going into the tournament and seeded first, the Bulldogs held top scorer Kris Duffner scoreless for the first time in the season. ttOur defense was good," Imboden said, 'but our offense just couldn't get the ball in the net." St. Louis University was the state champion and then went on to win in the six-state Regional tournament too. The Bulldogs were led in scoring by sophomore Karen Brents, who had seven goals for the season. Weekley was skeptical about the season, with six starters to replace. But she said they really pulled together with a lot of teamwork. eloe Stevenson V7,,- -. . "2127' rwm'zaw m ' :h-a-n-anmxA-v-t-m- .....-.y. ..... 1-. . . Eat, drink, and sleep hockey Dedication is the name of the game when it comes to field hockey and Karen Brents. The sophomore from St. Louis lives and breathes field hockey in the on and off season. Brents starts running about a month before the season starts. She runs five miles in the morning for endurance, and in the mid-afternoon she practices her stickwork, scoops, drives and pushes, and running and dribbling the ball. When she got to school this year, she ran twice a week with coach Barb Harris besides the normal practices. After each practice she would work on drives and stops, and shooting for the goal, then eat dinner and run five to eight miles with teammate Norma Mabie. On weekends Brents was out again, running and practicing penalty strokes on Saturdays and Sundays. Why spend so much extra time practicing? Brents explained, ttWhen I was in high school, my coach got me turned on to field hockey. The only way to do it is to practice all the time . even if it takes eat, drink, and sleep hockey." The Most Athletic Girl of South- west High School, she was captain and leading scorer her senior year. She was on the all-star team her freshman and junior years at the left wing position. In order to get herself ready for a game, Brents has a book of readings on victory and glory with facts and stories in it. Then she reads the Bible. With a double major of special education and physical education, Brents hopes to coach field hockey, track and possibly softball. Even if it takes Heat, drink, and sleep hockey," she will be out on that field, because, uI take all my sports seriously? eleanpe Yakos ! t M-nm,.....:xr .: - - Wm. N... v. way; 3? al. 3213 .: u-:,.z4.:'.4 -Vu k Front Row: Coach 10 Ann Weekley, Terri England, Kelly Druy, Geri Funke, Valerie Schaffner, Marge Harlow. Monica Holden, Karen Brents, Carolyn Tochtrop. Back Row: Pam Imboden, SueAnn Fish, Lu Sittman, Gina Faulstich, Norma Mabie, Holly Wagner, Becky Hendrickson, Liz Wallace. 171 Field Hockey WRESTLING CHEERLEADERS: Lou Anne Guess. Pam Venable, Ieanne Yakos, Dianna Poor, Peggy Prange. CHEERLEADERS: Front row: Patti Barry. Second row: Barb Wroblewski, Beth Ann Craig, Debbie Kurth, lean Harlow. Back row: Iim Wilson, Dave Bentler, Dave Snodgrass. RHYTHMETTES: ifront rowl Secretary Karen Upton, Treasurer Debbie Dennis, Co-captain Pamela Briggs, Co-captain Carolyn Roof, Iill lakes Isecond rowl Kelly Drury, Wanda Young, Donna Richardson. Brenda Teter, Ieanne Arthur lback row Sandy Herridge. Debbie Horsfall, Donna LaBrayere. Laura Peden, Pam Newcomb, Becky Clark 172 En rnrluimzrs ' "MM W W; . xxx Pepper-uppers Most people in school always seem to be busy. But there are about 35 women and a half dozen men who take some extra time each year to pep up and entertain fans at Bulldog sporting events-the cheerleaders and the Rhythmettes. The Cheerleaders and Rhythm- ettes are chosen by a faculty board after tryouts in the spring and the fall. The groups average three to five hours a week of practicing time. With Bulldog in hand, senior cheerleader Iim Wilson cheers on the football team to another victory. The weather may be hot or cold, but a smile and a cheer always warm up the crowd. Keeping crowd spirits alive keeps the football cheerleaders busy thinking of new routines and cheers to aid the Bulldogs to another victory. Most of the girls were Cheer- leaders in high school. Senior Barb Wroblewski thinks the main differ- ence is the time a person has to spend on it. ttIn high school I had all kinds of time to devote to cheerleading. But here, all the girls have other activities and it's hard finding time to practice." Wroblewski, Patti Barry and Michelle McKenna went to a Cheer- leading camp in Tennessee to get new ideas for cheers. Captain Pam Briggs writes a lot of the Rhythmettes' routines, with other members helping her out frequently. Briggs said the routines are basically dance steps with kicks added in. The Rhythmetes performed more this year since there was not a K-Dettes dance group. The fans' favorite was the dance the Rhythmettes did with the guys at the Rolla game. Senior Debbie Horsfall has been a Rhythmette for four years. HI've been a member of the group since it was formed. I've seen it progress from nothing to something the fans look forward to." There are probably people who wonder why anybody would want to get up in front of crowds like this. Wroblewski put it simply, ttI really love it? The Rhythmettes do their routine at halftime of the St. Mary's game. Fans were able to enjoy the Rhythmettes more often as they performed more times than any season before. 173 En tertaincrs 174 I'prhv People 3 PSON 3 ,. p.- If it is true that it takes all kinds, then NMSU has got what it takes. Though the search for knowledge is a common bond, the paths to education vary as much as the people who choose them. Differences may be cultural. economic, religious, physical-any number of factors affect a student's personality. It is these differences that comprise the overall image of the people. mntuim a shit 0 A" students us they 7 " Waiting for babysitting charge Kevin McClainhs mother to pick him up, senior Terri Magalsky inspects acorns with her young friend in front of Fair Apartments. Babysitting is a job with flexible hours and a quick way to pick up some extra cash. mwm rm" swa- . am. , mx.,-Mvm.$wm4.gmwh Painting the trim on windows requires a steady hand and intense concentration, as shown on the face of this University maintenance man. This year maintenance repainted the entire SUB and touched up many other areas on campus. SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS Law Enforcement Child Development Recreation Von Abbott Susan Abernathy Antony Aberson Business Administration Physical Education Thomas Adams Kimberly Adkins Rebecca Simpson Ahern Richard Ainsworth Science Mary Alexander History Thomas Anderson Industrial Tech Agriculture Business Administration Emeka Anyadoh William Arnold Ieanell Austin Nursing Agriculture Business Administration Elementary Education Kirby Bailey Bonnie Baker Dianne Ballard Donna Bamert Home Economics Russell Barr Art David Barringer Law Enforcement Terry Bauer Law Enforcement Deborah Baughman Math lane Baughman Speech Pathology i V i i Rita Bax Sheri Baze Debra Becker Cynthia Behrman Debbie Beilsmith Susan Benz Rhonda Berry Peggy Biesterfeld Lisa Binnette Laura Blackstun Vicki Blanchard Jerry Blaylock Robert Boehm Iudy Boerding Jeannie Boltz Kay Bond Michael Bopp Charles Bowen Ir. David Bowmaster Donald Boyer Stephen Boyer on Bradley Lois Bradley Suzann Brake Mark Brassfield David Brnun Stephen Brawner Belinda Brcnizer Neal Brenner Deborah Briggs Tracy Briggs Craig Brinegar lane Brockland Ci Ann Brown Barbara Brown EnglisiVMath Education Business Administration Child Development Business Education Business Administration Business Administration Elementary Education Business Administration Speech Pathology Elementary Education Accounting Business Administration Science Nursing Accounting Business Education Nursing Industrial Technology Law EnforcemenVIndustrial Technology Industrial Arts Agriculture Animal Science Sociology PsychologWSociology Business Administration Law Enforcement Agriculture Business Administration Biology Education Elementary Education Business Administration Business Administrations Agriculture Special Education English Law EnforcemenVSnciolegy lamcs Brown Accounting Lavonnu Brown Nursing Lynda Brown Speech Pathology Suzanne Buckner Music Education Janet Bondy Home Economich Communications Maggie Burghoff Accounting Iulia Burkempcr Science Education Randall Burrack Industrial Arts Education Brenda Burris Math Michael Beets ' Speech Pathology Kitti Carriker English Rhonda Cassidy Elementary Education Keith Chapman Accounting Bana Charon Law EnforcemenUCorrections Erick Chaverri Physical Education Richard Chittum Medical Technology Linda Clark Math Marilyn Clark Nursing Debra Clarkston Business Education Donna Clinefelter Special Education Linda Cochran Elementary Education Stephen Coffman . Industrial Education Kathy Coorts Elementary Education Fredrick Couch Business Administration William Coulter Accounting Harold Covington Business Administration Christopher Cox . Mass Communications Vanessa Cox Music Education Monte Coy Math Education Marcia Cramer Mass Communication Byron Crawford Accounting Cynthia Crawford Vocational Home Economics Robert Crawford Math Rose Crawford Psychology Kimberly Crcecii Physical Education Nancy Cracker Psychology Amy Grouse Special Education Bill Grouse Business Administration Ianet Crouse Elementary Education Janice Crouse Elementary Education Glenda Currier Political Science Jacquelyn Curless Nursing Cheryl Dailing Physical Education Douglas Daniels History Rhody Davies Science Allen Davis Industrial Education Diana Davis PsychologytLaw Enforcement Ian Davis Music Education Susan Davis Home Economics Communications Debra Day Psychology ! Filling the gap Warm September weather con- tributes to an already sticky situation as maintenance workers Leon Price, Caroll Williams and Rosco Deierling resurface the lower roof of Baldwin Hall. The long process of patching and reroofing involves spraying layers of tar 0n the roof, followed by a layer of mesh and then more tar. After completion, the roof cannot be walked on for six months to prevent cracking, which causes leaks. 179 People Terminal Madness WACER! I SHOW 5 OF SPADES FIRST CARD IS 10 OF SPADES NEXT CARD IS IACK OF DIAMONDS. HIT! 0 YOUR TOTAL IS 20 MY HOLE CARD IS 4 OF SPADES I DRAW 6 OF SPADES I DRAW 6 OF CLUBS I AM BUSTEDHMY TOTAL IS .22 YOUIRE AHEAD $50 This is taken from a printout sheet from a blackjack game with a computer at the Data Processing Room in the Administration-Humanities Building. Over 50 different games can be played on the terminals of the Honeywell computer, according to a printout from the computer. The list of games include some long-time favor- ites: bingo, blackjack, bowling, checkers. golf, football, rocket landing, "w, tennis and Yahtzee. 2 During the first part of a semester, a fourth of the use of the Honeywell computer is for games played by students, Bill Drummond, head of data Students enjoy playing golf, football and blackjack on the computers sq m terminals are often crowded. Law EnforcementIPsychology Vocational Home Economics Ion DeRosear Kathy DeVore Iames Dewey Linda DeWitt Stella Dillender Justin Doerle Kimberly Donnell Betty Doolittle Sheila Douglas Iill Durden Rosemary Dusablon Ann Dzienciol Randy Easterly Toni Ebert Teresa Eckardt Theatre Elementary Education Science Math Home Economics Accounting Elementary Education Elementary Education Elementary Education Special Education Business Administration Elementary Education Business Administration processing, said. The basic idea is to get students familiar with the termin- als. Students in introductory computer classes are encouraged to use the computers. The games make the practice like recreation. Class use of the terminals always has priority over game use, he said. There is usually someone who monitors the use of the terminals who will assist anyone interested in using the computer. Drummond said the game use of the terminals decreases toward the end of semesters because students want to finish their class projects. Basically students are afraid of the computers before they use one, Jerry Vittetoe, a data processing professor, said. All a student has to do to play a game on a terminal is call up a program and respond to it. If students had to work problems, they would have to learn how to program the computer and that would be too much for a beginner. it "When I first came here I couldnt believe they let you play on the computers," Rob Vogelsang, fresh- man, said. Instructors in the computer Classes tell the students about playing games on the computer and a friend of Vogelsangis told him about it. ill really enjoy it," he said. Football is the game Vogelsang said he played the most. ttI can beat the computer sometimes in football." One -Aqu.umm,qqquum..ww,m "2.. near .y . . , of the toughest games is lunar landing, he said. The object is to land a lunar module on the moon. The fuel, timing, speed and position must be perfect or the landing will be unsuccessful. HI have never accomplished a safe landing," Vogelsang said. The computer will also print several pictures, Vogelsang said. He had one of Snoopy hanging on his door. He said playing on the computer is interesting and a great learning experience. Sometimes it is so crowded that people stand in line outside the door waiting to use the terminals. Many students who use the computers talk to the computers as a game progresses. Kelly Hines, fresh- man, called the terminal she was playing blackjack with, tta dumb machine." She then added, ttWatCh me lose for saying that." She was playing the game for a data processing class. The five feet of paper that had rolled out of the terminal proved she had been there quite awhile. Hines said she was beating the machine but that she had bet all her winnings and the machine won. YOU'RE BEHIND $26. eBryce Dustman Dariush Eghbali-Bazoft Pre-Engineering Physics Math Business Education and Coaching Certificate Sociologwasychology Animal Science Glen Egley, Ir. Jeffery Elder Marla Elder Ioni Elmore ChemistrytPhysics Hugh Emerson Physical Education Bruce England Iohn Evans Ir. Zoology Raymond Everding Law Enforcement Arlen Ewart Accounting Elementary Education Special Education Special Education Environmental Science Agriculture Becky Ewart Priscilla Fager Ianet Farley Brian Farmer Michael Farrington 181 People 182 People mxmxmmww A violation of writes Parking continues to be a problem, even with the addition of a parking lot east of Missouri Hall. Two unlucky students are victims of the parking problem as a Safety and Security officer and a Kirksville city policeman write out tickets for illegal, parking. Dan Faucelt Iohn Fedor Dana Ferguson Robert Ferree, Jr. Kelly Fett Mary Fick Gregory Fitzpatrick Sherry Fleming Michael Flynn Ronald Flynn, Ir. Patricia Forbis Anthony Ford Accounting History Agriculture Law Enforcement Elementary Education and Special Education Psychology Industrial Occupations Law Enforcement PsychologWSocial Sciences Law EnforcemenU Corrections Elementary Education Business Administration Mary Forthaus Special Education Elementary Iulie Foster Education Commercial Ari Sherry Foster Law EnforcemenVCorrections Sara Fouch Charles Fowler Jonas Foxworth Ronald Fraiicx Ralph Fredd Sharon Fredd Karen Futrell Iohn Gacioch Walla Gaines Cynthia Gasway once Gentry Amy George Greg Gerhardt Susan Gerstenkorn Susan Gheens Richard Gibson Ronald Gibson Billy Gilbreaith Brian Giles Debra Gimlin Kenneth Giascock Willie Glaspie Sheila Golden Jackie Gooch Lucinda Graham Christopher Grant Stacey Graves Deborah Gray Mark Gray Connie Green Pat Greenwell Mary Gregory Teresa Gregory Susan Gropp Kevin Grote i nu'r4 Hrrr. . w i .. . v WuM-smw-HWMW Business Education Industrial Education Law Enforcement History Business Administration Business Education Physical Education Music Education Law EnforcementXPsychology Sociology Nursing Biology Chemistry Special Education English Education Industrial Occupations Industrial Occupations Law Enforcement Mass Communications Business Administration Accounting Business Administration Physical Education Political Science Business Administration Business Administration Physical Education Art Biology Music Education Agriculture Music French Elementary Education Philosophy and Religion 183 People Joyce Grubb Elementary Education Cynthia Gullett Vocational Home Economics Kathy Haake English Linda Hamburg Accounting 3 Ieffrey Hammitt Industrial Technology Ali Hamrah Economics Kevin Hardmon Biology Jean Harlow Law Enforcement Edwin Harvey Political Science lane Haschemeyer Law Enforcemenv Sociology Nancy Haskins Elementary Education Kathleen Hauser Accounting Vicki Hedges Special Education William Henkel Biology Kevin Hershey Chemistry Mary Herst Elementary Education Crystal Hicks Spanish Sara Io Hicks Business EducationiHistory Deborah Hillard Nursing Sue Hobbs Business Administration Archie Hodge Interpersonal Communications Kathy Hogan Business Administration ; , Ianina Hogg ClothingiTextile Retailing 5?: LaRee Holbert Elementary Education 57 Sheila Holder Business Administration John Holke Industrial Education Donna Holman Sociology Iulia Hood Speech Pathology J Ianet Hoover Elementary Education Kenneth Hopkins Music Education Deborah Horsfall Business Administration Bill Hosford Art LeeAnn Howard Mass Communications Peggy Howard Art Tamara Howe Animal Health Technology 3 i 184 r-r-e-ewen-egeungrjh .. i u-...-.. . . i -4. , yW: J .0 . Toothpaste, pillows and socks may be overlooked in the haste of packing for school each fall, but there are certain items that have never been left behind: radios, stereos and tape players. Music is essential to a student's sanity. Some are satisfied with a pocket transistor radio, while others demand only the best in sound. Often these people become fanatics about their stereo systems, going deeper and deeper in debt, searching for that perfect acoustical setup. HWhen I am entertaining com- pany, its nice to have the best," said one student who has invested over $2,000 in a Technics system. Pioneer, Marantz, BSE and Quadraflex are just a few of the trade names students tend to purchase. but those who have sunk hundreds of dollars into a stereo say that name brands are not always the way to go. As one student commented, BI dont care if a stereo costs $10,000; if it doesn't sound good to me, it's not worth a dime." r. Ii ,9 "1'? A i u is E 1.; i K 5 Even though some students feel the need to possess only the best equipment, Rick Streb, freshman, is satisfied with his Lloyd's stereo. Anything that makes noise is better than nothing. James Hudson Music Education Iacqueline Hunt Donald Hutson, Ir. loyce Iddings Pamela Imboden Debra Ireland Angela Iackson Elizabeth Iames Marsha Iames Randy lohansen Sharon Iohansen Robert Johnson Donna Johnston Sandra Iohnston Daniel Iones Vocational Home Economics Accounting Physical Education Physical Education Elementary Education Business Administration Special Education Business Education Accounting Physical Education Matthecondary Education Business Administration Nursing Industrial Technology t, 185 People Communications Accounting Computer Science Michael Tuley Sheila justice Anthony Keeton Business Administration Maureen Kelly EnglisWMass Communications English Martha Key Physical Education Kevin Kinder Home Economics Terri King Accounting Robert Kluge Special Education Carol Knapp Special Education Iudy Koch Business Administration Kirk Koechner Psychology Peggy Korinek Don Kraber Business Administration Cynthia Kroeger Math 186 People cv...srwn--Mpr-EWVVW:1VY 7- MVW i, . Mr wMaiM M7 M es Fired; Kirksville firemen test out their truck in front 0ftheir new station. F ormerly downtown, the fire station was relocated across frofn the AH building in a modern red brick structure. xmw mmv x s? s? Wrwtlzvpyrrlwr1 VMW Vx their ; ition. l 1 W33 Angela Kullman Elementary Education Constance Lagemann Nursing Deborah Lagemann Special Education Renee Lamberg Business Administration Steven Layer Industrial Technology Martha Lear Accounting Business Administration Iohn Leazer Law EnforcemenVCorrections Phyllis Lee Math Bruce Leeman Law Enforcement Suzanne Leroux-Lindsey Elementary Education Ian Lettenberger Biology Deborah Lewis SpeechiTheatre Sheila Lewis Accounting Vicky Lewis Art Education 187 People Jeanne Lischer English i Christopher Little Mass Communications 2 Philip Livesay Law Enforcement Amy Lockard Art Bob Long Law Enforcement Susan Longhenrich ClothingWFextiles . Retailing lean Love AccountingiMusic Education Gerard Luth Accounting Kathryn Luth Business Administration Teresa Davis Art Education r Norma Mabie Physical Education Leslie Macher Law EnforcemenVCorrections Coledia Mack Home Economicsi Child Development Teresa Madsen Biology Terri Magalsky Special Education i et ones Dan Selby, senior, and his dog take a short break at the fountain between classes. The fountain is a popular place for students to gather and talk to friends and for some, the perfect place to iicool off" during those hot summer days, well-known to Kirksville residents. Steve Magnus Dan Magraw Susan Maldonado Nancy Mann Laura Manton Monty Martin Robert Maschmann Debra Mathes lulie Mattson Chris Matusiak Eileen May Carol McBeth Mary McCain Michael McCarthy Linda McCarty Marvin McClanahan Patricia McCoy Fred McElwee Lou McEwen Thomas McGraw Dennis McKim Brenda McLain lulie McNerney Mark Meiresonne Rex Messersmith Michael Meyer Sherri Meyer Kevin Meyerhoff Dennis Middleton Celeste Miller Diana Miller Patricia Miller Vicki Miller Kathy Minear Kathy Minor Law Enforcement Law Enforcement History Elementary Education TextilessCIOthing Retailing Agronomy Accounting Accounting Elementary Education Accounting Psychology Elementary Education Law EnforcemenVCorrections Industrial Technology PoliticaVEnvironmental Science Mass Communications Elementary Education Industrial Education Speech Pathology Business Administration Industrial Occupations History Child Development Law EnforcemenV Corrections Recreation Law Enforcement Elementary Education Law Enforcemenv Corrections Math Biology Biology Physical Education English Education Elementary Education Physical Education i i i i r i i i i i l i saw,qu m, r-mm1rn-vmw,m . .wgay .w : Kitty Minor Mark Minor Matt Mitchell Marilyn Mitchell Nancy Monroe Keith Moore Robin Morelock Marsha Morgenroth Timothy Morton David Mullins Wayne Murphy Diane Mysliwiec Susan Nahmensen Larry Nothnagel Kenna Neese Deborah Neff Rebecca Neff-VanDelft Daniel Neil Lynn Neuwirth Fidelia Ngere Jeanne Nickell Debbie Nowlin Anne O'Keefe Arinze Okoye Jeffery Olds Nancy Olree Daniel O'Reiily Dawn Osborne Thomas O'Toole Kyle Palmer Joseph Palombi Kathy Parrish Leslie Pzirrott Stuart Patterson lane! Peabody Elementary Education Botany Special Education Business Education Elementary Education Law Enforcement Elementary Education Animal Science Industrial Education Physics Business Administration Biology Special Education Mass Communications Law EnforcemenVCorrections English Special Education Pre-Veterinary SpeciaVElementary Education Nursing ClothingiTextiles Retailing Elementary Education ElementaryiSpecial Education Physics Business Administration Special Education Math Vocational Home Economics Zoology Industrial Education Business Administration AccountingiBusiness Administration Pro-Osteopathy Psychology Physical Education HI dont have a thing to wear." Everyone has heard this familiar line that women are supposed to be so fond of using. Well, in many cases, this turns out to be the truth . . . they have run out of clean clothes and have become an RLD tReluctant Laundry Doerl. But women are not the only ones who put if offemen are just as guilty. There are so many reasons for putting off doing laundry: no time, no detergent or no energy. But Christy Bichel, senior, says, "It costs too much money, so I'll wait and take it home." For some students, going home is every weekend, so it is easy for them to take their laundry along. However, many others go home only three or Wash-day blues four times a semester or less. These students are often stricken with a bad case of RLD. One of the more obvious symptoms of a bad case of RLD is wrinkled clothes that have a faint odor of Arrid Extra Dry. The RLD is smothered with dirty clothes when the Closet door is opened. His jeans come to him when he whistles. Greg Rumpf, senior, said, ttThe last time I opened my Closet door, a pair of socks ran up my chest and tap danced on my face." One student complained that her roommate was an RLD, and that the dirty clothes took up so much room she had a hard time walking across the room. There comes a time, nonetheless, when even the RLD is forced to scrounge for quarters and dimes and clean out the closet. He is tired of wearing all his good clothes and misses the feel of a soft old pair of blue jeans. So, with the help of a bulldozer, he gathers together all of his laundry, rents a U-Haul and takes the load to the laundromat. Upon arrival, he wades through six inches of water on the floor to find that half of the washers are broken, he forgot detergent and the change machine is broken. ttIfs terrible when all of the machines are broken. I wonder how I ever get my laundry done," said Don Buss, junior. ttThe dryers are so bad that it takes more dimes than I have and my clothes are still wet." Back home again, it is difficult to find a place to put the Clean clothes. They can no longer be thrown on the floor or kicked under the bed. When the whole ordeal is fin- ished, the RLD is totally broke and exhausted, vowing that he will never wait that long again. But one month later he digs up some money, gets a bulldozer and rents a U-Haul. . . and the cycle goes on. eLee Ann Howard On the most-hated list of things to do by college students. laundry has to be on the top. Laundry rooms are usually crowded. imi To avoid the overcrowded laundry rooms in the residence halls. many students take their wash to laundromats off campus. It costs more. but the convenience of getting clothes dried on the first two dimes sometimes outweighs the inconven- ience. Sherry Peden Oremia Penalver Sherry Pence Brent Perrine Steven Perry Elizabeth Peters Brian Petersen Iudith Petrillose Stephen Phelps Darrell Pipes Carol Plassmeyer Carol Poindexter Diane Ponche Rebecca Powell Charles Powers Cynthia Powers Robert Powers Beatrice Prenger Charles Price Donald Price Stephen Primm Dianne Pritchard Susan Pruitt Gayle Putnam Janet Quaas Richard Radel Rickie Railton Robert Rainer Kenneth Ramsey Melissa Ramseyer Randa Rawlins Lianne Reeves Deborah Reid Robert Ren ken, Ir. Carl Renstrom Nursing Spanish Special Education BotanWBiology Law Enforcement Chemistry Business Administration Accounting Drafting English Education Law EnforcemenV Corrections Accounting Business Administration Speech Pathology Mass Communications Biology Nursing Biology Elementary Education Industrial Education Accounting Special Education Special Education Speech Pathology Accounting Business Administration Business Administration Law Enforcement Accounting Animal Science Biology Elementary Education Political Science Zoology Nursing Political Science Environmental Science Iohn Rice Social Science David Richardson Biology lean Richardson Animal Science Ieana Richmond Music Mitchell Ridgway Industrial Education Sharon Rigel Recreation lose Rigioni Pre-Electrical Engineering Ronald Riley Secondary Math Education Daniel Ripley Business Administration Ieffrey Roberts Industrial Arts Mary Roberts Sociology Mitzi Roberts Business Education Dorothea Roddy Elementary Education Pamela Rodgers PsychologytLaw Enforcement Philo Rogers Agricultural Education Randy Rogers Business Administration Rhonda Rogers Accounting Teresa Rogers Elementary Education Dennis Roland Business Administration Wilma Rollings Psychology Copying out The three Xerox copy machines in the library will more often than not have the forbidding out-of-order sign limiting student use. This puts a bind on procrastinating students who must photo copy magazine articles or book pages for last minute research on an upcoming class assignment. aw..- 4 Carolyn Roof Special Education Karen Rosburg Elementary Education Tammie Ross Speech Pathology Cindy Rudolph Law EnforcemenUCorrections bmwwgmw Mwwawjmwew Wwwwv ,, VIAWMW. WM 577 Gregory Rumpf Political Sciences Public Administration 1W Daniel Ryan Business Administration H .mm Iames Ryan Accounting Mary Ryan Business Education Doris Saale Elementary Education Kim Sanders Psychology lane Sandknop English Terry Sandquist Law EnforcemenUCorrections Sociology Rebecca Sarris ClothingsTextiles Retailing Virginia Schekorra Comprehensive Science Education .1 . n nsusuvTL: , vs A. if .. V u- , , 4Tu Y QH-ypv":..-, The Pickler Memorial Library for sale? No, 3 Homecoming queen candidate poster was ripped off of the metal sign. Similar pranks, such as moustache drawings, were done on posters all over campus. . wimg- W W, SALE ADAMS REALTY - 555-2291 - Nxxwoxxxw: lames Schmitz loan Schulte Michelle Scott Laurel Seamster Douglas Seaton Debbi Shaffee Dorothy Shanks Paula Shapiro William Shelton Ion Shepherd Brenda Shirley Iason Shirley 196 People Shirley Shoemyer Susan Schillermann Special Education Biology MathrBusiness Administration Home Economics- Child Development Animal Science Industrial Occupations Biology Nursing Mass Communications Business Administration Law EnforcemenUCorrections Law EnforcemenUCorrections Law EnforcemenVPsychology Business Education Make it Plants, posters, curtains and knick-knacks all help to alleviate the drabness of a residence hall room. But if that is the extent of decorations for most students, there are some who go to great lengths to make their temporary homes unique. HI got the name Caveman from people who thought my room looked like a cave," said senior Bill Hosford. During his sophomore year he built his bed up off the floor, using logs with the bark still on them for support. ill had lots of hanging plants and more than 300 posters plastered all over the walls." Freshmen Marcus Henley and Gregg Barron visited local distributors and obtained beer posters for their rooms. A light dimmer was freshman Chris Cecchettinils personal touch, while Dave Kebschull, sophomore, and Doug Johnson, junior, have taken their decorations one step further. In the manner of a hotel suite, they have installed a chandelier, shag carpeting and a wall of simulated brick. A far cry from the four plain walls they started out with. I ?,tars are a , de oration, and Pamela Shoop Elementun Education Margaret Sick Art Lu Sittmann Physical Education Laura Skubal Business Administration Phyllis Slife Home Economics James Small Comprehensive Science Iulie Ann Smith Elementary Education Linda Smith English Educatiom Speech Drama Karla Snider Physical Education Cheryl Sommer ElementarWSpecial Education Robert Sparks Biology Andrea Spike Botany Micheal Spoede Animal Science Debra Sportsman Secondary MathHournalism Joseph Sportsman Math Education Iani Spurgeon Communicative Arts Fred Statler 111 Law Enforcement Barbara Stein Biology Larry Steinkamp Biology Gloria Still Elementarv Eduualion Vicki Strait Elementzm' Ednraliun 197 People i 1'. u...r..c..u..-i.-s- . . The many facets of the late Show iiGive iEm Hell Harry." The of the Lyceum Series on Oct. 23 in Harry S. Truman were portrayed by play, written and directed by Baldwin Hall Auditorium. actor Kevin McCarty in the one-man Samuel Gallu, was presented as part Karen Stroker Accounting ; Janet Swearingen Vocational Home Economics Kathleen Syberg English Keith Syberg Speech Communications Iudy Talley Vocational Home Economics Roscoe Tallman Business Administration . Robin Tanz Vocational Home Economics Michael Taylor Drafting Kevin Tedlock Elementary Education Mitzi Tedlock Business Education Lynda Tedrow Nursing Iim Temme Business Administrationi 1 Accounting Dana Tharp Elementary Education Andrea Thibautt Elementary Education Robert Thomasson Business Administration 198 People u- ......r".-,vq,n KVWV....... ::-.s 7 Y, , F7777 , -.. ., s-.. . .. e V ,e , 1. .W ,. Lisa Thompson Psychology Charles Thornton Business Administration Gregory Throckmorton Law Enforcemenv Corrections James Tibbles Accounting Nancy Timme Elementary Education Carolyn Tochtrop Accounting Robyn Topp Law EnforcemenUCorrections Sherri Troy Physical Education Etuale Tuileta Math Rick Turnbough Art Education Debra Turner Physical Education Janet Turner FrencWEnglish Education Samuel Turner, Ir. BiologynPre-Vet Barbara Twellrnann Art Gary Uhland Agronomy Bonnie Vahle Business Administration Pamela Valentine Nursing Rebecca VanDelft Special Education Conita Vandevender ZoologynMath Education Pennie Vandevender Elementary Education Linda Van Fossan Psychology Iulie Van Gels Special Education Pamela Varble Psychology Edward Vomastek Biology Betty Voss Business Education Terrie Votsmier Music Education Lisa Waggoner Special Education Michael Waldrop Business Administration George Walker English Education Peggy Walker Vocational Home Economics Willie Walker, Ir. Business Administration Susan Wallace Industrial Technology Francis Waller Elementary Education Marilyn Warren SociologWLaw Enforcement Kathryn Watermann Math 199 People Speech Pathology Joanne Waters Political Science Daniel Watson II I Nancy Watterson Biology 't Mark Weaver Agriculture Nellie Weber English Elementary Education IndustriaVDrivers Education Lucreta Wertin Business Administration Rhonda Whitmore Vocal Music Education Kevin Wideman Biology Sonia Wegner Chris Wehr Special Education Home Economics Business Administration Business Administration Elementary Education Sandra Wiesehan Rhonda Williams James Wilson Christopher Winkelmeyer Kim Wisdom 200 People "Berthais got a lot of noises and I know each and every one of them. If I hear a new noise, I have to stop the capright away, no matter where I am. I'll be driving down the highway and - if I hear a strange noise, Illl pull off and check every little thing." Giving a car a name and taking meticulous care of it, as senior Clay Jennings does, may seem a bit extreme. But the fact is, to many college students an automoible is their most valued possession. Jennings is the proud owner of a 1960 Chevrolet Impala Sport Sedan, the type of car that makes its passengers want to pull into the Sonic drive-in and expect to hear Wolfman Iack's voice blaring from the radio. Bertha definitely has a past. Jennings bought her from his fathers used car lot in 1972 for $250. Her seats were ripped, her paint was chipped, and her motor and transmission were in poor condition. It was his first car, and when death seemed imminent, Iennings could not bear to part with Bertha to another owner. "I drove out Sheis my baby to my grandmother's house, drove out into a field, put it in park and left it there." This tale is typical of many students who own cars. Senior Bill Shelton plansto keep his present car whenever he buys a new one. The owner of a 1973'imetallic brown Datsun 240 Z, Shelton said he likes sports cars because, itThey fit my image." A sports car is a status symbol, he said, like Levi's jeans. "I've always wanted a sports car," said freshman Rick Lam, who bought a gold Trans Am last Easter. Kirksville, however, is not the best place to own a car. "I try to watch out where I park it," Lam said. He tries to find a space in Ryle Hall parking lot, so if other drivers do not take such good care of their cars, only one side will get banged. Shelton agrees that Kirksville is not the ideal city for car owners. "This town is the pits if you have a car," he said. Poor streets, a dusty atmosphere and careless door slammers increase the risk of damage. uI recommend for anyone that has a sports car to live in a house with a garage," Shelton said. uThe first year I brought my car up here, it got all rusted out because of Kirksville slime," said Deb Ieffries, junior. She drives a 1973 Chevy Laguna. ttI'm glad I own the car I do. If I had a sports car it would surely get lost in the Kirksville potholes." If a sports car owner can manage to keep his car in good condition, he may be better off in the long run. llWhereas family cars depreciate," Shelton explained, ila sports car holds it value." Bertha, too, is gaining in value. She will be classified as an antique in 1980, at the tender age of 20'. No, she is not still parked out in Grandmals field. Jennings retrieved her after a years separation and had her comple- tely renovated. Whether renovating, buying a used car or having a car custom made, that elusive green paper-money-is required. Most students, however, feel an automobile is a worthwhile purchase. ill have to pinch my pennies now? said Lam, ubut if I had it to do over again, I'd do the same thing." -Nancy lames W;vr.vrnv-:-mr.-v Cynthia Wise Elementary Education Barbara Wittenmyer Sociology Charles Wix Law EnforcementX Corrections Wanita Wood Biology Deborah Woodson Math Shari Workman Physical Education Russell Wray Business Administration Cheryl Wright Physical Education Suzanne Wright Psychology Barbara Wroblewski Nursing Della Yager Elementary Education Theodore Zemlicka Business Administration Karen Zink Vocational Home Economics Rodger Zucchi Mass Communications Barbara Zuiss Elementary Education Wm. "WM? Liwmwm ; .mmouw"www.wmawkmwamwl,,... For many car owners, 50 cents is a mere pittance 10 pay for a clean can junior Terry Arnold reaches down to get a dirty spot under the hack fender. ?m??sm .' v, . .1 202 prjrwlr; GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS GRADS Hector Aspum Ronald Ayer Aurel Beets Vanessia Brenner Sarawut Chutichoodato Debra DeLanoy Kathleen Eitelman Elizabeth Holt Gregory Frappier Ron Graham Virginia Gravel Tim Grunewald Iames Hechler Jane Holmes Chiharu Hori Sombat Iitmoud Brian Lee David Lindsey Howard Martin Scott McKenna David Meek Merrie Miller Christopher Norton Linda Nothnagel Delvin Dresser Patience Paul-Ebiai Anne Phelan Walter Pollard Morio Sano Rebecca Thomas Don Tayenaka on VanMoter Phillip Westen Kim Winn Donald Yarbrough . 4.-...-.-.-. ..L ..... .... Itls tough being tough e l It's tough being a macho man these days." says the figure as he slumps casually in his chair. 'llt's tough because there's such an identity problem." The speaker is right. Today's macho man does face an identity problem. One reason could be due to the fact that the image itself is battered about. Some think the term is negative, some think it is positive. Senior lane Haschmeyer says, HThe term is generally negative Lorrayne recognizes many macho men from the campus who come into the disco. They do not seem to have an identity problem there. They drink beer at the bar, play pool, or just look at the ladies. She points out that they usually do not dance. It is for this reason she does not consider John Travolta macho, but someone like Charles Bronson 0r Clint Eastwood is. She jokingly illustrates her point: HI could never see Clint Eastwood walking into a disco and dancing. He Mary Cox, junior, probably sums up best why today's macho man faces an identity problem. HEverybody's got his own idea of what a macho man is." And so it is. Today's macho man faces an identity problem because he is so many identities to so many people. eRodger Zucchi because those to whom it's applied think that they're great. They like to make sure everybody knows that they have great bodies." Lorrayne King disagrees. She thinks of the term macho man in a positive light. As the disc jockey at the Zodiac, a local disco, she has a firsthand opportunity to see macho men in action. The word macho conjures n rugged, tough image in her mind -one of hie. strong men. As a part-time student at NMSU. would be more likely to shoot up the dance floor." Do men have to be rough and rugged Clint Eastwood types to be macho? No, says Iim Small, senior, pointing out another identity hurdle for the macho man. He believes it is all in the heacl. HA macho man is one who believes in himself. one who has confidence." Pam Brim, sophomore. agrees. Hlt's 2: mental state. You have to think you're memhu. lt's Elll in the head." Well-developed physiques are head tiirners for women on campus. Unfortunately, some feel today's macho man not only has a well- developed body, but an mrer-developed ego. 203 People .UNDERGRADS .UNDERGRADS .UNDERGRADS UNDERGRADS. UNDERGRADS UNDERGRADS 'UNDERGRADS 'UNDERGRADS 'UNDERGRADS 'UNDERGRADS 'UNDERGRADS 'UNDERGRADS 'UNDERGRADS UNDERGRADS 'UNDERGRADS UNDERGRADS UNDERGRADS UNDERGRADS UNDERGRADS 'UNDERGRADS mm People Steve Abel, fr Diana Adair, fr Cindy Adam. jr Darles Adams, so Gwendolyn Adams, fr lane Adams, jr Linda Adams, fr Lora Adams, jr Linda Adcock. jr Antoinette Adkins. so Ralph Agee, so Jeffrey Agosta. so Joseph Akins, so Ieanne Albers, jr Butch Albert, so Kelley Alden, fr Carol Alexander, so David Alexander, jr Kimberly Alexander, so Adib Al-Iundi, fr Linda Allee, ' Christina Allen, ' Debra Allen, ' Desie Allen, Linda Allen, Michael Allen, so Sharon Allen, fr Darren Allinson, fr Ieanne Altiser, so Iill Amen, jr Nancy Amidei, fr Carol Ammons, fr Barbara Anderson, jr Iamie Anderson, fr Iohn Anderson, jr Karen Anderson. fr Renita Anderson, so Shirley Anderson, jr Vanessa Anderson, fr Pamela Andrews, so Deb Anstey, so 10y Applegate, so Linda Arment, so Frank Armstrong, fr Sheryl Arnold, fr Terry Arnold, jr Betsy Atteberry, so Ruth Augustine, so Alosina Avegalio, so Iulia-Ann Andrae, so i Bradley Ayers, fr Rodney Ayers, jr Pamala Babbitt. fr Ieanne Badaracco, fr Tammy Bagley, so Charlotte Bailey, fr Donald Bailey, jr Deanna Baker, so Mary Baker, so Debbie Baldwin, fr Charla Ball, fr Denise Balliu, fr Iackie Baner, jr Alice Bange, fr Maria Bange, fr Iulie Bante, fr Debra Bard, so Karen Barkey. so Robert Barnard, jr Barb Barrette, so Gregg Barron, fr Kathleen Barry, so Tammy Barteau, fr Cindy Bartel, so Daniel Barton, so Douglas Barton, fr Kathy Barton, fr Elizabeth Battista, so Goldie Baughman, so Bryan Baum, jr Leslie Baustian, so Brian Beach, so Teri Beachler, fr Iulia Beadle, so Rohn Beardsley, fr Cindy Beatty, fr Lonnel Beatty, fr Debbie Beaty, so Veta Beemblossom, fr Della Beermann, fr Gerard Behnen, fr Rhonda Behrens, jr Jeanna Bell, jr Deb Beltramea, fr Rita Belzer, fr Jeanine Benden, so Sarah Bennett, fr Sherry Benskin, so Linda Benson, so Dave Bentle, jr Lorie Bergfeld, fr Ianet Berilla, fr Barry Bernhardt, jr Iuan Berrios, so Debra Berry, fr Rhonda Bertram, so Kathryn Bethel, so LaGina Bevans, so Beverly Bibb, jr Cheryl Gibbs, fr Richard Biddle, so Marlene Biere, fr Catherine Billings, fr Cynthia Billman, so Chuck Birdsell, fr Velma Bishop, fr Meredith Bittner, jr Deborah Black, jr Patricia Blackaby, jr Jesse Blackford, fr 205 People Ronna Blankenship, Cheryl Bliss, K Barbara Blumenkamp, Gregory Blunt, Rita Bobeen, Terri Bock. Neal Bockwoldt, Tamara Boehmer, Linda Boone, Vicki Boone, Steve Bonnett. Donald Borgmeyer, Iill Borron, Mary Bourneuf. IoAnn Bova, Ion Bowen, Rick Bowers, Linda Bowman, Mark Bowman, Shelly Boyer, Shirley Boyer, jr Carroll Bracewell. fr Diana Bradley. jr Iim Bradley. so Sandra Bradley, Denise Brandt, Carl Brandow, Niala Branson, Kim Brasfield, jr David Brawner, fr Ieff Brawner, jr Theresa Brecht, fr Lisa Bredemann, fr Johanna Breece, so Candace Bregenzer, jr Iames Bregenzer, so Lynn Breisch, fr Iulie Breiten, jr Wendy Bremmer, fr Susan Brenneman, jr Dale Brewer, fr Eldon Brewer, fr Lynn Brockfeld, Debra Brockschmidt, Tahata Brooks, Theresa Brooks, Linda Broome. Iohn Brothers, Cindy Brown, Deborah Brown, Ieffrey Brown, fr Karla Brown, so Laura Brown, jr Paul Brown, jr Barbara Broyles, so Iana Bru, jr Richard Brune, fr Shawn Brunk, so Teresa Brunk, fr Chris Brunnert, so Kristin Bruun-Olsen, fr David Buatte, so Carol Buchanan, fr Tamera Buchanan, Sherrie Buckley, Billy Buckner, Vaness Bue, Debby Buenger, Daniel Buescher, Mary Bundschuh, People and yelling? A Wall-nut Ioe Stevenson, alias HPeanut on the wall," takes a well-deserved break from leading the band in their chants. Every year the band elects a cheer- leader to stand on the wall at football games and get the band, as well as the crowd, involved in yelling. Stevenson, a junior from Canton, said he feels it is his job as a third-year band member to erep the band and fans psyched up Becky Burbes, so Lori Burch, so Iohn Burklow, so Roger Burks, fr Tina Burton, fr Iulie Buschling, fr Cheryl Butts, jr Carol Bynum, so Iohn Byrne, jr Deborah Cagle, so Ian Cahalan, fr Mike Cain, fr Deborah Caldwell, fr Linda Caldwell, so Robin Callahan, fr Brian Callihan, jr Rory Galloway, fr Laura Calvert, fr Ceresa Campbell, so David Campbell, fr Kay Campbell, so 207 People Martin Cannaday, fr Deborah Cantrell, fr Denise Carlson. jr Laura Carlson, fr Waneta Carriker, so Kathy Carson. so Daniel Carter, fr Debbie Carter, jr Sandra Carter, fr Tim Carter. fr Karla Carver. so Charlene Casady, fr David Cassada. so Bruce Castle. jr Shellee Cates, fr Ioe Caton, so Lex Cavanah, jr Tammy Cawley, fr Beverly Ceradsky, so Lisa Chamberlain, so Carla Changar, so Natalie Chapman, fr Elaine Chapman. so James Cheatham, jr Martha Cheney, jr Monica Chitwood, jr Pam Christensen, fr Lisa Claggett, so Carol Clark, jr Cathy Clark, fr Cathy Clark, jr lean Clark, jr Ken Clark, jr Norma Clark, fr Rebecca Clark, so Terry Clark, jr Elizabeth Cleaver, so David Clemens, fr Marjorie Clepper, jr Ieanette Cline, fr David Clithero, fr Carson Coil, so Susan Coffey, fr Iill Coffman, fr Sherrie Colbert, jr Carolyn Cole, so D. W. Cole, so Margie Cole, fr Debbie Coleman, fr Marsha Collett, so Duane Collier, fr Brian Collings, fr Scott Collins, fr Tim collins, fr Randy Combs, so Patricia Cone, fr Donna Conoyer, so Barb Conoyer, fr Cheryl Contratto, so Joyce Cook, jr Beverly Cooley, jr Iames Cooley, 305 Martin Cooley, jr Leanne Coombs. fr Stephanie Corbett, so Candy Cordray. jr Peggy Cottrell, fr Dena Comtney, jr Gary Cowgill, jr Delisa Cowley, fr 208 Pcnplr: , , s. . i ..q---unv-,Ww r . . a-a-x-u. . . emu. . Run for It is not an uncommon sight to see many students on the run on campus these days. Why are they in such a rush? They arenit-they're just into jogging. 01 like the outdoor exercise," says Patti Williams, junior, who jogs around campus, a particularly favorite route because it is so accessible. Dennis Hampton and John Stan- ball, sophomores, are more adventure- some. They jog to Thousand Hills State Park and back on many occasions. They both say they jog ujust about everywhere." Ierry Mayhew, instructor in Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, likes to run on a golf course or out to the lake, but usually takes to the city streets. He says he does not run into too many difficulties except the ever-present potholes around town. The gravel roads are not ideal running surfaces either. Mayhew says it is best to run on the sidewalks and road shoulders-iiDrivers are usually very courteous." Patti Smith, sophomore, jogs to ukeep myself in shape-it's the best thing for it." It is documented as the best exercise to stay physically fit. ' uIt makes me feel really healthy," says Kim Ude, junior. whose boy- friend got her interested in jogging. There are, however, different reasons your life why jogging is the rage on campus, beside the physical aspects. It can help a person mentally, also. . Mayhew, who runs an average of five-and-a-half miles a day, began jogging before this current craze- about 10 years ago. He notices the difference in his mental and physical being. Even if he should skip two days in a row of his daily routine, he may start to feel not up to par. It is also good for relieving tension, after a hectic day of work. Mayhew usually runs after school, around 5 or 6 pm. iiIt calms me down for the evening." "logging clears my mind, so I can get problems solved," Smith says, Her I dont have to think about anything, if I don't want to." As to the problem- solving, there is now an American Medical loggers Association-a group of 3,000 jogger-psychiatrists. They jog with their patients to help cure their mental anxieties-for a fee, of course. They believe jogging can even fight depression. That could be a big help to students with the school blahs. Hampton says, "Running makes me feel more at ease about things." To an even greater extent, as revealed in HThe Complete Book of Running." a bestseller by James F. Fixx, HSome runners describe a trance-like state, a mental plateau where they feel miraculously purified and at peace n with themselves and the world On the not-so-cosmic level, there are those who just like to be seen on campus in one of the fashionable names in sweat outfits. One student was asked why she jogs. Her reply was, tiIt makes me look cool." logging as a daily exercise routine means running in the winter time. also. Mayhew says wearing lightweight clothing, such as cotton, and a Windbreaker is best. After running a little ways, the Clothing will retain the body heat and will keep the jogger warm. logging in the winter can be better, sometimes, because the body temperature can be controlled by removing one of the layers of clothing or adding one to keep warmer, Mayhew says. uThe most important piece of equipment you can use are your shoes," says Mayhew. To be good shoes, they must have significant padding between the arch of the foot and the sole of the shoe, he says. A good pair of running shoes can be purchased for roughly $18 to $25. Whatever the reason may be for jogging, it does happen to be the most beneficial, least expensive and most convenient form of recreation on campus. eNancy Fischer Companionship makes the journey easier. as Cindy Tate, junior, and Liz Wallace, freshman, discovered. For a change of scenery, sophomore Martha Gellen jogs on the sidewalks around town rather than the track. Kevin Cowsollo, fr Melody Cox. fr Barbara Craig, Loolia Craig, Teresa Cmigmyle, Judy Cramor, Tummy Cramlett, Debra Crank. jr Cary Crawford, so Pamela Crawford, so Robyn Creed. fr Marcy Creel, fr Iezmne Criglor. so Maggi Criscione. jr Robyn Crockett, fr Sue Cullen, so Connie Cunningham, jr Karen Cunningham. fr Patti Cunningham, fr Randall Cupp, fr Iill Currie, so Bonnie Curtis, so Peggy Cyport. so Mark Czajkowski, fr Herbert Damper, jr Kathy Danaher, fr James Daniels. so Jeffry Daniels, jr Marcia Daniels, so Sujit Datta, fr Susan Davenport, so Barbara Davis, jr Deb Davis, jr Diane Davis. jr Nancy Davis, fr Peggy Davis, jr Teresa Davis. jr Tracy Davis, fr Sam Deak, jr Amy Dealy, fr Dennis Deck. so Terry DeGhelder, fr Kay DeGonia, so Timothy DeHart, so Donna Deloode, fr Shari Delaney, jr Kathy Dellinger, so lane Dempsy. so Laura Dengler, fr Darrell Donish, jr Debra Dennis, jr Jackie Derry, s Courtney DeRionzo, Peter Detwciler, Lois Deters. Patricia Deters, Steve Deters, Karen Dcul, Kathy DoVoro, Harold DeWitl, L Rita Dial. Donald Dickerson, so Cynthia Dickman, fr Tona Dietrich, so Nancy Din'1oman, fr Christina Dixon, fr Nancy Dixon, jr Mirolla Doctorian. so Sherry Doctorian, fr Michelle Donaldson, jr 210 Peoplr; Deneen Dooley, fr Robert Dorothy, jr Denise Dorrell, so Bradley Douglas, fr Hazel Douglas. fr Michael Douglas, fr Uchendu Douglas, fr Douglas Dowling. so Suzanna Downing, jr Ioanna Doyel, fr Christopher Doyle, fr Gary Doyle, fr Lolly Doyle, fr Ianet Drag, jr Denise Drake, so Ian Drebes, jr Trudy Drummond, jr Kelly Drury, fr Selwyn D'Souza, jr Diane Duckworth, so Brenda Dudley, so Toni Dumbauld, fr Ian Dunivan, so Les Dunseith, jr Cynthia Dwyer, so Morris Dye, fr Bernice Dyhouse. jr Wildlife at NMSU not only consists of flies and crickets. but 1.. squirrels too. They lodge in the trees ' '- ' , ' ., Kathy Early, fr by Laughlin Building and are seldom , 'f , . ' '- , Mary Easter, fr frightened by students passing on tho Denise Eastman, fr sidewalk nearby. 211 People Michmsl Euslin, fr Deborah Echtonknmp, so Mary Eckurlo, jr Cynthia Ecklcr, jr Lynn Edor, jr Connie Edmundsun, fr Juanita Edwards. so Sharon Edwards, fr Iohn Eichomicr, fr Kenneth Eitcl, fr lam: Eggleston, fr Marilyn Eitcl, l'r Chuck Elder, so Ellen Klein, fr Esther Elgin, fr Inlia Ellis. fr Indy Ellsworth, fr Sheryl Elmore. so Mclemeu Emol. l'r lane Engclharrl, fr loan Engclmann, Theresa England, Vicki Enycart. Keith Epperson, Bruce Erdel, Lanna Ervie. SO Trudy Ervie, fr 10 Ann Eskcr. so Mary Ethridge, fr Don Evans. fr Katherine Evans. fr Maria Evans. fr Suzanne Evans. fr Lynn Evoritt. so Gary Ewing. jr Scott Ewing, fr David Ewigman, so John Fagcrlin, so Angela Fairfax, so Anthony Fairlie, fr Carol Faith, fr Paula Falkinor, fr Sweet addiction Candy bars, soda pop and potato chips are among the best-tasting, but hard-on-the-body junk foods. 4M, Palms: sweaty. Vision: blurred. Stomach: knotted. Mouth: dry. Hands: shaking. Diagnosis: Big Mac attack. Millions of college students have Big Mac and other similar attacks daily. It appears to be a way of life for many. Others try to break the habit, but to no avail. They have to face the dreaded fact: they're hooked on junk food. Fast food restaurants and pizza places are the potential enemies of the hall cafeterias. ttI cant stand dorm food," said sophomore Lea Kluesmer. ttOn the average, I'll go down to McDonalds once a week." The swiftness of the ttjunk food jointsli seems to be a point in their favor. Mark Moyer, a freshman commuter, explained, HItis quick and handy. Sometimes I only have 30 minutes between classes." This appears to be the norm for college students, and is a large factor in determining their diets. You don't have to go to 8 Kim Fanning. fr Iacqueline Farek, fr Julie Farrar, jr Kelly Faubion, jr Gina Faulstich, jr Patty Feany. fr Lance Feiner, jr Susan Feldkamp, j'r Rebecca Felgar, jr Bernard Fennewald. fr Daniel Fennewald, fr Becky Ferguson. so Debbie Ferguson. so Gail Ferguson, fr Judy Ferrell, so Bryan Fessler, fr Chris Fett, jr Margaret Fichera, fr Mary Fields, jr Iudith Finn, fr William Fish, fr Denise Fisher, so Frank Fischer. so Robert Fischer, fr Susan Fish, jr Victoria Fitzgerald, fr Mary Fitzpatrick, so Debra Fitzwater, jr loan Flauter, jr Nancy Fleming, fr Eugene Fletcher, fr Marla Fletcher, so Dena Flickinger. jr Iennifer Florey, so Douglas Florea, fr Carol Flowers, jr Lisa Floyd, so Terrie Fogarty, fr Douglas Foote, jr Elaine Foreman, jr Glahnda Foreman, fr Lisa Foreman, fr restaurant to eat junk food. You can do it right in your own kitchen, says Tina Scarr, a junior who lives off-campus. "A lot of starches is about all you can afford; ohaand soups, too. I do cook a lot of junk food, but its because Ilm poor. I dont like it, though." Eating with a large group of friends can be fun, but can also be addicting. uAbout 12 of us will come down and eat popcorn," said freshman Tammy Pennock. Her friends tease her about this becoming a nightly occurrence-which she admits. Machines in the halls seem to be the downfall of many a student. Freshman Leann McBride mentioned, ttI spend more on soda than anything else." Iunk food just seems to be one more thing to eat. College students appear to be able to consume anything, within reason, of course. Stephens sums up this sentiment by saying, ttI just like to eat anything." Long live ' I lunk fOOd. -Kerri Calvert Pam Ford, so Tammy Formey. fr Charles Foster, so Elizabeth Foster, so Lynn Foster. so Mary Foumier. jr Carol Fowler. jr Debbie Fox. so Kenton Fox, fr Zaida Fox, jr Ianot Francis. jr Veronica Francis, jr Iill Frondsen, fr Diane Frankenbach, jr Diane Franklin, so Lori Fraser. fr Kathy Frazier. fr Janice Freels, fr Patricia Freels, so Indy Frenzen. fr Lu Ann Friedrich, jr Dianna Frink. jr David Fritz, jr Michelle Fritz, Sandy Fritz, Rhonda Fugate, Sondra Fugate, Thomas Fuhrman, Sawedof High winds during a late summer tornado watch took their toll on one of the tall trees located in the Quadran- gle. Maintenance men worked to clear the rubbish by sectioning the tree into small logs for easier transportation. 214 People Yoko Fukui. jr Rita Fulhorst. fr John Fullenkamp. so Geri Funke, fr Linda Fuszner. so Pamela Gaffield, jr Cathy Galbraith, jr Cindy Galloway, so once Gamache. so Barbara Gannon, jr Lisa Gantt, fr Stacy Garascia, so Janet Gardner, fr Jenny Gardner, jr Alan Garin, fr Tamara Garrett, fr Iim Garrity, jr Brenda Garska, jr Steven Gasparovich, so Carmen Geil, jr Terri Gelbach, fr Martha Gellen, jr Iane Generi, jr Michele Genthon, so Wade George, fr Lucinda Gerdes, so Tedge Gerleman, so Ann Gerling, fr Rosemary Gibbs, fr by Gibson, so Wendy Gilbert, fr l mer Ronald Gilmore, fr ne of nran- x clear - into s m. Christy Gilpin, fr Donald Giltner, fr Barbara Gingerich, fr Cindy Gittemeier. fr ; 1 Patricia Gladbach, fr Suzanne Gladbach, fr Dennis Glascock, fr '. - ' Cindy Glaspio, so I 215 People 216 People Marcella Glastetter, so Catherine Goggin, so Debra Gooch, fr Kathy Goode, jr Jackie Goodin, fr Brenda Goodwin. so Pam Goodwin, jr Cindy Goodyear, so Richard Gordon. jr Sheila Gordon, fr Ben Gorecki, so Bret Gosney, so Rochielle Goulette, so Mary Goerne, fr Daniel Goetz, fr Karen Gorsline, fr Gregory Graber, fr Cathleen Graham, jr Kristine Graham, jr Iulie Grant, so David Gray, fr Ioseph Gray, fr Kathleen Gray, jr Rodney Gray, fr Ieff Graue, jr Donna Green, so Shirley Green, fr Kim Greene, jr Mark Greening, jr Carl Greenwell, fr Homecoming Ioe It is not hard to get the school spirit going the week of the Homecom- ing game. Even the statue of the founder of NMSU got into the swing of things, as fans put this Bulldog head on the Joseph Baldwin statue in front of Kirk Memorial. amt. Diane Greenwell, so Cynthia Gregg, fr Brian Greif, fr Sandy Gresham, fr Randy Grgurich, fr Kevin Grigg, jr Tommy Griggsby, fr Angela Griffin, so Kim Griffin, so Teresa Griffin, fr Diana Griffith, fr Richard Gritton, fr Ienci Grogan, jr Brenda Grote, so Deborah Grote, jr Patricia Grubb, fr Martha Grubbs, fr Dennis Grulke, fr Cheryl Gueck, fr William Gueck, jr Lou Anne Guess, fr Iohn Guittar, fr Linda Gunn, fr Barbara Gunnels, jr Kathryn Hackmen, fr Ellen Haegele. fr Leah Hefemeister, fr Ieanne Hagan, fr Debra Halder. jr Randy Hales. jr 217 People l l t Fr l3 F F 1. F 'Q'lvm 'MZW;JA.: :,.,. 218 People Left beh Have you ever sat next to a leftie while eating and gotten jabbed in the chops? . Or tried to show a left-hander your patented golf swing and only confused both of you because you are right-handed? Or been greeted by a leftie with a llleft on" and a slap of hands? Despite living in a right-handed world and putting up with daily criticism and ridicule, left-handers get by. As a matter of fact, they do more than survive. They seem to thriVe on being different. The latter conclusion was arrived at due to a tremendous response to an ad placed in the Index asking for lefthandersl help. The feeling of being unique, special or different was an unanimous comment from those polled. , ttI'm proud to be left-handed. I like going against the main stream as a nonconformist," said Chris Cox, senior. Even with their air of superiority, lefties must overcome daily chal- lenges, such as writing in a notebook on one of the desks on campus. llMy biggest gripe is the lack of left-handed desks around. I've yet to find a single one on campus," said sophomore Greg Penland. If you have ever watched a leftie write in class, you must have noticed his left elbow cocked awkwardly at his side. Similar problems occur when eating. ltHow many times have I jabbed somebody while eating? Ild hate to find out," said Kathy Carson, soph- omore. HSometimes it gets to the point where people avoid me in the cafeteria for fear of being bumped. I guess I don't blame them." Despite the tlhandicap" of being left-handed, "Its a fact of life we all have to accept? said Cox. As a matter of fact, I'm really used to writing on right-handed desks. Ilm not even sure I could use a left-handed desk since Ilve used right-handed ones all my life." Other lefties have not accepted their plight so easily. uMy mother used to hit me on the knuckles to make me write with the right hand? said one student. Another leftie relates a similar tale. ttMy mother used to slap me when I used my left hand and told me I wasnlt normal? Pressure to use the other hand seems to be common among left- handers as parents, teachers and peers look at the lefties as different-people to be avoided. In some instances, lefties band mysteriously together. uMy best friends are left- handers," said freshman Scott Walton. ttI didn't plan it that way or make a pre-requisite for friendship being left-handed. It just worked out that way." When one considers that only five to 10 percent of the population is left-handed, the chances of four or five being very close seems an extraordin- ary coincidence. So far, the cause of left- handedness remains unknown, as experts strongly disagree. Some insist that it is a result of environmental factors while others say it is due to heredity. In many instances, left-handers find themselves the only leftie in their family, apparently dispelling the hereditary theory. One thing is certain, however; by college age, lefties are stuck with their differences. Whatever the cause, left-handers remain special people indeed. They battle right-handed doors, scissors, rulers, telephones and countless other backward nuisances daily. What choices do lefties have when arm- wrestling in a bar full of right- handers? The answer appears to be none. It is a fact of life. The world is right and they are wrong. ' ttIt's a new challenge every day," said Walton. 'tI look at it as an asset, something to be proud of. Besides, lefties usually dominate whatever they do. We're superior." uLook at Paul McCartney, Babe Ruth and Lou Brock," Cox said. ttDonlt tell me theylre not the best." Pretty strong words for somebody who does things backwards. -Chris Little bolow. landed. anded V .ne.H t 811d day? asset sides, rthey Babe Donst -body '5 Little V , ' 7' - .Wrwwwme'" :W'WH'" .d, mmw mmmw alsn' s . ,. .. Barb Haley, so George Haley, fr Belinda Hall, fr Beverly Hall, fr Kathy Hall, fr Tena Hall, fr Teresa Hall, fr Therese Hall, jr Christopher Haller, fr Dan Halley, jr Sue Halley, fr Cindy Hamilton, fr Debra Hamilton, jr Mitch Hamilton, fr Eileen Hamm, so Dorri Hammons, s0 Chris Hampton, so Cindy Handwerk, so Kris Hankison, fr Cynthia Hanna. fr Bruce Hansen, fr Deborah Hansen, fr Suzanna Hansen, so Aymad Haque, fr Rhonda Hardesty, fr Cindy Hardy, so Donald Harlan, so Marla Harlan, jr Ann Harmeling, fr Nancy Haines, jr Ierri Harris, jr on Harris, jr William Harrison, fr Vaughn Harshman, so Jacqueline Hartman, fr Martha Hartmann, so Grace Harver, so Beverly Harvey, so Cheryl Hash. fr Donna Hatch, fr Rhonda Hatch. fr Susan Hatcher, fr Rachel Hawk, fr Robert Hawkins, fr Dottie Hall, jr Angela Hauser, fr Barbara Hayen, so Noveta Hayes, so Ronald Hayes, fr Theresa Hayes, fr 219 People WWW swarm .;V.H. , . ' ,. .. F s . , , , V. max Susan Hayes, so Heidi Hays, so Kymber Hoadington, so Ianct Headrick, so Robert Heard, fr Dave Hearst, fr Kenneth Hearst, jr Connie Heaton, fr Janet Hedberg, fr Anthony Hedges, fr ; Donnie Hedgpath, jr o Iill Heimer, so Barb Heinzmann, so once Held, so 1 Kevin Hemenway, jr i lay Hemenway. fr Cheryl Henderson, fr 1 Connie Henderson, fr ; Linda Henderson, fr Sandy Henderson, fr Rebecca Hendrickson. jr Disco Infern One of Kirksvilles most popular lounges, The Untouchable, was totally destroyed by flames in late September. The fire started next door, in Lucky Lanes Bowling Alley, which also ; burned to the ground. leaving only ' piles of broken bricks and charred wood. Fashion Flair, a women's , clothing store, and Elaine's Restaurant 3 suffered smoke damages, but were not totally destroyed. Linda Hengesh, so Leigh Heninger. fr Kurt Henke. so Iami Henry, fr Jeffrey Henry, so Gary Hensiek, so Cindy Henton, fr Karla Herbst, fr Kimberly Herbst, so Ieff Herndon, jr Susan Herr, fr Karen Herrmann, so Sherri Herx, fr Carlene Heschke, jr 220 People .7 V s v . ' . . . . s . . , m .M'EYJE'VI ?'. Kristy Hiatt. fr Margaret Hiatt, so Heidi Hidy, fr Albert Higdon, jr Bobby Hill, fr Ierry Hill, fr s Lela Hill, so Melanie Hill, fr Michael Hill, so Robin Hill, so Stephen Hill, jr Dianne Hillerman, jr Brenda Hinck, so Deborah Hines, fr Kelly Hines, fr Kristy Hines, fr Vanessa Hinton. fr Lisa Hirsch, jr Bobby Hite, fr Kevin Hite, fr Robert Hix, jr Rita Hlas, fr Gina Hodge, fr Eddie Hodges, fr Kristen Hodges, jr Mark Hogan, jr Cathy Hoffman, fr Talley Hohlfeld, fr Ralph Hohneke, so Kenneth Hollingsworth, so Linda Hollocher, jr Brenda Hollon, jr Elizabeth Holloway, so Sandra Holloway. fr Lori Holm. fr Karen Holschlag. so Linda Holt. jr Diane Holtgrave, fr o Suzi Hopper. fr ! Lori Hoskin. fr Anita Houston. so Denise Howard, fr Vicki Howard, so 3 Ruth Howe. fr Annice Howell, so Ieri Hoyle. fr Debra Hoyt fr Greg Huelskamp, jr Liz Huey. so by Huffy, fr 221 People . , .. o: o 5;. .1, ,g, ,Voh,,.r..rk.o ,, H , ,, -, o , , , . o ' , 'V wu-e: n-o' :... 4 Kim Huffman, fr Marcella Huffman, so i Debra Hultz. jr bl ! Randy Hultz. fr H 81' SI 1 31 i Brian Hunsaker, fr 111 Susan Hunt, so do ar r0 at ta Karen Hurd, jr Steven Hurd, 1r Ct fro di W Debbie Hurley, fr bl Charmel Hux, fr fn th 1 Sn Sn Judy Iddings, jr pe Alison Ihnen, fr Ianet Illy, jr Judy Illy, fr Kathy Iman, so Sue Iman, fr Amy Ivy. so Russell Imboden, fr Diane Indrysek, fr Robert Ingersoll, fr Lamanda Ioane, fr Lisa Isett, fr Deborah Jackson, fr Diane Jackson, so Julie Jackson, fr Leslie Iackson, so Michael Jackson, fr Debra Jacobs, fr Randall Jacobs, jr Kenneth James, fr Teresa Iames, fr Terri James, fr Io Ann lanes, fr Rochelle Iarbne, jr Carol Iarrard, fr Mark Iarvis, fr Veronica Jarvis, fr Brenda Iennings, fr Rhea Jennings, so Bradis Iimmerson, jr 222 People Keeping Trim Take a pair of scissors, a trusting nature, a college student on a low budget and what do you have? Haircutting in the residence halls. HI watched the girl out my hair, and figured I could do it cheaper," said Shari Turecek, freshman. Money is all-important to students, and many just can't afford the luxury of having it done professionally. Shari Turecek cuts her own hair and one night even attempted her roommate's. ttShe didnt say anything about it,",said Turecek, llbut she didn't talk to me for awhile, either." Monotony also aids the hair cutting business. Cecelia Rennekamp, freshman, said, HOne night I was disgusted with my hair, my roommate had a brainy idea, and I said go ahead. When I first saw it, I could have cried, but now its sort of growing on me? Beauty school never occurred to freshman Shari Thomas. liI never even thought about it," she said. Turecek, Style is important with many students. Robin Steggal at Wally's House of Beauty gives a permanent to a student. however, seriously considered just that, and added, ill even think of it now when I get bad grades." Trust is a big factor. Both girls admitted that they are a bit tentative when it comes down to the actual cutting. uI like to work with hair," said Thomas, ttbut sometimes Iim afraid to. You can make a lot of enemies that way? Neither girl has ever been paid, or would accept money. HItls a family tradition," said Turecek. iiMy mom cuts all our hair. I've even cut my boyfriends hair." Both girls are kept busy with requests for trimming and cutting jobs, and probably will be for the duration of their stay in the residence halls. As Thomas mentioned, llEverybody has a hobby, and with me, it just happens to be cutting hair." -Kerri Calvert Jennifer Butler and Robin Steggal work diligently on styling students' hair at Wally's House of Beauty. Christie Iobe, fr Barbara Johann, so IoEllen Iohns, fr Cheryl Johnson, so Cindy Johnson, so Concepcion Johnson, fr Kimberly Iohnson, fr Linda Johnson, fr Michael Iohnson, so Rosalind Iohnson, fr Stuart Iohnson, fr Toni Iohnson, so Arlevia Iolly. jr Cindy Iones, fr Dorothy Iones, so Ieff Iones, fr Kelley Jones. fr Marla Iones, jr Patricia Iones, fr Pamela Judson, fr Michelle Iugan, so Roger Kadel, jr Theresa Kadlec, fr Regina Kahn, fr MaryAnn Kalec. fr Md-Sarwar Kamal, so Lisa Kamp, fr Iean Kanauss, fr He looks like any other student on campus most of the time. He is a bit older than many of the others in his general education courses, but his physical appearance is that of a typical college student. What makes him different is not what he is, but rather what he does. One weekend each month he moonlights as a soldier in the Missouri National Guard. About half a dozen NMSU students are National Guards- men in the Kirksville artillery battery. They meet once a month with about 80 other guardsmen from the northeast area at the Riegor Armory to maintain the military equipment there and to train for state and national emergen- cies. Fred Couch, a senior business administration major, joined the guard in March. He said the part-time job hasnlt interfered with his school- work or his social activities. ttIt's not easy. but you get good money for the little time you have to spend training. Its an ideal part-time job while you're in school." Chief Warrant Officer Manuel ltMack'l Iarvis, a full-time guard employee, agreed the job is compati- ble with a college career. He said the half dozen NMSU students in the program have found a good part-time job that doesn't interfere with their college plans." The men in the Kirksville unit spend their weekend training for the jobs they would perform if the United States would become involved in a war. Iarvis said the reserve troops make up 50 percent of the nation's military force. If the country would be involved in a war, the people in the National Guard would automatically become part of the regular Army. HOne of our functions is to get these people well trained so they can move right into the regular Army as smoothly as possible," Iarvis said. ttIn a national emergency, our basic purpose is to defend the nationeitls that simple." Tom Vespa, freshman math major, said he would not hesitate to go to war if the guard was called upon. His job is working with the artillery- maintaining equipment, preparing ammunition, setting up and firing the weapons. Couch said he does not like the idea of the country getting into a war. Weekend Warriors tTd go, but I wouldn't want to. 1d sure rather fight them over there than here, though." Preparing for war is only one facet of the purpose of the National Guard. It is more frequently called upon to aid in state emergencies such as floods, tornadoes, large fires and snow blizzards. Iarvis said the guards first priority is to the state. The unit could be called to any emergency situation that is too large for local police and firemen to handle. If a situation arises in an area, the local mayor or city manager must contact the governor of the state and request the guards assistance. The governor evaluates the situation and notifies the guard of the equipment and number of men needed. The guard then stays in the emergency area until the problem is no longer considered an emergency. Couch said, ttWith no draft, they need people around to help in an emergency who are at least semi- ready. It's a service to the country. We don't practice much for these disaster Guardsman Fred Couch sketches out battle plans for the troops in the mock wars. situations, but most of us have had first aid experience. Usually the situation only calls for manpower." Jarvis said the guard had been called out for state emergencies about five times in the last 20 years. "We train for the military aspect, not for these natural disasters. It doesnt take much training to haul sandbags, but we're ready with the manpower." The possibility of being called on to help in a state emergency does not bother Vespa at all. ttI think it would really be helping people." Helping people is not generally the main reason people join the guard, however. Many admit the money is a big incentive. HYeah, the moneys important? Vespa said. ttBut Ive got experience in what I doesix years in the Navyeso its a very practical job for me." Couch said, HYou cant make any money around here unless you find a decent job like the guard. Its not a career for me, but there are all kinds of benefits like insurance. And anybody that goes career is eligible for all kinds of retirement benefits? Good pay is one of the advantages of the guard, Iarvis said. Guardsmen get a days pay for each four hours of work on a Saturday and Sunday weekend drill. Couch said the amount depends on rank and the number of hours worked. He gets about $80 a month for one weekend of work. ttI'll be the first to say money would be a factor in it," Iarvis said. tlYou wouldnt have anyone joining up for free." Vespa said another advantage of the guard is the opportunity to make new acquaintances. ttI just moved here from Springfield tIllJ, and it gives me a chance to meet other people and-get around a little more." Most part-time jobs take .up a little more time than one weekend a month and so have an effect on a studentis daily school routine. HIt's a pretty good deal to be a regular student and get to carry on school activities while youire working," Couch said. And maybe that is the biggest incentive for weekend warriors in the National Guard. -Deb Wheeler 224 People first ann been lbOUt HVVe m for take , but :d.0n s not Iould :rally uard, Visa ant" cein 1-so zany ind,a lot a duds xknd lefor tages unen Irs 0f nday lount er of 580 a Loney said. ngup ge 0f Inake .here asrne 1d get 1itt1e lonth lenfs good getto 'oufe ethat :kend Uieeler Guardsmen Allen and Middleton do the 7. paperwork to set things up for the day Of war games. lack Kappel, jr Pamela Kaster, fr Leanne Kauffman, fr Elaine Kausch, fr Mary Kavadas, jr Mark Kaye, so Marilyn Keffer, so Morita Keiko, jr Schelly Kolb, jr Corinne Kelly, so Karen Kelly, jr Mary Kelly, so Robin Kendrick, fr LaDeann Kerr, fr Lise Kerr, so Glenn Key, so Kathy Keyton. so Cathy Kiburz, fr Kathy Kickbusch. jr Cornelia Kidd. so qum u." . . , ' "rap .. .... ,... + Samuel Kidd, so Robert Kiechlin. jr , Mary Kientzy. so ; Pam Kincaid, fr 1 Tisha Kincaid, fr Christopher King, fr Malinda King. fr Martha King. so Vincent King, fr Bonaveature KingAsia, fr Nasimiyu King'Asia, jr Ingrid Kiparski, so Maria Kirchner. fr Scott Kirkpatrick, so Charles Kisor. jr Brian Kissell. so Velda Kitchen, so Neil Kizer, so Ellen Klaaren. fr Karla Klamert, fr Kathy Kleeschulte, fr A cool transition The crisp, brown leaves of fall covered major portions of campus. In the brisk autumn air, a student is on her way back to her room after a morning class. m.- 226 People x, A agar, J.Jo ,.. 4W'a' v! Lou-Ann Klocke. so Diane Knapp. so Vicki Knapp. fr Susan Knifong. so Tammy Knipp. jr Bernie Knobbe. fr Billy Knock. fr Diane Kncot. fr Paul Knuckles. so Hetty Ko. fr Kerry Koch, fr Michael Koelling. so Mark Koellner, fr Christine Koenig, jr Jill Koester. fr Michael Koffman, fr Kim Kohl. fr Diane Kolocotronis, fr Mary Konrad. fr Iames Kopp. jr Gail Kowal. jr Moses erre-Daibo. so Tom Kraft. so Christopher Kreiling. so Steven Kreyling. so Kelly Krieg. fr Mary Kreisler, fr Sharon Kriesmann. jr Jeanette Krotz, fr Kyle Krueger. fr Linda Krueger. fr Patty Kruse. so Debbie Kurth. jr Dian Kunce. jr Paula Kunkel. so Mark Lacy. jr Nathan Lacy. jr Michael Lafolette. jr Geri Lake, so William Lake. fr Iane Lamansky. so Sue Lammert. jr Ken Lamzik. jr Stephen Lamzik, fr Alan Lancaster. jr Patricia Landreth. fr Karyl Lange. fr Mary Kay Lanham. jr Curt Lanpher. fr Pamela Lape. so Debbie Law. so Patty Lawrence. so Ierry Lazaroff. fr Nancy Leach. fr Diana Leake. fr Katherine Lear. jr Jackie LeClere. fr Mark Lederle. fr Cary Lees fr Gregory Lees so Kevin Lee. fr Lori Lee. so Teresa Lees jr lane Leflers fr Jamie Lozicr. fr Debbie Lowrmzm. 3r Pam Longer fr Chcrjl Lostrzr. fr Pui Chmg Loung. jr Karin LUKVN'FJ fr ..V mpvau ..- ----.,.-; -.-3 r s 228 People Kathy Lewis, fr Kerry Lewis, so Tammy Lewis, so Wai-Chor Li, so Duane Libby, fr Patrice Likes, fr David Lind, fr Iolette Lindberg, jr Kathy Lindbloom. so Therese Linder, fr Kathleen Lindsey, fr Mark Linenbroker, so Timothy Linke, jr Cheryl Linnenburger, so Leslie Lisko, jr Chuck Lizenby, fr lerilyn Lockett, fr Janis Loder, so Mark Loethen, fr Sheila Logan, jr Sonya Logan, fr Theresa Lohmann, jr Lisa Lombardo, fr Cheryl Long, fr Colleen Long, jr DeLaney Long, so Vicki Long, fr Christine Lovata, jr Peter Lowery, jr Tamara Lubbert, fr Gettin, hitched The stately Budweiser eight-horse Clydesdale hitch made a series of appearances in the Kirksville area on Sept. 12 and 13. The hitch and its antique beer wagon were in the northeast Missouri area as part of the Clydesdales' travel of over 4,000 miles and 300 public appearances annually. The Height tons of champion" make their home in downtown St. Louis. xx 3 J esdale ksville anue IFGB as es and tons of Louis. .s...v. Matthew Lucchesi, jr Wang Luk, jr Rhonda Luna, fr Peggy Lyford. so Gary Lykins, fr Ted Lymer, fr Philip Ma. so Mary Maag, fr Mike Maag. so Diane Maddox, jr Mike Maddox, jr Barbara Magruder, fr Linda Mahaffey, fr Phillip Mahsman, jr Douglas Main, fr Kelly Maiagutti, fr Ierry Malbry, jr Lucia Manewal, so Anita Mann, so Maxcine Manson, fr Annette Maple, so Lonnie Maples, so Robin Marcantonio, fr Marilee Mark, jr Michael Markus, so Donald Marquith, fr Lisa Marquith, so Susan Marsh, jr Carl Marshall, so Mark Martens, so Debbie Maskey, jr Cindy Mason, so Kim Mathews, so Vicki Mathey, fr Curt Mattenson, so Mary Mattox, fr Dianna Maynard. fr Mary Mazanec, fr Michael Mazanec, so Christina McAndrew, fr Rita McBeth, fr Carolyn McBride, fr Brent McBride, fr Thomas McCabe, jr Gordon McClimans, jr Barbara McClinton, so Cherie McCollum, so Don McCollum, jr Patsy McConnell, so Jana McCoy, fr Pamela McDaniel, fr Theresa McDonnell, so Kimberley McElroy, fr Iames McElvain, fr Debra McEvoy. so Brenda McGinnis, so Diane McGruder, fr Lydia McGuire. fr Valerie McHargue, so Deborah McIntosh, jr Laura McKay, fr Michele McKenna, jr Robyn McKeown. so David McKinney, so Carol McLain, jr Karen McLeod, fr Cindy McMahon, jr Kendall McMahon, fr Barbara McMasters, so lune McMurry, jr 229 People Anita McNabb, so John McNabb, fr Kelley McPherson, so Susan McVay, fr Anita Mealiff, jr Karen Mears, fr Bud Meehan, Brian Meeker, Iudith Meeks, Denise Meller, Sarah Meneely, Lisa Megown, Iohn Meng, ' Colleen Menke, . Diane Mennemeier. Christie Mercer, Mike Meredith, Daniel Mertz, Ianet Mertz, Lisa Mertz. Shawn Messer, Bryanna Meyer, David Meyer, Ian Meyer, Ken Meyer, Nancy Meyer, Iulie Meyers. Colette Mickelson, Teresa Mikel, Laurie Milisitch, Clifford Millam, Pam Millard, Cindy Miller, Cynthia Miller, Debbie Miller, Iocelyn Miller, Louanne Miller, so Shellie Miller, jr Mary Miller, Michael Miller, Cathy Minor, Gwendolyn Mitchell, jr Jim Mittrucker, so David Mitts, jr Larry Mohr, jr Karla Molkenthin, fr Kathleen Monical, so Lynda Montaldi, fr Jan Montgomery. jr Monica Montgomery, jr Debra Moore, jr Delores Moore, fr Greg Moore, so Kelly Moore, fr Lucinda Moore, fr Marchelle Moore, fr Paula Moore, fr Susan Moore, jr Teri Moore, fr Karla Morgan, so Lisa Morgan, fr Barbara Morris, so Becky Morris. so Donna Morris, fr Donna Morrison, fr Siavosh Mortezapour, jr Eleanor Mosby, fr Rhonda Mosbey, so Cheryl Moses, so Iudith Mosley, fr Ianet Moss, so Making tracks Large trees waving their leafy arms in the wind, saplings searching for the sunbeam that slipped through its giant brother's grasp, squirrels leaping from limb to limb, birds singing; all these sights and sounds are available to students as they stroll across campus. The only objects that may appear obscene to the eye, however, are the signs ttPlease! No through traffic across quadrangle." Despite the chain fence and forbidding signs. sophomores Iackie Flesher and Julie Hermann duck under for a shortcut through the quadrangle. Though not everyone pays heed to the plea, students who dare to duck under the chain fence and step into the forbidden territory in the Quadrangle, aren't paying much attention to the nature anyway. As the case usually is, class has begun and they have not. The Quadrangle provides a genuine shortcut across campus, that is, for those who have the courage to cross it. Debbie Moughler, so Mark Moyer. fr Tina Moyers. fr Deborah Mudd. fr Laura Mudd. so Michael Mudd. jr Beth Mueller. fr Susie Mullek. fr Anita Mullins. fr Michael Mullins, fr Patrick Mullins. so Dorothy Munch. so Linda Mundon. fr Robert Mundon. fr Carrie Murphy. fr Cindy Murphy, so Donna Murphy, fr Paul Murphy, jr Katie Murray, fr Kimberly Murrell, fr Melinda Mutchler. fr Philip Myers, fr Patricio Neff, so Mary Neeoe. fr lananne Nelson, fr Pamela Nelson, fr Michele Neptune, so Pamela Newby. fr Pamela Newcomb, jr Marlene Newman, fr Shirley Newquist, so Cuong Nguyen, jr Dung Nguyen, jr Becky Nichols. jr Sharon Nickell, jr Teresa Nihiser. fr Mary Nieman. so Barbara Niemeyer, so Elfie Nitcher, fr Gregory Noe, so Donald Noll, fr John Nollen, so Vanessa Norcross. fr Iudith Norris, fr Cynthia Norton, so Alice Norman, fr Mark Novinger, fr Karen Nunn. so Iudy Nutgrass. so Randy Oakes, fr Theresa Oakes, jr Iulie Oakman, jr Laura Oakman, fr Donna Oberhaus, jr Michael O'Brien, so Patrick O'Brien, fr Teresa O'Brien, fr Kathy Ockerhausen, jr Iudy O'Day, so Vickie Oden, jr Toni OsDonel, fr Kimberly Ogden, fr Gilbert Okolocha, fr Asuqud Okon, jr Carol Oldfield, fr Marcie Olinger, so Kimberly Olihger, fr Beverly Oliver, so Eric Olsen, fr Karen Olsen, so Kimberly Olson, fr Monica Olson, so Diana Onka, fr Erin O'Reilly, fr Susanne Orf, jrn Tom Orf, jr Alan Osborn. fr Rebecca Osborn, jr Ann U'Shea, fr Luis Ovares. so John Overfelt, so lean Pacha, jr Dianna Pagel, jr Sara Palisch, so Marsheiia Pangbum, fr Michael Pappas. jr Anne Parenza. fr Beth Parker, fr Brad Parker. fr Kimberly Parkinson, fr Barbara Parks, fr Cathie Paris, jr Susan Paris, 30 Kristie Pascoe, fr David Patterson, fr Rhonda Patterson, fr Roberta Pau, fr Lisa Payne, fr Charles Peacock, fr Mary Peacock, fr Anthony Pearson, so Lois Peek. jr Timothy Peevler, jr Debbie Pefley. fr Arthur Peppard, so Christi Perkins, so Jonathan Perkins, so Lisa Perreault, so Brian Perry, so Kim Perry, fr Michael Perry, so Chance meetings It happens several times each day. It can make a person feel confident or can turn him into a social flop. It is the 1'0-second conversation, the dialogue exchanged between students on their way to and from classes. These short-lived conversations seldom provide any meaningful information, but are important to the success of each student. It is quite difficult to leave an advantageous impression of oneself merely through such a conversation. The experienced conversationalist always seems to find a way to tell his life story, set up a date, and talk about the entire school year in a minimal amount of time. The fumbling-lipped failure, on the other hand, usually answers the question, HHow's it going?" with his own question, ttWhatis up?i'-a sure-fire conversation-killer. Small-talk performance may be improved by limiting the discussion to the other person, school, ballgames and even the weather if all else fails. For immediate results, however, the line, HHi, I'm Steve. How do you like me so far?" is sure to raise a few eyebrows. amen? Lonten Mark Pressley, so Gregory Proctor, fr Arlen Provancha, jr Brenda Pruner, so Crystal Peter, fr Michele Petersen, so Francis Peterson, so Marcia Pettit. so Deborah Pettus, fr Mary Peukert, so Robert Phillips, so Cindy Pickett, so Ronald Pierceall, fr Marsha Pinson, so lean Piontek. so Kimberly Piper, fr Stuart Pitney, fr Paula Pitzen, fr Richard Place, fr Garnita Pleas, fr Bruce Poese. jr Dave Poltzer, so Kay Pomerenke, fr Diana Poor, fr Carlin Popke, fr Kelly Poscoe, fr Karen Potter. so Janelle Potts, so Daniel Powell, so Ianet Powell, fr Joe Powers, jr Karen Power, fr Sherrie Prager, fr Peggy Prange, so Constane Pratt, so Jacqueline Prenger, so Oscar Prieto, so Jeff Primm, jr Carl Puricelli, so Chris Putnam. jr Study 1 had put it off too long. All semester I had never studied, never cracked a book. I had always sneered at my studious friends who spent long hours nightly concentrating on pages and pages in textbooks, the sweat pouring from their brows. Now it was their turn to laugh at me. The early dawn of tomorrow would bring the dreaded comprehen- sive final. Contained in it was one essay question: Discuss in detail all of the concepts you have learned this semester. I had to find the right studying place. I think I had read somewhere long ago about a mystical studying place where words would be marked in indelible ink on my cranium. I had to find that place in order to pass. My room was my first Choice. My roommate always studied there, so it must be a good place. I sat on my bed. The white cover of the book glared up at me. I opened the book to page one and flinched as I heard the binding break. An hour later, after four phone calls, two pizza parties, and one panty raid, I turned to page two. Things just werenit working out. I decided to try one of the smaller study lounges the hall had to offer. Unfortunately, Chopsticks was on in one room and ttMork and Mindy" was on in the other. It is impossible to read anything with HNa-no, na-no" in the background. Freshman Rick Streb sits down to an evening of studying in his Dobson Hall room. int all of : flOt der col res terl ript ChE boc styi the thu tur: em SU goi det fint d01 beg for me Fin tab rep ster 2d a my Durs and ring h at irow ien- one ll of this ying here ying rked had so it lOVGF ened 2d as hour Jizza edto king aller Iffer. in in ' was read the hdecoa Determined to get beyond page two, I sat in a quiet corner of the main lounge. It was quiet enough there, but my concentration kept moving from the printed page to the couched couples that surrounded me. Couple til was a lovesick pair. They both held hands and gazed into each others' eyes. They never moved a muscle. Couple a2 had gone way beyond handholding. Their couch should have been rated R So there I sat, holding on to my book and watching them hold on to each other. I felt left out. Putting my bookmark on page four, I left the hall and ventured out into the cold confines of the campus, looking for my studying utopia. My debate partner, Tim Agan, had always told me that the Quiet Lounge was the best place to study on campus. ttThere are never any interruptions in there. You can study all you want," he said. As I opened the door to the Quiet Lounge, it creaked like a grade B scary movie. I stepped in, noticing the sound of my shoestring dragging across the floor. The silence hung in the air like dense fog. Everywhere students were collapsed on the couches, obviously a result of too much studying. Suddenly terror gripped my soul as a sound ripped through the air. Heads turned, chandeliers shook and even the still bodies on the couches trembled. A styrofoam coffee cup had crashed to the floor, and the impact echoed and thundered off the walls. I quickly turned and ran out the door. This alien environment was not for me. On my way out the door of the SUB, junior Larry Byars said, tTm going to the library right now." I decided to join him. My first visit to the library was fine, but I couldnit get any studying done. The stacks and stacks of books began to surround me. They Closed in for the kill. The only thing that saved me was the periodical section. After escaping the library, I ran Finding the right magazine and an empty library table, Tammy Tharp settles down to write a report. over to senior Iani Spurgeon's apartment. Iani gave me the answer to my problem. uI used to study in the shower stall, but now that live moved over to Fair Apartment, 1 study in the tub. Anything was worth a try, so soon I found myself sitting in the shower stall of my bathroom. Iani was right! It was a calm, relaxing place with no interruptions. I was zooming right along to page 23 when my suitemate decided it was time to take a shower. You can guess the rest. My book was ruined and I lost all the desire to study. I havent gotten my final back yet but I'm sure that a one-sentence conclusion of everything I learned will take me all the way to a D I'm not worried though. I talked to graduate assistant Mike Stribling who told me, ttI never study." If he can graduate with that accomplishment behind him, so can I. eGina Borg Freshman graphic arts major Lynn Breisch works on a project for a class. Students who enrolled in a military science class were in for more than periods of classroom lecture. Lab work involves, among other activities, rappelling off the south wall of Science Hall, a 30-foot distance. Students are given an opportunity to go down the 12-foot wall at Stokes Stadium before attempting Science Hall, to get the feel of walking down a wall. Freshman Therese Linder takes those first few steps on her downward journey, wearing a properly tied rope emd thick gloves to insure saftey while rappelling. Crystal Quaintance. fr Carol Raber, fr Shelly Ragan, jr Terri Ransford, so Glenda Raufer, jr Chriss Rawlings, fr Jeanne Roadey, so Mark Recca, fr Susan Redding, fr Cindy Reece, fr Katherine Reed, so Lisa Reed, fr Sharon Rees, jr Kathleen Reese. fr Cathy Reid, jr Rosemary Reid, fr Susan Reid. fr Dennis Reidenbach, so Michael Reiser, jr Rena Easterly, so Cecelia Rennokamp, fr Kimberly Reyes, jr Diane Reynolds, fr Pamela Reynolds, so Pennio Reynolds, so Denise Rice, fr Cheryl Richardson, so Donna Richardson, fr 236 People v '5 - 7- C4..- .- 74' V --s,-.:.:-vmzm m I av- Ianet Richardson. fr Lisa Richey, jr Ken Richie, fr Alice Riddle, jr Teresa Ridgway. so Karla Riebel. jx- Sandra Rikard. fr Jimmy Riding, fr Lisa Riley. so Madeline Riley, fr Jerry Riley, jr Rudy Riley, fr Shelly Riley, fr Colleen Ritter, so if ........... . AMM mauumsw ; Sheri Ritter, jr Kristy Rhoads, fr Lori Rhodes, jr Mary Rhodes, jr Robin Rhodes, fr Theresa Roark, jr Priscilla Roberts, fr "a Us' Barbara Robertson, so Valerie Robbins, so Cindi Robinson, fr Kermit Robinson, jr Susan Roby, fr Debra Roe, so Gracia Roemer, fr Christi Rogers, fr Alan Rohlfing, fr Cathy Romine, jr Ron Rommel, fr Kristy Roozeboom. so Charles Rosenkrans 11"., so Debra Ross, jr Diana Ross, fr Valerie Ross, so Wayne Rostek IL, fr Anne Rothkopf, jr Sally Rowland, so Kim Royal, so Ianet Royer, jr Debbie Ruddel, so Lisa Ruhrwien, so Barbara Ryan, fr Vicki Saale, fr David Sagaser, fr Showky Salameh, so Patricia Salois, so lim Salter, fr Cynthia Sandbothe, so Iudith Sanders, so Asish Sarkar, fr Penny Sarver, fr Denise Saunders, jr Netini Sauni, fr Carla Savage, so Rebecca Savage, fr Edward Savoldi. so Lori Sayre, fr Tina Scarr, jr lack Schaffner, ir Suzan Schanbachcr, s0 Iulie Scharringhausen. fr Scott Schau, s0 Ingrid Schelin, fr loan Scholl, fr Mark Schenkolborg, fr joni Schillerstrom, fr Dan Schlapkohl, fr 237 People Cathy Stzhlmar, jr Russell Schloiormnchcr, fr Chris Schlnrku, fr Janice Schmidt, fr Linda Schmidt, jr Susan Schmidt, jr Randall Schmiedeknechl, fr Edwin Schneider, jr Peggy Schoen, fr Tina Schoene. fr Lisa Schnettger, fr Buford Scott, jr Lisa Scott, SO Lynne Scott, fr Gayle Schroeder, so Jackie Schroder, fr Ioan Schuckenbrock, so 1001 Schuff, jr Kathy Schuman, fr Terri Schupback, fr Stevie Schuster, fr Diane Schulte, Brian Schulte, Judy Schwhartz, Mary Schwartz, Patricia Schwartz, Mike Schwend. Teresa Scurlock, James Seaman, Jean Sears, Jimmy Sears, Linda See, Edward Segalla, DeAnn Seiler, so Peggy Seiler, so Debra Selby, jr Ruth Selby, so Renee Seuferer, fr David Sevits, fr David Sexauer, fr Carol Sexton, fr Joseph Sexton, so Delyla Shahan, jr Mary Sharp, jr Rhonda Shaw, Brent Sheets, Sheila Benedict, Sherry Shelley, Gary Shelton, loleen Shelton, ' Beth Shenberg, Dennis Shepherd. Laura Shibley, Sharon Shimkus, Lisa Shingler, Terry Shively, Gary Shofstall, jr Mary Short, fr 238 Pouple Cindy Shoush. fr Elizabeth Shoush, jr Larry Shulman. jr Sharon Shumaker. so Vic Silver. jr Kim Silvers, fr Steve Silvey, jr Ion Simcoke, fr DeMar Sims, jr Kenneth Sindel, jr Andrea Skeel, so Randy Skipton, jr Dan Slattery, jr Cindi Slightom, so Robert Sloan, fr Renae Sly. so Cynthia Smith. fr Ieri Smith, jr Iill Smith, fr John Smith, fr Judith Smith, jr d V w xx ex, 7 , Catchini some rays As the first ray of warm sunshine struggles through the gray winter Clouds and the temperature rises above the freezing mark, out come the beach blankets, transistors, swimsuits and suntan lotion. It is time to start working on that long-desired suntan, as the residence hall sundecks fill to capacity. The first few weeks can be rough until the warm weather arrives for good, but what is a body full of goose bumps compared to the beautiful brown body that is yet to come? Sundecks become a major part of the campus scene as the suntan season arrives. Women gather into designated corners to discuss the day's events while soaking up the sun and listening to four or five radios at once, all on different stations. The popularity of sundecks doesnit stop with the women, though. As the decks begin to fill, so does the third floor of the Student Union Building, with several sets of good binoculars keeping an eye or two on the Centen- nial Hall sunbathers. As the spring semester draws to a close, those who have endured the cold March winds and the threatening April skies, feel a sense of accomplishment and reward. That beautiful brown glow does not go unnoticed or unappreciat- ed. -D1'ane Mennemeier ludith Smith, so Karen Smith. ir Marcia Smithey, so Nan Smith, so Patti Smith, so Paul Smith. jr Richard Smith, fr Stacy Smith, jr Susan Smith, so Wendy Smith, jr Karen Smotherman, fr Brenda Snell. so Dave Snodgrass. jr Mary Salois. fr Roni Sommer, fr Crystal Sourwine. so Iennifer Sparks. jr lulia Sparks, fr Shirley Spaun, fr Wayne Spears, jr Louise Spegal, fr 239 People : Joni Spencer, so t 1 Stephen Spicknall, jr t Pam Spilotro, so Melba Spiess, so ; Karen Spires. fr t Lori Sportsman, so Debbie Sprague, fr Rilla Sprague. fr Iames Stabler, so Mark Stahlschmidt, so Marsha Stallings, fr Gladys Stanley, fr Lisa Staples. so Cheryl Starbuck, fr Cheryl Stark, so Brigitte St. Clair, Lyn Steagall, fr Linda Steele, Iames Steffen, fr ; Dave Steffensmeier, jr l Robert Steffes, jr Terri Steffes, so 4 Dawne Stelle, fr t 1 Stephen Michael, fr Bridget Stepnoski. fr Ellen Stevenson. so Diane Stewart. jr Kathy Stewart, so Brenda Stice, fr Denise St. Iohn, so 240 People Stick tern up Freshman Debbie Brown clowns around in her residence hall room in the second week of school. One never knows what you might see going on in a residence hall. Some pretty crazy things happen as students try to retain their sanity and escape the burden of classwork. .mu-suu , 4'... -, as 95.,"pmm lavmz-amwweoau'rmm Brant Stookey, fr Nancy Stodghill, fr Marty Stoll. fr Cathy Stolzer, fr Julie Stome, jr Ricky Stonecipher, so Carla Stott, fr Robert Stout, so Chris Straight, fr Rick Slreb, fr Michael Strobieuo, fr Sherry Strode. fr Rich Sturguess, fr Tammie Suhr. fr Shaun Suling, so Debbie Sullivan, jr Kwok Fu Sum, ir Marsha Sundberg, so Sherri Sutherlin, fr Nancy Sutton, jr Kathy Sweeney, jr Lisa Sweenie. so Mary Swisher. so Elizabeth Swoboda, jr Debra Sylvara, jr Gail Symes, jr Wendy Tabran, so Elsie Tague, so T. I. Talbott, fr Debra Talley, so Lisa Tallman, jr Robert Tanney, jr Deanna Tarpein, jr Cindy Tate, jr Barbara Taylor, jr Jennifer Taylor, jr Ieffrey Taylor, fr Paula Taylor, fr Sandra Taylor, jr Brenda Teter, fr Lisa Teter, fr Tammy Tharp, so Anne Thomas. fr Janice Thomas. so Shari Thomas, fr Debbie Thompson. so Mary Thompson. so Shon Thompson. fr Earlene Thornhill. so Scott Thorne. so lane Thornley. fr Jennifer Thornton, fr Laura Thudium, jr Gayle Thurman. jr Ramona Tibbs, fr Cheryl Tietsorl. jr Mary Tinsley. so Dianne Tipp. fr Alan Tisuo, fr Dorothy Titono, fr Virginia Todd. so Laura Tolpcn, so Richard Thompson, fr John Tophinkc, fr Jeff Trainer, so Damon Travis. fr Kenneth Treastor, jr Sheryl Trcastcr, so Shorlynn Trocgor. fr Stuart Troutmon. jr 241 People Linda Truitt, jr Tifatifa Tuaolo, fr Maria Tuley. so Maureen Tuli, fr David Turner, jr Ioni Turner, so Lori Turner, so Susan Tydings, fr Ellen Tyrer, jr Gayla Uhland, jr Gregg Uhland, fr Ieanne Uhlmeyer, fr Robert Unesi, fr Barbara Unterbrink, jr Karen Upton, jr Melissa Upton, so Barbara Vandike, so Geneva VanDelft, jr Janet VanHook, fr Kris VanPelt, fr Doug VanStein, fr Tena Vandiver, fr Brenda VandeVoort, fr Mike VandeVoort, jr Karen Vandrpool, fr Gregory VanGorp, so Sharon Vann, jr David Varner, fr Eric Vaughn, fr Douglas Vick, fr Kathleen Vickroy, fr Iulie Vogel, fr Stanley Volk, so Janet Vorholt, fr Theresa Voss, so s Debra Votsmier, fr 1 Karen Wadle, fr Pam Wagler, jr , Holly Wagner, jr 1' Ada Walker, so Ioe Walker, so Kirk Walker, fr Mary Walker, fr Pam Walker, fr Rich Walker, fr Bonnie Walrath, fr Glenda Walters, so Marcella Wannepain. so Leslie Ward, s0 Philip Ion Wardenburg, so Elizabeth Warren, fr Pamela Warren, fr loan Warrick, so Carol Wasson, jr Vicki Waterman, so Laura Waters, jr Steven Watkins, so Dean Watson, fr Kim Webber, so Sharon Weber, jr Pamela Webster, jr Kathy Wehling, so Donna Weinrich, fr Karen Weiss, jr Linda Weis, jr Marlys Welker, so Edmond Wellborn, jr Shirley Wellbom, fr Sonny Wellborn, jr Alicia Wells, fr 242 Pooplr: Arv Avlgmk o Betty Wenke, so Pamela Werner, fr Elaine West, so Courtney Wetzel, jr Tonya Wheatley, jr Debra Wheeler, jr Barbara White, fr Iames White, fr Kelly White, fr Robin White, fr Robert Whitener, so Sally Wicks, fr Kathy Widmer, so Pamela Wiesendanger, fr Dorothy Wilcox, fr Lisa Wilcox. jr Marcia Wilder, fr Catherine Wilkinson, fr Lynn Wilkinson, fr Linda Will, jr Teresa Willhite, fr Henrietta Williams, jr Rene Williams, so Kassie Williams, fr Patti Williams, jr Perry Williams, jr Shari Williams, fr Sherill Williams, so Sue Williams. fr Debbie Willis, jr Leota Wills, so Linda Wills, jr Patricia Wilsdorf, so Cynthia Wimmer, jr Ginger Winder, fr Linna Windsor, jr Brenda Wisdom, jr Paul Wiseman, fr Kevin Witt, so lack Wolf. so Mary Wolf, so Maureen Wolf, fr Stephen Wolf, jr Bette Wolfe, fr Teresa Wolver, jr Iames Woodall, so Kelsey Wood, fr Pamela Wood, fr Patty Woods, fr Sam Wood, fr Susan Wood, fr Brenda Woods, so Rhonda Woolston, jr Karen Wommack, fr James Workman, jr Debbie Wozniak, so Iill Wright, fr Linda Wright, fr Linda Wright, fr Ronald Wright. so Karen Wulff. fr Beth Yaeger. jr Suzanna Yager, fr Jeanne Yakos, so Joseph Yomou, so Wanda Young, so Mary Youse, so Butch Zbindon, fr Gina Ziegemeier, so Teryl Zikes, so 243 People F ACULTY F ACULTY FACULTY F ACULTY FACULTY FACULTY F ACULTY FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY Ann Adkins Charles Allen Linnea Anderson Richard Andrae Deanna Apperson Raymond Arment Helen Babbitt Olivene Baker Iane Bartling Iohn Bartling Russell Baughman Mary Beersman Kathleen Bohon lack Bowen Orville Bowers Kevin Branstetter Clifton Brown Leo Brown Nursing Business Special Programs Military Science Administrative Assistant Dean of Students Military Science Fine Arts Home Economics HPER Mathematics Science Mathematics Placements HPER Education Data Processing Audio Visual Assistant MgIVBookstore xx James Buckner Fine Arts Robert Burgett Military Science William Cable Sports Information Iames Chant Ir. Practical Arts Thomas Churchwell Ast. Dean of Instruction Dora Clark Business Glenda Clyde Language and Literature Roger Cody Fine Arts Betty Cochran Business Victor Cochran . Science Max Cogan Health Physical Educationn Recreation Duane Cole Practical Arts Don Coleman Chairman of Education Administration Donovan Conley Director of Aquatics Melvin Conrad Science Royce Cook Business Services Robert Cowan Social Science Ernest Cowles Law Enforcement Corrections Robert Dager Head, Business Division Samuel Damerson Law Enforcement Corrections Lewis Danfelt Fine Arts Clay Dawson Fine Arts Kathleen Dawson Fine Arts Monica DiGiovanni Business Iames Dimit Science Michael Dixon Law Enforcement Corrections William Drummond Director Of Data Processing Tom Duden Fine ANS Winferd Durham Business Catherine Dvorak Public Relations lack Dvorak Zei Eaton Marlow Ediger Iames Edwards Alfred Edyvcan, Ir. Charles Elam Eleanor Ellebracht Pat Ellebracht David Erwin Mary Estes Elizabeth Evans Debra Flickinger Ioe Flowers Frederic Kirchberger Max Freeland Ron Gaber Frank Gale Marianna Giovannini Mary Giovannini Maxine Goodwin Larry Grantham Emil Green Loren Grissom William Hall, David Hanks DeRaye Hansen Arthur Harrington Maurine Hart George Hartje I. I. Hearn Language 8: Literature Assistant Dean of Students Education Business Language 8: Literature Head, Extension Division Library 8: Museum Business Business Service HPER Education Social Science Math Fine Arts Science Director of Housing Law EnforcemenUCorrections Freshman Counseling Business Switchboard Supervisor Archaelogical Field Director Education Education Head. Division of Special Programs Science Director of Study Skills Practical Arts Library 8: Museums Library 8: Museums Home Economics r . , 7 . , ' ' .L '. mm-t-wn-tivh-NmIt-wmw r tvwh'i'l" ,t..... v . i n v, y. . vi . .r u , .H..m....nrx.. Saying good-night is sometimes a long process for some couples. Overcrowded conditions are sometimes a problem. This couple has found a private spot at the Fair Apartments. Moonlight Magic llWasn't that a great movie?" "Will I see you tomorrow?" ill had a wonderful evening." "I love you? These phrases and more are all a part of saying good-night. As the doors of residence halls close, couples crowd the entrances and sidewalks, Cherishing those last few minutes of each otherls company. Ah, but sooner or later e and it always seems sooner e that special person has to return home for some sleep or a crack at the books. But in the time it takes some couples to say good-night, students could read two Chapters of biology, write an English theme or see a whole episode of Star Trek. On most nights, privacy can be a major problem with the multitude of couples saying good-night, but most do not notice. They are so engrossed in each other that the 15 couples standing next to them make no difference, even though they are touching elbows. At times the east side of Ryle Hall seems more popular than the back row of a theater. There are always those who, after saying good-night, call the other after returning to their rooms, just to hear that sweet voice once again before turning in for the night. Oh, what some people wont do for love. But after all, love is a pretty special thing, even if it means standing in the cold and catching a chill. It all goes along with saying good-night. -joe Stevenson 247 People Dennis H. Hendrix Special Programs Nancy Hendrix Special Programs C. V. Huenemann Language 8: Literature Nancy M. Hulen Library 8: Museum Laura R. Hulse Business Crafty Arts This display is just one of over 70 exhibits at the 5th annual Arts and Crafts Festival in the Pershing Arena on Sept. 30 and Oct. 1. Artwork such as paintings in oil, acrylics, water colors, drawings, graphics, and crafts includ- ing ceramics,jewe1ry, needlework and fiber handicrafts were displayed and sold by area artists and craftsmen. The festival was sponsored by the Red Barn Community Arts League, whose purpose is to give artists the opportunity to exhibit and sell their work and to promote greater local and regional interest in the arts. Ioe Paul Hunt Special Programs loan F. Hunter Language 8: Literature Susan Lynne Jackson Nursing John H. Iepson Budget Director Bryce I. Iones Business 248 People Oljn E. Johnson Director, Safety 8: Security Mlchael Kacir Freshman Counselor Richard Keith Practical Arts Iohn Kenney Practical Arts Eun-la Kim Special Programs Gilbert Kohlenberg Head, Social Science Mary Jane Kohlenberg Math Trude Lear Language 8: Literature Janice Legg Business Regina Lindhorst Health, Physical Education and Recreation Taylor Lindsey Education Thomas Lundberg Practical Arts lack Magruder Science Judson Martin EQucation Mary Martin Fine Arts Robert Martin Education Kent McAlexander Fme'Arts Charles McClain PreSIdent 249 People 250 People Kenneth McGuire Fran McKinney Mary Jo Mihalek William Miller William Mitchell Patricia Mogg Iudith Moldenhauer Malia Mondy H. Chandler Monroe Shirley Morahan Lanny Morley Lonny Morrow Paul Mosteller Max Mulford Iudy Mullins Ruth Myers Roland Nagel Barbara Nale Iames Nevins Wayne Newman Verona Nichols Eva Noe Robert Nothdurft Clay Ofstad Odessa Ofstad Robert Peavler Keith Peck Lawrence Pfleger Joaquin Penalver Dan Peterson Special Programs International Student Advisor Fine Arts Military Science Military Science Business Design Supervisor Data Processing Language 8: Literature Language 8: Literature Math Special Programs Fine Arts Director of Custodial Service Staff Assistant to the Dean of Administration Director of Grim Hall Head, Practical Arts Special Programs Manager of Business Services Director of Financial Aids Director, Student Activities Special Programs Science Language 8: Literature Library 8: Museums Science Math Director of Freshman Counseling Language 8: Literature Fine Art s $iwhthEqueinAH-vm-wn Christine Pilon-Kacir Ralph Pink Everett Porter Lowell Priebe Kathy Raynes David Rector Mary Regan lack Reiske Charlotte Revelle Leonard Reynolds Joseph Rhoads Gordon Richardson Helen Rieger leff Romine Dean Rosebery Walter Ryle IV lohn Sapko Dale Schatz Robert Schnucker Gary Sells Iohn Settlage I. G. Severns Iames Shaddy Daniel Shreeve Carolyn Siddens Peter Sireno Andy Skinta Terry Smith James Sparks Martha Spath Nursing Health, Physical Education, 8: Recreation Language 8: Literature Practical Arts Administrative Assistant to the President Assistant to the Dean of Instruction University Photographer Education Home Economics Special Programs Practical Arts Head, Division of Education Curator. University Museum Business Head, Division of Science Social Science Practical Arts Vice President Social Science Science Science Language 8: Literature Science Science Home Economics Director, Career Programs Education Dean of Students Special Programs Health. Physical Education, 8: Recreation 251 People g i, i. L, nu ki : E 2' 5. Robert Sprehe Robert Stephens Ken Stilwell Kenneth Sykes Madelene Sykes Halbert Tate Patricia Teter Joe Thomas James Tichenor Ruth Towne Mary Trimble Terry Vander Heyden Ierry Vittetoe Donald Walker Charlotte Wallinga IoAnn Weekley Richard Weerts Robert Wehrman Bob Weith Iames Wells Alice Wiggans Meredith Willcox Murray Williams Dollie Wilson Paul Wohlfeil Robert Wright Gene Wunder Iudy Wunder Ola York Dorothy Zeiser Business Practical Arts Mathematics Director of Student Union Language 8: Literature Education Library 8i Museum Business Social Science Social Science Practical Arts Adviser of Student Publications Business Science Home Economics Health. Physical Education. 8: Recreation Fine Arts Publications Administrative Assistant, Housing Science Director of Brewer Hall Placements Head of Military Science Division Language 8: Literature Practical Arts Head, Counseling 8: Testing Business Practical Arts Housekeeping Supervisor Home Economics Dr. Walter H. Ryle A lasting impression A small .wooden desk, cluttered with stacks of papers and books, long time souvenirs and family photos, is left unattended. The tiny office in Kirk Memorial and all of its contents remain virtually untouched. Dr. Walter H. Ryle III, president emeritus, died on Oct. 30 at the age of 82, but memories of him, and the impressions he made, live on. Serving as president of the University for 30 years, from 1937 to 1967, Ryle held inside of him a special kind of loyalty. itThis school and his family was his life," said Howard Morris, director of the physical plant and long-time associate of Ryle. The flowerbeds, trees and shrub- bery all over campus were the pride of Ryle. "That greenhouse was his petfi said P. O. Selby, dean emeritus. He fully achieved a promise that he once , . . - HlinlntinrakiseWaiwmna-v made to make the campus the most beautiful in the state by planting and caring for the flowers and greenery. itHe was deeply hurt by students walking across the grass," Morris said. Campus beauty will remain a remembrance of Ryle to all, but there was much more for those who watched the University grow with him. A strong politician, Ryle knew how to get the things that the University needed. UHe knew how to play the legislature like a maestro plays a pipe organfi said Kenneth Sykes, director of the Student Union and assistant to Ryle during his presidency. Those who found Ryle a pleasant man, one who was easy to work with, were those who he felt were working for the good of the University. uHe set the tone and the path and you worked within his guidelines. As long as you didnit cross his philosophy, everything went all right," Morris said. le had many dreams and goals which were achieved, but there were also those that never came to be. He wanted a perpetual light-a flame in a tower to stand in the middle of the campus. It was to be "the flame to the ' second century," Selby said. itMaybe the idea is dead now, or maybe someone else will come along with enough spunk to make something out of it." Ryle possessed strong qualities that left a lasting impression on all he came to know. tlHe had a quality about him that caused people to remember him, President Charles McClain said. After retirement, he had lots of time, and seeing him was always a rich experience. He would share willingly his impressions." -Diane Mennemeier Speaking in front of a variety of groups was one of the activities of Dr. Walter Ryle after his retirement as University president. Academics H... The study of human cells under microscopes, histology. is one of the more advanced level courses in the Science Division. Pre-Os major . . Diane Mysliwiec, senior, gets some practical Learnlng IS dependent 011 a number Of experience in her field in the three-hour lab variables. Among these, personal course. communication between the student and the instructor is one of the most significant. In most of the Classrooms at NMSU, students are encouraged to speak out. This enables both parties to benefit from the sharing of ideas. Each year the administration and faculty strive for changes and additions to better the academic program. K if Y z X ' an ,4 Streh completes .1 tuke-hmm: n lass on individual and CHI'UUF , t a tWO-hmtr credit Lnllrsn: 254 Jr tlliltIHH's www.sante NMWAWMMWMM$W5AV4x4 1-: iasLo x 3-.-.T;,u t 4.x t 256 President President Charles McClain is a man who radiates confidence. It is in his firm, warm handshake and his steady gray eyes. It is in his words: ttWhen others falter we will make progress- we'll be recognized as the state university that's different." And there is dignity; founded perhaps in his educationeEdD. from the University of Missouri-Columbia in education administration and cognate field political science. But more likely it comes from a knowledge of what he has to give. Division heads, secretaries, maintenance men and faculty members all tell of personal notes received on many occasions: the death of a loved one, the publication of a paper, the receipt of an honor, a job well donee-even on Christmas cards he takes time to show thoughtfulness. He makes hospital visits to ailing colleagues. He halts on his way across campus, just to visit. He holds special luncheons for groups of students. He never need say the words III care;" his actions say it for him. He is known to the members of the state legislature from his appear- ances before appropriations commit- tees. And he knows them. When asked if a situation ever arose where he had to let personal affront go by in order to ensure allocations for the University, he said, itvery, very seldom. I think they know when they can't get by with it. On good days I would let it pass-on a bad day . . . well, a gentle reminder that they too are public servants . . ." He describes an aura of trust between himself and legislators, based upon sincerity and truth. ttThey can smell a phony." He does not lack in humor. Last fall, as the ttMystery Guest" at the NMSU Energy Conservation Advisory Committees fashion show, he per- formed a modest Bunny Hop up the aisle, in the orange ECAC sweatshirt and with a brown paper bag over his head, to the podium to present to the winners of the committees slogan The humorous episodes in the lives of public figures brings smiles to the faces of Sen. Norman Merrell, President Charles McClain and Frank Noogy as they congregate in the SUB in the fall. Portrait of a president contest sweatshirts like his. Energy conservation is of acute interest to him. Howard Morris, head of the mainten- ance department, says the man is following the progress of the ECAC closely. Any savings that can be made on energy can be re-routed into other programs more directly related to education. And, Morris says, itWe've had nothing but cooperation from him. He knows about everything; he grasps every technical detail you ever tell him. And he studies the issue so he knows what were talking about." He emanates the feeling that he is doing just what he wants to do in life. He says there is no such thing as retirement. He equates ttfun" with ttpeoplefi In spite of long hours and frequent long trips and heavy respon- sibilities, he always looks fresh and full of good will. He quotes Thoreau: tiltls hard to live deliberatelyf so I try to make time for myself and my family for renewal . . . sometimes its hard to know when I need to, but its important. The hardest part of this job is achieving my own standard of excellence with the volume of work that comes with the office." And here is humility, in the best sense of the word. If NMSU is a superior university, why so? ttThere's this indefinable something about this place, that keeps people coming back. Our best recruiters are students and alumni," he says, dismissing the notion that the specter of projected declining enrollment in the next few years can be fended off by him alone. nNMSU graduates stick together. They run into each other years later and form great friendships with the single common denominator of having been here. And they go on to spread the word about this school. It's a unique loyalty." He does not talk about those long hours, those long trips, those bad days. He talks about the Universityts goals. uWe want to be sure students get a good solid academic background." The University is all. And the man is Charles McClain. At his investiture in February of 1971, he said, itThis administration will meet its goals and objectives to bring growth and continued success to our college only when our performance merits your vital cooperation, suggestion, and assistance." If tales of personal notes, administrative excellence, accessi- bility-an always-open office door- and unflagging dedication, from every rank of the school, are any indication, he is a successful man. eTerIy Madsen it this . back. i 3 and lOtiOH lining . 's can MSU , n into 2 great a nmon :. And about He iours, S. He n1 . iiWe good 3 man ;titure ' HThis g ' V . h, ,S and i - Korean university President long Hyeun Huh and points out his country's scenery during x 1 McClaiin's visit 10 Korea in October. , on y your and notes, 3 zcessi- ioori every zation, , ' VIa dsen 4-, ,m; .uikmu. u.-. 4 Though his duties take him to many interesting places, McClain must occasionally attfarid to paperwork. In his office in the Administra- tionH-Iumanities Building, McClain goes over the fine points of some papers Concerning the :1 University. ; i The McClain family gathers for pictures after the marriage of Melanie McClain to Bruce Brown, Ian; 20 Left to righi, UrontI President Charles McClain. Norma McClain, Melanie McClain Brown. Bruce Brown Iliacki Lew Kinkeade, Anita McClain Kinkuud i 257 I stidcnt A radio station owner, a retired teacher, a farmer, a special education teacher, an insurance salesman, and a past school board member may seem, on the surface, to have little in common. But there is one thing that binds them togetherethey are all members of the NMSU Board of Regents. The Board meets monthly to review expenditures, set policy, and approve hiring of employees for the University. The Regents are appointed by the governor after recommendation by a local state senator, Tom Shrout, director of external affairs, said. They are also interviewed and approved by the Education Committee of the Senate. Each member of the Board serves a six-year term. The president of the Board is Sam Burk. He is a Kirksville resident. Burk is also resident and general manager of KIRX and KRXL radio stations. He went to Kirksville High School and graduated from the University of Missouri. 9: I w a w x E ; , Decision makers As president of the Board, Burk presides over meetings. He is the Boards representative to meetings involving higher education around Missouri. Burk said that he goes with University President Charles McClain to Coordinating Board for Higher Education hearings on budget requests. Burk and his wife also traveled with McClain to South Korea to take part in the exchange program negotiations in October. Having been involved in educa- tion all her life, Mary Erwin continues that involvement during her retire- ment by serving as a regent. She taught or administered schools in Shelby County for 45 years. During that time the county was reorganized into the two present school districts. Erwin said she was thrilled when she saw a student she had taught at NMSU. ttIf the students I have taught succeed, I feel I have been a part of it . if a student fails I feel I might have been at fault." She hopes students will learn that ttall honest work is honorable." In 1957 Erwin graduated from NMSU after 31 years of going to college off and on during the summer. HI kept going to college to renew my teaching certificatefl She felt that the learning atmosphere at NMSU is now less tense, more comfortable and more personal than when she went to college. Erwin and her husband Paul, who retired from farming in 1974, own a motor home and travel when they can. She loves to fish, as does her husband. College is an entirely new experience for the latest member of the Board, Hilburn Fishback. He was appointed in early 1978.. A farmer from Monticello, Fish- Board of regents President Sam Burk confers the honorary status of ttDistinguished University President" to visiting Busan National Korean University President long Hyeon Huh. w irxwxmwwxw - w w Mm mi sawiwswmgamw wwmxwfge mum. wummsx Hilburn Fishback, a farmer from Monticello, and Marietta Iayne, a former member of the Kirksville school board, show the diverse backgrounds of the Regents members. -rt Of it I thave l ts will ork is n from ing to mmer. ew my hat the is now d more ent to ul, who own a ey can. sband. new . ber of I e was 0, Fish- lonticello, ter of the 2 diverse back did not go to college. 91 would like to have gone, but I grew up in the ISHUS and it just wasnlt possiblefl He and his wife, Rose Marie, have two daughters; Ian attends NMSU. Fishback thinks that a college degree is a help to a person trying to succeed today. Before approving resolutions, Fishback said he studies them to see that taxpayers' money is being used wisely. As a non-college graduate, Fish- back said he added a practical approach to the philosophy of learning of the Board. The Board member who said it is Hnice to be on the NMSU campusll is Marilyn Beck. She said that she noticed a lot of friendly, good-looking young men and women here. Beck graduated from the Univer- sity of'Illinois in 1945 with a degree in liberal arts and science. She later studied special education at the University of Missouri. Since 1969 she has been a teacher at the Missouri School for the Deaf at Fulton. Deaf students are prepared as well as possible to find a job and take care of themselves, she said. They are capable of earning a living and not being a burden to society. Beck said she viewed items brought to the Board's attention from a teachers angle. ttI hope to stress reading and comprehension in educa- tion." She and her husband, Wallace, a retired salesman, live near a lake because they both like to fish. She also enjoys reading and needle point. There are a lot of similarities between running a business and a university, regent William Kasmann said. The main difference is that there is no profit motive in running a university. The main goal is a quality education with an attractive cost to students and yet being fair to taxpayers. Kasmann, who is an independent insurance agent in Columbia, graduat- ed from MU with a BB. and an MS. in science in 1950. Although he graduated with the degrees in science, he went into the insurance business in 1951. HMy degree has helped me a great deal because it exposed me to new things and made me a fuller person." He said that now NMSU is more like the University of Missouri when he went to school. There is a personal touch here. A student can'hold up his hand and ask a question and profes- sors speak to students. HI like to think and hope students will tell the Regents when they have a problemf Kasmann said. 91 would personally welcome any student inquiries about the University." As a Board member, Kasmann said he looks for ways to keep costs at a minimum and put as much into education as possible. Proposition 13 may be the tip of an iceburg that could Regent members Mary Irwin and William Kasmann relax after a busy Board meeting. Long distances separate most of the members, who may only see each other monthly. The sounds of silence surround the life of board member Marilyn Beck, who teaches at the Missouri School for the Deaf. President Sam Burk is owner of the Kirksville radio stations. cause drastic cuts in funds that would hurt education, he said. Although he has to drive 90 miles to get to Kirksville, Kasmann said he enjoys attending major functions, particularly lectures in Baldwin Hall. Kirksville is dull when NMSU is not in session, said Marietta Iayne, a Regent who lives three blocks east of the campus. She said she likes to attend the programs and sports events on campus. Iayne graduated from NMSU in 1941 with a BA. degree. She went on to the University of Missouri for a BS. degree in secondary education. She taught school at Kirksville Junior High from 1942-44. She married Edward Jayne in 1943. Her husband is a lawyer and he served as a Regent from 1961-67. Jayne served on the Kirksville School Board for 12 years before being appointed a regent by Gov. Ioe Teasdale. There is more work as a high school board member than a college board member, she said. There are fewer administrators in a high school and board members are more in- volved in day-to-day activities. As a resident of Kirksville and a graduate of NMSU, Iayne said she has a deep interest and pride in the University. llI try to make decisions as a Regent that will be the best for education and the future of the University." A main goal is not overspending while improving in- structional and physical plans. Whatever their methods, back- grounds or beliefs, the Regents keep the best interest of the University at heart. eBryce Dustman Board of Regen ts Ray Klinginsmith, dean of administration 260 A Ilm in I'stm firm Ray Klinginsmith Dean of Administration Ray Kling- insmith is a busy man. ttBecause of standards set by President McClain, just abouteverybody on the deans staff devotes his whole life to the Universi- ty. This may be an overstatement, but not bV a whole lot," Klinginsmith said. Although very busy with Univer- sity work, he does take time out to raise a family, and has a girl, Leigh Ann, and a boy, Kurt. His wife, Judie, was also connected with schooling and taught at Greenwood School until this year. She is now staying at home. The family resides at College Park, and owns a home on the lake. ftI enjoy that very much," said Klingins- mith. During the winter months, the family takes advantage of the weather, and goes ice skating on the lake. His community involvement includes working with the Rotary Club and the Boy Scouts. Klinginsmith belongs to the United Methodist Church in Kirks- ville, and has been active in it. ill am lay speaker and am also on the Council and Finance Board for the East Conference," he said. llI would like to be more active, but the University requires a 24-hour day." Still, he finds time for other civic activities, such as being a member of the Board of Directors for the Macon-Atlanta State Bank, a member of the Board of Directors for the Adair County United Way, and a member of the Executive Council for the Great Rivers Council of Boy Scouts. Kling- insmith is also a member of the Missouri Bar and the Adair County Bar Association. Being on the administrative staff at NMSU is bound to keep one busy, Administering the rules but Klinginsmith tries to make sure that he includes enough time for his family and his community, both of which are very important to him. eKerri Calvert Lydia Inman Lydia Inman has the rare privilege of being a first in NMSU history. As dean of graduate studies, Inman is the first and only woman dean in the adminis- tration. One of her duties as graduate dean is to review applicants for graduate study. Sometimes candidates expect that a female dean will be more lenient with the standards-a soft- hearted soul, so to speak. Inman admits that it is difficult to refuse a candidate who does not quite qualify. ttBut there are standards which must be upheld, and thatts what I'm here for," she says. Inman came to NMSU in 1973 as head of the Home Economics Division. When the graduate dean position became vacant in 1975, she was asked to help keep that officels work from backlogging. She worked in that capacity for about four months, until the position of graduate dean was offered to her. She accepted the position because the challenge of the job intrigued her. Inman had worked in a similar position at Iowa State University in Ames, Iowa. As coordinator of resident instruction at the College of Home Economics, her job was similar to the position of an assistant dean, in which all of her fellow workers were male. Inman enjoys her position at NMSU and the activities it involves. Through this she has found that being a woman really does not interfere with being a dean. eSusan Davis Terry Smith at I didn't know deans could be friendly," freshman Jackie Farek said. To many of the students on the NMSU campus, Terry Smith, dean of students, is just like one of the gang. Farek went on to explain that in her first encounter with Smith, she did not think he was a clean at all. She said, ttOnce, at the beginning of the school year, I was outside in front of Ryle Hall playing frisbee with some girls I had met on my floor. Dean Smith walked toward us and one of my friends threw the frisbee to him and he stopped and joined the game for awhile before he said he had to leave. I asked my friend who he was. She told me it was Terry Smith, the dean of students. Boy, was I surprised!" Patty Murphy, senior from Mex- ico, Mo., told of another instance in which Smith showed his ability to be like one of the gang. She said, HDean Smith finds the time to mingle with students. When I was in the Taproom on Thursday night with a bunch of my friends, Dean Smith came over to our table and started talking with us. I was impressed." When asked how he thought the students viewed him, Smith replied, HI think the students think I am open, fair, and interested in them as individuals. I also think they think that ttttt Terry Smith, dean of students 4 sf .- . were on at olves. being e with n 03 V11; Id be l said. In the -an of gang. hat in he did e said, school f Ryle girls I Smith of my : nd he , e for ' leave. etold ean of , Mex- nce in I to be , ttDean e with proom lOf my to our . I was ght the .ied, llI open, am as 1k that f I like to have a good time and am a person who likes to be around people." Smith really involves himself in campus events. He announces for both the Bulldog football and basketball games. He said that he does this for three reasons: he loves sports, he gets a kick out of the NMSU teams, and it is his chance to be a kind of cheerleader. Ellen Haegelo, freshman from Ankeny, Iowa, said, III think Dean Smith really cares about the students. The first time I saw him was when I was up here for freshman orientation. My parents and I were separated at two different functions. When we met for lunch, Dean Smith was with my father. I did not know who he was and just thought he was one of the other fathers up here for orientation. He ate lunch with us and afterwards my dad told,me that that man was the dean of students. I was really impressed." Smith's rapport with the students aids him in his job. He concluded saying, HMost of my days are spent one way or the other working with students, faculty, and the staff to see that that happens? eGail Symes Darrell Krueger $IM . ' y life conSISts mainly of three worlds-my family, my church work and the University," said Darrell Krueger, dean of instruction. Krueger came here as an associate professor of political science in 1971. He served in that position until May 1973, when he was made associate dean of instruction. That same year, in luly, Krueger was made dean of instruction, a post he has held for the past six years. Krueger was raised in Utah and received his BA. in political science from Southern Utah State College, Darrell Krueger. dean of instruction Cedar City. He did his graduate work in .government at the University of Arizona, Tucson and in 1971, received his Doctor of Philosophy in govern- ment from the university. As dean of instruction, Krueger is directly involved with curriculum development for campus divisions, academic budgets, freshman counsel- ing, supervises the faculty develop- ment program and is also responsible for Pickler Memorial Library. Krueger and his wife, Nancy, are the parents of four children, aged 11 Attitude H We want to spread an attitude of caring for our students, not only while they are here, but after they graduate and are finding jobs, since this is one of our main responsibilities," Dale Schatz, Vice president, pointed out. Schatz has lived in almost every part of Missouri and was born in Sullivan, where he graduated from high school. After high school, Schatz served four years in the service. Graduating from Southwest Missouri State University in Springfield, Schatz received his bachelor of science in history and went on to receive his masters of education from the Univer- sity of Missouri-Columbia. He also did some post-graduate work at the University of Minnesota and Mi- chigan State University during summer programs. Schatz's wife, Maxine, is also from Sullivan. Their two children are Chad, who is 19 and attends State Fair College in Sedalia, where he plays baseball, and Kathy, who is seven years old. Pictures of his son playing baseball and color-crayoned pictures by his daughter are displayed on the walls of Schatz's office. His spare time, usually weekends. is spent with his family. His hobbies include building Kentucky rifles, which are flint locks. He also likes to through three. Krueger is affiliated With the Boy Scout troop of his church, and. has also assisted in coaching during the area summer-time baseball program. He is a participant in many organizations, among them, Phi Delta Kappa, American Association of Higher Education, Society for College and University Planning, Missouri State Teachers Association, Northeast Missouri State University Community Teachers Association, and Rotary. - ll ale Schatz, vice president RX of care play baseball, ice skate and hunt. Schatz commented that although he enjoys all of these hobbies, time does not permit him to partipate in them like he used to. He especially enjoys and finds more time for reading, particularly books about American history concentrating on the Civil War. As vice president, Schatz ex- plained, his main function is an extension of the presidents office. llPresident McClainls goals are my goals and we work together to meet these goals." He works with such things as budget and organizational structure, concentrating on the external objectives rather than internal, thus giving McClain more time for internal objectives. Looking toward the future, Schatz would like to make some contribution to the continued development of NMSU. He feels the University is a good place to work and a good place to be. 11 strive to do the best at what I am doing now, and when something else comes around I will be ready for it," Schatz said. HI want to be a good vice president first. Northeast is an outstanding school and that is one of the reasons I was drawn here." eCheryl Henderson 261 A d m in istra lion Teaching on a university level may not be the loneliest profession, but at times the walls can certainly appear to be closing in. At least, the same feeling was expressed by several instructors from various divisions in describing the frustrations that often come with the teaching profession. ltI never get bored-sometimes tired? said Sal Costa, temporary instructor of psychology. Like most instructors, Costa said that he sometimes looks over a Classroom during a lecture and sees a student ttstaring off into nowhere." Costa said that when this happens, HI feel like Ilm beating my head against the wall? HBut most of the time when that happens, I feel like Ilm doing something wrong," said Costa. llSo I try to ham it up just a little bit." ttTeaching is like being on stage. Students like to be entertained and its all in the techniques you use," Costa said. Not all teachers agree with Costa's statement that teachers need to entertain. HWe are not in the entertainment business," said Connie Sutherland, associate professor of English. HIt could be better called creative learning." However, Sutherland did admit to occasionally telling dirty jokes or swearing to pick up a drowsy Class. tlI get frustrated," Sutherland said. tlStudents usually wait to start learning until they get out of the classroom, and I sometimes have a hard time getting students to discuss things." w-M mcgkgeatiw N.WA..1MW miiyzmmx! x kxm'mx waxy ms- s 21s a ' . Assistant professor of speech Al Srnka demonstrates dramatic technique. Above, James Dimmit, assistant professor of biology, helps sophomore Alison Shelby with a laboratory experiment. Instructors must keep a close eye on equipment. Instructor in home economics Leslie Schultz hands a griddle to junior Cathy Reid in Meal Management class. 262 7': 1m! her Frustralinns eliest to be :veral ; the ion. Josta, ,ctors, uring Costa head :e I'm it up to be isaid. t that iment sor of ling." ; dirty sually 1, and iscuss "th-mrp.m,.m4 A u w lack Magruder. professor of science, said that he does not entertain as a part of his job. ttBut if they're not entertained then I'm not doing something right." Clay Dawson, assistant professor of music, said that he, too, likes to entertain his students. ttI have to tentertaint a little more than the straight classroom teacher. My classes are a little more subjective and there is more interaction. Anything 3 teacher can do to increase learning in the classroom makes him a better teacher," added Dawson. HI sometimes want to entertainf, said Sandra Ligon, temporary instructor of accounting. this nice to be informal and interact, and occasionally I feel a need to entertain, but its not my job." Ligon said that the biggest problem she has is keeping from becoming overly frustrated. ttSometimes in class it gets to the point where Iim having trouble getting something across and I dont know where to gofi she explained. Ligon added that she seldom has any trouble motivating herself. uI'm happy with what I am doing. I could make more money someplace else, but I really enjoy teaching. When you walk into a classroom, its like being on stage," she said. x Werner Sublette, assistant professor of economics, said that he has no trouble motivating himself. ttWhen I get into the classroom, everything is second nature and I can concentrate on nothing else." Sublette said that he had no complaints about his job, but Psyulmlogicul terms writton on tho liiuukhoard make class a little more interesting for students. 'l'trmpm'my instructor oli psychology Sal Costa. uses t1 variety of methods to hold students... attention. " he would like to see smaller classes and less emphasis on grades. ttStudentsI greatest concerns seem to be centered around grades and there is less emphasis on learning," said the economics instructor. Sutherland expressed similar thoughts as to the frustrations of the job. ttLearning is frustrating," said Sutherland. itWhen students fail, you fail, but if they get an A, you don't. Its hard getting students to do it tlearnl themselves. HI swear to myself once a year that I wouldnt want to do anything else, but teach," she said. ttBut teaching can ride on you. Its not something you can set down at five." Magruder said that he never has any trouble motivating himself. HWhen it gets difficult, 1,11 stop coming," he said. ttI enjoy the interaction with students, and I feel that I have a message for them that is worth doing." Dawson said that everybody gets frustrated to a certain extent. ttBut Iim fortunate to be in an area that no year is exactly the same. I always have something new to say because I'm learning. HA lot of teachers are unhappy with certain aspects of their jobs, but few want to get out," said the music instructor. ttSometimes you have to pump yourself up, but as soon as I start working, things start happening and I automatically become enthusiastic." -George Yardley about the activities he will see and take part in. ttShowmanship keeps the students awake? Gruennert said. His antics in a given class could range from conducting games that ' get class members involved to dancing around on a table top. uInvolvement is crucial. The games are simulations of the concepts Fm trying to show the class? Gruennext said. What Gruennert says he is 264 limx'm 'st' h'usiness on. stage , When a student first steps into a , " Dave Gruennert class, he is likely to , feel strongly one way or the other trying to do is to get students actively invotved in the classroom. He said, ttStudents learn more by doing than by talking." As one might expect, students' opinions of Gruennerfs methods in the classroom are varied. uSome like lecture classes. I require a lot of work from my students. Those who want to hide in the classroom find out about me and my reputation and get outf Gruennert said. In college, Gruennert hated lecture classes. However, he did have one teacher who stayed away from lectures. While Gruennert said that he does not imitate that college teacher, he does ttuse a few of the things he brought into the Classf Gruennert was a drama major at Whittier college, where he received his BA. uMy drama background might explain some of the theatrical things I do in class," Gruennert said. After teaching at Whittier from 1973-1974, Gruennert began working at a door factory. The factory is now part of the repertoire of examples used in Gruennerfs classes. ttWe also get involved in the classes in paper plane production," he added. HI hated the door factory. When I had an offer of a scholarship from Southern Methodist University, I went there to get my MBA." .Gruennertts studies at SMU included an innovative approach to 71 i 953i;- . ,1; .h t :r' t .a,.ue,:;cm,.'...MM7.. ........t.m.... . .. . . .. Consulting for credit NOTICE: Small businesses in need of free consultant advice, and students looking for good practical experience and credit hours, please notify the Division of Business at NMSU. Upperclass students, grouped into teams of three, were assigned to act as consultants to small businesses in the area who have expressed a need for advice. Requirements for the practicum, which is sponsored by the regional Small Business Administration, included written permission from an instructor and a basic understanding of at least one or two facets of the business world. ttThe main thing we do is find problems and define them and offer Sheila Isaacson and Greg Fenno, Small Business Practicum students, confer with Gruennert about their consultant roles in a particular small business in the area. solutions," said Dave Gruennert, temporary instructor of business administration, and adviser to students enrolled in the Small Business Practicum course. Students must visit their Client at least once a week depending on the problem, individual groups meet weekly with Gruennertfand the entire class meets every third week to talk over problems and help each other out. HIt's a lot of work," he said. Students spend an average of five hours a week on their clients. During the semester, reports are given, along with two presentations. The first is a progress report at mid-term and the final report presents the findings and recommendations to the instructor, SBA representatives and the business involved. Gruennert said this helps to develop needed reporting and speaking skills. Each year, reports are submitted to the regional SBA office in Kansas City. Gruennert then selects one report to be entered in regional competition. HLast year we entered a case which won third in the region," he said. In the past, the program has been restricted to business majors, but is now opening up to involve interested students from all fields who may be able to contribute something worthwhile. At the completion of the course, the client is presented with a set of recommendations to use as he wishes and the student has gained some first-hand knowledge in the field. ttThe primary thing is actual lhands-on, experience . . . getting out of the academics and into the real world," he said. -Diane Mennemeier providing; ,, ' y' i j How, didsomaone with a theatrical backgr'oimd end up teaching business? The answer Gruennert gives is Characteristically frank: ttMoney. Thebest job I I 2311pr t, tin, theoryiilaintd, , 1h i ' business: , uWe're teamiin g ttogetherf ' Itve learned a lotabout myself in V the past year and half of Classes? Gruennert said. Somehow, one can not help but believe that this is what education is all about. v-Art Peppard With Dave Gruennert's informal style of teaching, students feel free to relax and speak out. Mark Brassfield and Gilbert Okolocha, , students in Gruennert's statistics class, watch as . he jokes with a class member. 265 Busin ess Seeing oneself as others do can be easily accomplished just by taking Ed. 390, Professional Educational Labora- tory or liPro Lab." Pro Lab is learning-hands-on experience with different audio visual equipment ranging from 16 mm projectors to tape recorders, slide projectors and record players. Pro Lab is coping-JThe first time you see yourself on the TV is an experience," said Tim Iuhl, a graduate assistant in the Teaching Skills Center. uIt may be the first time to hear your voice and see your body movements on screen." Pro Lab is criticizing-vevaluating oneis own teaching performances and those of fellow classmates, judging the use of media, the effectiveness of the presentations, and the responses of the class. And, it is acting-when the student in a micro-class is not teaching, he acts as a student for the classmate who is teaching. uIn one class period, I've been a second grader, a high schooler and a pre- schooler," Ianice Crouse, elementary education major, said. And it is not just for education majors, said Andy Skinta, director of the Teaching Skills Center. Many students from other areas in the University take Pro Lab for their own self-development. The Teaching Skills Center was created in 1971 principally to provide practical opportunities for students to develop their teaching skills in low-risk mini-teaching situations, while learning to incorporate audio visual and other visual aid materials into their lesson plans. Lou Ann Friedrich, a senior in elementary education, was looking for ideas for a new way to teach rhythm for her micro-teaohing session. She was in the material preparations lab of the Teaching Center. HIn this course you use what you've been taught in all the other courses-in a practical way." ill didnit know how much work was involved in a simple lesson plan. You look at your teacher and she knows everything-she just gets up 266 Educalinn Hands-on experience and starts teaching. But now I know that isnit the way it is. Pro Lab is good preparation for teaching? Becky Oglesby, a junior majoring in biology, said. The first month in Ed. 390 is spent learning the uses of the various media and the operation of all the equipment. After passing tests to assure the student has the skills in media utilization, the micro-teaching sessions begin. Five students and a station counselor meet once a week in the specially equipped stations in the Teaching Skills Center. Each station has television cameras that are used to record the micro-teaching, plus a television monitor for playback and evaluation. llFor some it is their first exper- ience before people, and everyone is a little nervous. Soon we get to know each other, and we really learn that if we participate we will gain more from the experience and have a good time doing it," said Ken Cross, 3 physical education graduate student and one of the station counselors. Jennifer Florey, a junior in elementary education, said she was learning by trial and error,ibut better here than in a classroom. til overplan, but it is good experience. I keep trying new and different things, trying to find media that I like to work with and that I think the kids will likeesomething that will motivate them . . . get them involved." uThe more senses that you use in teaching, the more involved the The laminating facilities in Pro Lab classes are used by sophomore Ruth Ann Augustine to preserve some teaching aids she has invented for the class. 66 FUD"? I-v-p-Im Inn XCL'O'UFEDSH THE 5993 :3 "KHOTITOHCI. mml-Hpq-IF? that if a from 1 time .ysical one of or in 3 was better trplan, trying to find 1d that ething t them use in d the lSSGS are stine to nvented T hree degrees wiser llltm just like everybody else. I'm a normal person." Soxsaid Sherri Meyer, a senior from Shelbina, Mo., who will graduate this year with three degrees-one in elementary education, a two-year degree in child development and a minor in kindergarten. She will be three hours short of another minor in English when she graduates. When she first came to NMSU, she said, HI really wanted to get into fashion designing, but then I decided I wanted to stay around Shelbina- and there would be no future in fashion design in Shelbina," she said. Meyer said she wanted to stay in Shelbina in order to contribute something to the community, as most of her senior class has moved to bigger Cities. She had worked with children at her Church and enjoyed it, so, after consulting with her adviser, she decided to major in elementary education. Since coming to NMSU, Meyer has taken 18 hours all but two semesters. She worked 15-20 hours a week at the Publications Office. She student-taught eight weeks in Shelbina for her degree in kindergarten and then had eight more weeks of student teaching in Macon with third graders. HI loved it. If I had to pick a favorite, I guess it would be the third graders, because it seemed like they responded more to the things I did." For the last two years, Meyer has also worked in a nursing home in Shelbina from 7 am. to 3 pm. on Saturdays and Sundays. ltIt makes you feel good to know you like them tthe people who live at the homel and they respond to you even if there is a big age difference." In June, Meyer is getting married, and she is in the process of designing and making the six bridesmaidls dresses. Luckily, she finds her fiancee, also from Shelbina, very supportive of her many projects. ttHe knows I dont take more than I can handle. But, like I said, Ilm normal; I love to dance and go out and have fun on the weekends. ePaula Shapiro students will become, and the more learning will take place. Especially on the high school levelf, Cross said. Skinta said that the staff of the Teaching Center keep in touch with teachers all the time so that current problems affecting teaching in real life are brought to the micro-sessions. Learning to deal with discipline problems while trying to teach is perhaps one of the most valuable of the lessons learned in the micro- teaching classes. The Teaching Skills Center serves almost 400 Pro Lab students each year. Alumni of the course also continue to use the facilities to prepare visual aids for their student teaching amd methods Classes. Cynthia Singley, senior in voca- tional home economics, said her Pro Lab experience helped her in other classes, especially in organization of her material. HWhen I had projects to turn in, I laminated them so that I could keep them when I teach. I feel 1 am well prepared to use all the various media when I do my student teaching." The Teaching Skills Center and the Professional Laboratory course, Ed. 390, provide a unique approach to pre-teaching and a better foundation for the teachers of the future who graduate from this University. -Phyllis Slife Self-consciousness must be overcome if one is to be a teacher. Photographing students as they Work is one of the techniques used in Pro Lab. 9! KM" guusou W Wt m 267 Etlucalion 268 Fin 0 A r15 What do you get when you cross a music degree with a business degree? A busio degree? A musness degree? No, simply a music business degree, the newest option offered in the Fine Arts Division. In just one year, the program has already generated over 20 majors, and approximately 15 more are expected to commit themselves to the option next year. The program involves a combination of basic music courses plus an area of concentration in business. Specific courses related to the music business field are Survey of the Music Industry, 8 course dealing with the different Option to performing occupations a student with a music business degree can get into; Individualized Music Industry Study, a course designed to let the student research heavily into his individual occupational area; and Internship and Evaluation, which takes the student out into the real world and perfects his skills in business. HThe greatest thing about the program is its flexibility," says Tom Duden, associate professor of music education and head of the music business program. ttWe can actually tailor a specific program in a specific area to meet the students needs." The music business degree encompasses several areas. With the degree, a student can enter the recording business, fund-raising, instrument sales, and promotion. Duden explains that many students with a performance degree have a difficult time finding work because of the competition. 'tWe have had several students in the past who had tried to make it in performance and would have ended up in music business tif we would have had the program herei because of an overabundance of jobs." - The music industry is a rapidly growing industry with many jobs Stan Morchesky, a graduate ussi ' ant. gives instruction on our training in a freshman Music Theory Class. nsmrnh-z-rm 3 .1 available in it for those Hwho are willing to start at the bottom of the ladder and work their ways up," says Duden. Retail sales in the entire music industry in Kirksville alone equals $6 million-$8 million per year. The internship is often the link to finding the first job after graduation. the try to find a plan which is compatible with what the student wants to do," says Duden. ttThe employer often keeps the intern 031 after graduation because that stu ent has proved himself as a worker." The music business option has taken off with great speed and its popularity with students keeps growing. Talking about the future of the program, Duden says, ttIt's going to be a lot bigger!" wGina Borg Overcoming Overcoming his handicap, Ioe Bleything, senior, prepares to place a self-designed T-shirt transfer on the shirt for a silk-screened finish. HI realize that Ilm different but Im no less of a human being because of that difference," says junior Ioe Bleything. Following his high school gradua- tion in 1967, Bleything served in the Army for three years, including a year in Vietnam. One month after returning from Vietnam in 1971, Bleything was in a severe car accident that paralyzed the left side of his body. After three and one-half years of hospitalization and therapy, Bleything has turned his life into the pursuit of a, college education. ttThe hardest thing will always be learning to accept the accident and the new life that has resulted from it. Since the accident, Ilve wanted to improve my education and prepare myself for a job in the future." During his first two years in college, Bleything studied psychology, but recently changed his major to art. Bleything contends that people can easily take their minds off their problems by becoming involved in art projects. Besides keeping up with his studies, Bleything is an active member of the Vetls Club. At his off-campus apartment, one finds artwork decorating the walls, an elaborate stereo system and a weight set for exercise. Since the accident, Bleything devised his own exercise program to stay in shape. It includes eating the right foods, walking all he can, and doing 200 sit-ups a day. Bleything has accomplished three goals since his accident: to get back on his feet and walk; to lose weight; and to get his driver's license. The only adaptations made to his Plymouth is a turn signal moved to the right side of the steering wheel and a dash dimmer switch. Parking on campus is an additional burden Bleything over- comes, especially when cars of the non-handicapped are parked in handicap zones. HHow ignorant people can be about handicapped parking; they just donlt give a damn until it happens to them and then they start bitching . . . I know; it happened to me." While Bleything has adapted to a new lifestyle of being hndicapped, so have many others. HMost handicaps are down in the dumps, left in the cold; people just donit know their needs- whether to sympathize with you or to treat you like a human being," Bleything says. HBoth have a lot to learn." Even though handicapped, Bleything's determination and attitude will always be his strong points. ullm always improving as a person, looking around and realizing what I didn't before . . . and enjoying it." eVanessia end Neal Brenner 269 Fine Arts Disco Dance Class ttT . . . . 0 dance is to live, to live 18 to dance." Snoopy and Woodstock say it as well as anybodye-today is the age of disco. If a dog and a bird are in on the current rage, can students be far behind? NMSU originally offered two disco classes for the spring semester, and the course cards went so quickly that another class was added on Wednesday nights. The teacher for the popular course is Regina Lindhorst, instructor of dance, who credits the movie 'tSaturday Night Fever" for the popularity of disco. t'Saturday Night Fever" and John Travolta really made dancing for men popular," said Lindhorst. ttThe world got interested in dancing with some of the really basic dance steps from the movie, which made men want to dance. It made dancing a socially acceptable thing for men to do, which is good because the man is the central figure in dancing. uToday's dances are a variety of elements from the past with a new flavor. You have the Latin America focus on partners, plus swing, bandstand and soul influence. Its just a new flair that's been updated." The students who were Not only is disco dancing 3 way to get exercise, but it is also a way to have fun and meet people. A new partner always added excitement to the class. There may not be any Strobes, revolving reflectin balls or a glass dance floor, but the women's gym is still a good place for dancers to learn new steps. 270 Did Travolta start this way? fortunate enough to get course cards for the class were all unanimous in why they decided to take the course: they just enjoy dancing, especially disco. ttI like to go disco dancing because it is a lot more fun than watching someone elsef'said Ioe Schuff, senior. ttI thought it was fun," said Steve Borrowmen, senior. HAt first it was more work than anything, but you catch on real well after a while? uDancing is the one thing that I like to do," said Sonya Logan, freshman. ttI enrolled in the class by myself and didnit think that I would be able to get in, because a lot of other people were trying to get a course card." The disco songs that people like the best are wide and varied, as well as the places where they like to go dancing. Some of the popular songs are ttLe Freakf, HMacArthur Park," ttDance With Me? tlBack in My Arms," ttBoogie Oogie Oogie," ttInstant Replay" and just about anything by Donna Summer. uItls not really the artists who make disco; it's the song," said Schuff. ttWe play a lot of good disco songs in class that you never hear." The Iailhouse in Ottumwa, the Forum in Quincy, and the local Zodiac were among the favorite places to go dancing. ttWhen we go dancing now, we watch other couples now, especially the good onesflsaid Linda Otto, junior. ttWe learn a lot by watching, then we come back and learn it in the class. Its not always easy, but in the class they give direction like tright foot, left foot, twistf and that helps you do it." Another reason to enroll in the class is to meet dance partners. Todayls dances are really just social dancing in today's flavor, explained Lindhorst. ttI came into the class by myself and met some girls little by little," said Alan Tisue, freshman. HI would like to get someone and just glide around. I would also like to be in a dance contest someday." this easy to get a girl to say yes for a fast dancef said Schuff. Just because a person enrolls in the class doesnlt mean that he will be an instant expert on disco, though. Students are constantly bringing back dances from other areas of the country, as well as making up their own. The Class is ve lly ng, : in at he :ial ed self .uld i a yes sin ill constantly being taught to the latest music, because that is part of the class's popularity. Lindhorst uses her own money to buy the records needed for the class, because Hit is hard to justify buying 453 all the time with University money." Problems do exist for the beginners, though. HIf you dont like the music or the beat, you wont like to dance? said Borrowman, llbut if you are outgoing, like music, and like to dance, you'll have a good time." Kristin Dabney, sophomore, helps out with the instruction in the class. Dabney, along with Store Dore, won first place and $1,000 in a dance contest at the Forum last November, but she has retired from competition. ttI miss the atmosphere and all of the lights, but I miss dancing in' front of the people most. I guess Ilm just a ham," said Dabney. Just because they are enrolled in the class does not mean that the students will not dance with people who are not. HIt really doesnlt bother me," said Logan. ttI enjoy it when they know it, but if they dont, I can just dance, smile, and have a good time." The secret to dancing, according to Lindhorst, is to have a good time, and she teaches the class chance to do your own thing. Though disco dancing is bringing back the tradition of partner dancing, there is still the He may not be John Travolta, but junior Ioel Schuff can still do a pretty mean Latin Hustle. accordingly. uIt's really not necessary to be a really good dancer, but you have to think you're good. You have to get up there and dance," said Schuff. HMy first time out, I was kind of self-consoious, but then I thought, lWhat the heck? " said Schuff. ltYou can't worry about what the other Feople think, or you wont have any un. Fun: it seems to be the prevailing thought about the class and disco in general. Despite teaching three classes in disco, and not really tlfeeling like I help people enough," Lindhorst said that she still tries to help the Class have some fun and learn a few things. Judging from the class response, she has succeeded in her goal. -Ted Heller 271 Disco Dance Class The challenges of the changing economy and the rise in awareness of consumers of their rights in the 70s has made the family and consumer finance major in the Division of Home Economics more timely and job opportunities more interesting and varied. HFamily and consumer finance is really the business side of running a home and being an informed consumer. Too many people think of home economics as only foods or nutrition or child development. l There is lots more to home i economics. 1 want to use my training t to help people cope with the Changing economic situationel hope to do some kind of financial counseling," said Wendy Smith, junior. Terri King, senior, wants to work with the co-operative extension service in her home county. ttThe extension service is active in : informing the consumer-home-maker l of her rights and how to be a better consumer," said King. Coping with the economy t l ; How to use a microwave oven efficiently is one l of the skills practiced by junior Beverly Bibb in home economics class. 272 Home Ezzminnms Family and consumer finance course work combines a core of courses in all areas of home economics with basic courses from the divisions of business, economics, and mass communication. Emphasis is on family economics, the consumer and hiswher relationship to society, and consumer law. Topics studied in depth are health care systems, income and wealth distribution, financial investments, Social Security, Medicare, market analysis, consumer loans tincluding interest rates from various institutionsl, life and auto insurance, and many other areas where consumers have not been fully informed of all their options in the past. HThe individual and family purchases large amounts of goods and services in a lifetime. By being better informed, by purchasing wisely, income can be distributed so that the family can actually buy more and save moreebringing more happiness and security for all," said ,.. Charlotte Revelle, associate professor of home economics. HA ji family and consumer finance major h acquires a background of skills to p counsel people on the use of all of p their resources, including financial and human resources." ttMaking a budget is only a small part of family and consumer finance," said Iudy Hecke, senior. HMost important is the awareness of the rights of the consumer, the choices that can be made and the laws that are passed to give consumers specific protection." The salesman is taught to sell by understanding the prospect, and by using a wide variety of techniques to present his product. But until the advent of consumerism, no one attempted to teach the consumer-the general buying public-how to ask questions, evaluate sales presentations or say no when necessary. Revelle said. Social awareness and a strong desire to provide information to students on consumer issues have p-i :jor a1 er is of ind rism, led students currently majoring in family and consumer finance to propose the estblishment of a Consumer Relation Board at NMSU. ttAs a beginning we are sponsoring several informative panel discussions open to all students and the community," said Pat Bell, junior. H How to rent off-campus housing' was the first of these programs, held in the fall. Others planned are Consumer rightseyour responsibility to be informed tInsurance-comparing costs and benefitsf and Tire! Precautions and procedures in a fire emergencyf ,, In the early 705 the need for college-level curriculum in the area of consumer economics became more apparent. College students were graduating from prestigious universities and still falling for every market pitch and advertising bait that came their way. In most universities it was the division of home economics that developed and offered the new courses. From these evolved the family and consumer finance major area of study, and the college-trained individuals capable of taking this information to the buying public. The staff of the Division of Home Economics at NMSU was particularly well-qualified to initiate this program in 1973. Lydia Inman, head of the division, Revelle and once Hearn, instructor of home economics, have a strong combined background in finance, household equipment, housing and management. Job opportunities continue to increase in the field and the forecast for the future is good. Job opportunities include consumer information and advocacy positions with commercial stores such as I. C. Penney and Sears, with United Van Lines, or with banks, finance companies and savings and loan institutions. As more effort is made to inform the consumer, opportunities in news media, newspaper and magazines will be possible, Revelle said. ttGraduates from our curriculum are also prepared for management job opportunities in many businesses. ePhyIIis Slife Learning to prepare food is the topic of the day, as sophomore Sarah Meneely polishes her skills and classmate Michelle Donaldson, junior, fills out an evaluation form on Meneely's technique. Putting together a coordinated meal, junior Monica Montgomery works on the countertop. Home Economics The living classroom The first month it was like living in a fairy tale. The second month people were laughing and she did not know why. They were making jokes, but she was not laughing. The third month she knew what was happening, why people were laughing and what they were joking about. Slender. brown-eyed Karen Worthen described some of her experiences and frustrations as a foreign exchange student to Costa Rica from Feb. 15-Dec. 17, 1978 H11" you want to speak Spanish fluently, then you should live where they speak the language," said Worthen, a senior majoring in Spanish. Since NMSU has an ex- change program with the Universidad Nacional de Heredia in Costa Rica, she decided to go there and learn more of the customs and language. Worthen arrived in Costa Rica and finally met her exchange family. She had no idea who they were or where she was going to live. HI was just hoping that I would have someone to meet me." She stayed in Gregia with the Rigioni family, whose two sons, Allen, senior; and lose, junior, attend NMSU. tlThe Rigionis treated me like a part of the family? Worthen said. But Mrs. Rigioni was more conservative than most American mothers. She frowned on her exchange daughter going out on dates. Worthenls exchange family did not speak much English. HThe worst part about living in Costa Rica was having no one to really talk to," Worthen said, reflecting on her lonely times while there. However, she did get to talk with NMSU seniors Debbie Cooper and Carol Turner, who were also on the exchange program and went to the same university as Worthen did. Besides Turner and Cooper, she was the only American student attending the university. Worthen was somewhat disap- pointed with the Universidad Nacion- al. The curriculum and the building itself were not quite what she expected. A lot of the classes dealt with group projects and the university even had cement walls and a tin roof, she said. There was some prejudice from Costa Ricans in the university toward Worthen, but tlit was not too bad. On the whole, we were treated really well." Although Worthen attended school, she said she learned more outside of school just listening and talking with Costa Ricans. ill didn't have enough time to think in English and talk in Spanish at the same time. I had gained enough confidence and patience to both talk and think in Spanish," she said. Hats, banners and photographs from Costa Rica decorate Karen Worthenls room in Centennial Hall, reminding her of the times she spent as a foreign exchange student. I lCiOl'l- ilding : she dealt 'ersity l roof, from award d. On really nded more g and didnit nglish a time. 2e and ink in ista Rica ntennial tent as a Besides learning to speak Span- ish, Worthen also learned to ride buses a lot of the time. iiThe bus systems are fantastic," she said. She spent at least three hours a day on a bus riding to school or going to San lose, about 25 miles from Grecia. Some of the buses were overcrowded and dirty, but the fare was really cheap. ilIt was like $1.80 for a three-hour ride. That's how a lot of people travel." One important thing Worthen learned to do besides speak Spanish well was to be responsible for herself and to get along on her own. HI grew up a lot," she said. Even as she reflected on her past achievement, sitting at her desk and looking at pictures of her Tico life, she clearly recalled her most frustrating time in CostaiRica. iiI had been in Costa Rica for two weeks. My exchange sister and a group of her friends and relatives and I went to visit Mount Polas. After we were there, we went to visit a bar and they sat drinking Coke and rum for four hours. I drank Coke for a while, then I later added rum. HI couldn't understand them as they sat there laughing, joking and talking. I kept wondering, Are they laughing at me?' " iiBesides this, Worthen was expecting a telephone call and she knew she would not be home in time because she was in the bar having a terrible time. ill got so frustrated I just turned off; I quit trying to speak and talk in Spanish," she said. Then they decided not to go home; they were going to dance, which u... .r...i.....-l......-u. . .-. . . . . ' . g.gHi-vltrqf-EJZW"lehwwfttl':.1., . Worthen did not like to do. But she did finally dance, and the lead singer later dedicated a song to her. ttI found out that I liked to dance and I could do it. After that night, I loosened up. I did not care if I made mistakes. I was glad I had to speak Spanish most of the time." She likes to dance to cumbia music, which she says is easy to dance to and nice to listen to. The advice she offers to other students going to Costa Rica is, "Donit ever give up; just keep thinking its going to get betterf' After all, it did for Karen Worthen. She can even laugh and joke about her frustrating times in Costa Rica. -Peggy Davis Learning to communicate Communications skills are skills that everyone needs. To help students learn to communicate, the commun- ication skills center is close by. Located on the third floor of AH, the skills center offers a variety of services. As a part of Pro-Lab, the writing skills helps students increase their aptitude at communicating in writing. Students taking Pro-Lab must success- fully pass the writing skills to receive the Pro-Lab grade. The video tape machines are used by students in speech classes to observe their mannerisms and speech patterns. Also, the video tapes are used by the LL 170 classes for the ltlistening test" which is part of the course taught by Richard and Linda Heun. Students of all levels are represented in the Communication Skills Center, as freshman Gloria Rogers, junior Mike Tripp, senior Sally Stocker and sophomore Cheryl Conrad make use of the facilities. , , 44444444, , ,, ,1, 74 44,44?! xv, 4 , 442;; the er rendition of Abraham Lincoln and his life. The contest 4 i. prize m iting and oratory as well as art. Other ludes wr works of art Unset1 depict the life of Lincoln at various times. dh nr 0cm at SS m mm WC rN ma .md FWD $4 Inwh C MS am y mn n Aa lnC m h-u.-apW.nur-..n.puqm V.....r....i....r,.,. . .. , V i 1 - h -- -+m ' t . .. 0"m' ..i-r. . "u"..- ...uu.........-... "wows; W ttFour scorelion second floor The indirect lighting of the room shines off the top of the desk that once was used by a US. congressman. As one stands among the memorabilia and artifacts of the past 100 years, one feels a true sense of history. The collection of historical items, dealing mostly with Abraham Lincoln, was donated by former congressman Fred Schwengel, a 1930 graduate of NMSU. Located on the second floor of Pickler Memorial Library, the collectiod consists of plates, busts, approximately 1,000 books and seven panels of original charcoal drawings done in the 18003. Dedication ceremonies of the Schwengel-Lincoln Collection were held the weekend of April 29, 1978. At that time Schwengel donated enough of his personal collection to fill the special room in the library and then some. A glass bookcase in the Periodical Room is also filled with Lincoln items that are replaced from time to time. It was in the hope that NMSU would gain a sense of history that Schwengel made his donation. ttItls also an opportunity to give back something to an institution that gave me so much," he said. The librarian in charge of the collection is Odessa Ofstad. Since the collection was installed, she has been asked to speak in front of several local groups about Lincoln, uI donlt claim to be a Lincoln scholar at all," she said. ttBut just being here . . . you become more and more interested and learn to interpret the collections better." The people who take advantage of the collection vary. NMSU students, visiting parents, high school and junior high students and Kirksville residents have all visited the Special Collections Area. A guest book bears the signatures of visitors from Belleville,Ill., Springfield, Ill., and Ottumwa, Iowa. Some out-of-staters have even written the library for copies of the dedication brochure. HWe haven't been here long enough to become a famous tourist spot," Ofstad said. HMaybe some day we will." Gate Keepers The ever-present reminder t thb ttExcuse me sir, I have to check you out before you leave. The books are OK, now the gym bag. You know, you really should wash these things every now and then. Ah-hah, I've caught you. Trying to sneak this out, huh? Ilm afraid Illl have to confiscate this material? The speaker is not a customs official or a baggage checker at an airport. It's the guard attendant at Pickler Memorial Library, making sure students do not try to sneak out that issue of ttTimell needed for a research paper or the local daily to line the bottom of a bird cage. Guard desk attendant is a position all-first-floor employees of the library experience at one time or another. Their duties include making sure all library material has been checked out correctly, seeing that material that is supposed to stay in the library does indeed stay there, and taking a count of persons using the library. Iunior Pennie Reynolds, library guard desk attendant, said, HI feel like I'm prying when I have to go through everything people have. But usually when you do find something, it is an accident. People just forget to put things back." Nancy I-Iulen, head of the circulation department, said one disadvantage to the job is Hyou bake in the summer and freeze in the winter." There is a minimum amount of danger on the job. One guard desk attendant suffered first degree burns to his tennis shoes after placing his feet too close to the space heater used during the winter months. The Hpits" is going through gym bags with last month's socks in it, the attendants agree. Pennie Vandevender, senior guard desk attendant, said, the job was not too eventful. uToday I had to chase a dog out."She added, iiSome people say, You can frisk me,' even when they donlt have any books in their hands." All the employees interviewed agree that people were seldom caught removing things from the library. But things do turn up missing. Magazines are most often missed because they are easy to sneak out. Unless, of course, they are bound. And how well we all know that things turn up missing. How many times have students spent an hour trying to find a magazine, and finally after tracking it down, discover that the article needed has been torn out? Talk about the pits. Give me a gym bag full of dirty underwear any day! ePam I'Vcbstcr 277 Library Sometimes all you need is a little extra help. Math tutor Debbie Brockschmidt helps out senior Bonnie Baker. Together they can find the answer. 278 A lulll roblern solvers An indecipherable array of marks with crisscrossing arrows and inter- secting lines is drawn on a Violette Hall chalkboard. Surprisingly, both the creator of the lines and her intended audience seem to be able to extract a message from the zigzagging geometrical figures. What's happening? Nothing unusual, really. It is simply a session between one of the Math Division's special tutors and a student who feels the need for a little extra help with a difficult subject. About a dozen experienced tutors are available at various sessions scheduled throughout the week to aid students in 100- and ZOO-level math courses. Anyone who does not understand material covered in any of the lower-level math classes is encouraged by the instructor to see one of the tutors for individual coaching. Dale Woods, head of the Division of Mathematics, said one reason he initiated the tutorial program several years ago was to aid college retention. The fewer problems beginning students encountered in their early math classes, the greater the chance they would stick around long enough to find out what the advanced courses had to offer. The idea for the NMSU tutors started at Oklahoma State University, where Woods earned his masters degree. There the math tutorial program was called HThe Missouri Club." Any student having trouble in a math class asked a tutor to Hshow me." When Woods started the tutorial program at NMSU, however, he left the nickname back in Oklahoma. Steve Spicknall, junior, said his job as a math tutor is an important supplement to the divisions cur- riculum. Because of the varied narks nter- alette both her ale to aging hin g lssion sionls feels vith a tutors sions to aid math 3 not any of es is :0 see idual Vision on he averal ntion. i nin g early hance nough nurses tutors ersity, aster's torial tssouri .ble in Hshow Jtorial ie left t8. id his uortant cur- 'aried backgrounds of the students in lower-level math courses, he said, ttYou just cant cover it all on the same level. Students with a lot of math experience get bored, while other students canit keep up with the things they've maybe never seen before. We help the slower students to see it." Another tutor, junior Charles Adams, said the program helps even those students who do not have a problem keeping up. ttEven if they had it in class and they think they understand, it helps to have someone go over it again. ltLots of times they have a poor opinion of their ability when theylre actually pretty good. We give them confidence. Its a lot easier for us to break it down and explain it than it is for the instructor to cover it all," Adams said. Math is certainly not the easiest subject in the world. Senior Monte Coy spends his time studying math or grading papers as part of his position as tutor. It might as well be a full-time job. Because of the great amount of subject matter that must be covered in the courses, a student with little background in math can easily get behind in a short time, Adams said. NWe slow it down for them, especialy at the beginning of the semester." Tutors can present the information in a less formal atmosphere than that of the classroom. Spicknall said, ill give a different perspective to it." He and the other tutors do not always know the exact order of the information that has been presented in the classes, but they are familiar enough with the course material to determine what help the student needs by asking a few questions before beginning each sessmn. Sophomore Deb Brockschmidt said many of the students who come in for help are not necessarily doing poorly in their math classes. ItA lot of the ones who come in here have specific things to ask about-things they just dont remember from high school. Some have only one question; I answer it and they leave." Many students coming in for help simply want a release from the pressure of the classroom, Brocksch- midt said. ItThey get hyper and think the instructor is going too fast. They can't keep up, but they don't want to stop him every time they have a question." Brockschmidt considers the tutor- ial program exciting because of the help it offers at no cost to the student. Tutors are paid either work-study or institutional wages, so no one has to worry about being able to afford a special instructor. Unfortunately, Brockschmidt said, the majority of students who need help in math Classes do not take advantage of the program. ttThe classes I tutor have at least 70 students enrolled, but He only seen 10 of them at the most. A lot more arenit doing welleflunking tests-but they don't come in," Brockschmidt said. Woods agreed that although there is no way of knowing exactly how many students have come to the tutors for help, the majority do not make use of the service. ttWe're all for helping students if they want to help them- selves. But they simply dont come in for help. Help is available, so it's the students own fault if he fails the course." Woods called the tutorial program a uone-to-one relationship. It's not a joint affair. Thatls why it's a valuable addition to our classes." Feedback from the students who have received help is positive, Spicknall said. tilt gives you a good feeling when somebody does well on a test after being totally lost on the one before. liI guess its just that I know what theyire going through. When I started here I was struggling just like them. Now, being able to understand the stuff they're having problems w1theit just amazes me. I've been through It myself, so I'm able to identify With the students a little more than the instructors." eDeb Wheeler encompasses about 10 percent of the ' ' campus population. The 2nd ROTC 1 aderShl Region Headquarters in Ft. Knox, Ha I y e Ky., recently released statistics for the eight states in the Midwest Region. NMSU, with 530 students, i j In May, 1975, Mark Brassfield was ROTC when Gene Harris told .me ranked first in the state of Missouri ' 31; t t a senior at Trenton High School in about it," said Brassfield. Harris was Southwest Missouri State University fl 3 a Trenton, M0. Not atypical Of his a high school friend of Brassfield 5 had 551 students, but 125 Of those ' age group, Brassfield was somewhat who was enrolled in the ROTC students came from Evangel and l bewildered as to where he would program at the UniverSIty Of Drury colleges in Springfield, and l l like to attend college. Missouri-Columbia. HI hatl always Missouri Southern College in Ioplinl. t a i 11 knew I wanted to go to heard that you wouldnt like the Maj. Robert C. Burgett, l i, 1 college," said Brassfield, Hbut 1 military, but its good for you. So I professor of military science, 1;? i couldn't decide where. I didnit get started looking into ROTC explained that one reson ROTC ti t around to enrolling anywhere on programs." attracts so many students is that MS 1, 3 time, so I ended up attending By spring semester, 1976, . 100 tPerspectives In Defense 1 i Trenton Junior College." Brassfield had narrowed his ChOlCeS Managementl and MS 101 3 l Brassfield entered TIC in the of schools to threeelJM-C, NMSU tAmerican Defense Policyl are l i fall of 1975, as a business and CentralHMissouri State offered as substitutes for physical Ir ' administration major, but he kept UniverSIty. I chose Northeast . education classes. But he points out i, looking into programs that other because It looked to me like the1r that this is not the only reason for l 4 ; schools around the state had to military science program was the the success of the program. tr 1 offer. bestf, he 881d. . iiIn 1974, we had 16 M83 tjunior ' HI guess I first got interested in Military selence now yearl students and 13 M84 tseniorl students," said Burgett. ttIn 1978, Rappelling off of Science Hall is part of the lab thofe flgures Increased to 34 and work in the Military Science classes. Sgt. 25. Raymond Bray instructs junior Ieri Smith on Last year there were 11 proper procedure before he begins rappelling freshmen who applied for three-year scholarships. Of the 11, six were selected outright, two were chosen as alternates, and one of the alternates was eventually awarded a scholarship. 11 think that says a lot for the quality of the people we have coming into the program," said I Burgett. '1 Burgett pointed out another barometer of the quality of the people entering the program. ttOf the 26 seniors who graduated from the military science program in 1978, 25 of them went directly into the Army as second lieutenants." This means that 96 percent of the ROTC graduates from NMSU entered immediately into $12,000-per-year jobs. Statistics released by the 2nd ROTC Region Headquarters indicated that the state-wide average is about 63 percent. Money seems to be one of the attractions of the program, but it is not the only factor, as Don Pipes, a senior sociology major from Milan, Mo, points out. HWhere else could a person with a BS. in sociology get a job like I will be going into? There is security, good money, world-wide travel, and countless other opportunities to take advantage of." Pipes added that the negative feelings toward the military tgenerated in large part during the Vietnam era1 have pretty much passed. tiWe're at the point now where people are still concerned with social issues, but they have had to take a back seat to the more demanding economic issues," said l-l-hl MHFAih rAA-I-iAt-KFh-Oarnlrnrnl 280 Alililuljx' Science 's, uri rsity tlinl. MS DUI lnior lI'l year an 3da HR 1978, JlCl a ere vide of? we he t had vaMiirm-r Those who major together . . . Your mother wears army boots! HWhen we have Children, they'll be able to answer yes to that old cut-down with pride," said Karen Hurd. Steve and Karen Hurd are both contracted to the ROTC program on campus and are the only married couple in the advanced program. The couple attempts to Hbe the best we can be in everything." Both juniors, Steve is working toward a double major of law enforcement and psychology, while Karen is a Spanish major and German minor. The Hurds. have no misgivings about the ROTC program. tilt is exciting for us? Karen said. tlThe program allows me to apply myself more becauSe Iim working for someth- ing realetangiblefi Both Karen and Steve have received ROTC scholarships, which pay for all of their schooling. The couple also receives $100 each per month, subsistence pay for contracting with ROTC. iiIf we werenlt in the program, we would not be both married and going to school," Karen said. The Hurds feel that being married and both being in ROTC has its advantages-mainly that they under- stand each others responsibilities better because they are in the same suuanon. HWe have more time to work with each other and can get a lot done," said Steve. Steve is commander of the drill team and Karen is co-commander. ttWe are never treated differently from those single in the program, except that we are separated during training," Karen said. After graduation the only time the couple will be separated will be again during training and if Steve is in active combat. The Hurds would like to be stationed in Germany upon graduation -..,.r.'..ns.up. -..n..-u.-.r-.u.a.;.w....m.1my,. u...i..., W . ,. . V. Karen and Steven Hurd, juniors, practice shooting a light armoured weapon during a military skills test. tMay 1980l. Both are considering Military Intelligence as their branch request. Steve plans on making the army his career while Karen is debating over a career and having a family. Though the couple has a positive overall impression of ROTC, there have been some undesirable situa- tions. During field training Karen lost her wedding ring. iiSince she had it pinned down within a square mile of where it had been lost? Steve said, itwe just skipped the search and got a new one." -lulie Burkemper Pipes. ttIn other words, everyone is just trying to keep up with inflation." ilAnother factor is Col. Murray Williams thead of the Military Science Divisionlfl said Pipes. uHe is the man who makes the program go? Williams, a West Point graduate with over 35 years of military service, had this to say about his section: llWe are fortunate in that we have a combination of a super-supportive administration and faculty. Last spring, the faculty senate and the undergraduate council voted unanimously to continue the program of offering military science as a replacement for physical education. I think that is an excellent commentary on faculty support." Williams said that the students Who come to NMSU have a Hsolid middle-American work ethic and predisposition towards patriotism, and they recognize the blessings that lust being an American offers. HThis is more than just a placement opportunity," said Williams. uIt is also an opportunity tO have an impact on the character 0f the armed services. Seventy percent of the officers in the army COme from ROTC, and this makes it evident that the country wants educated leadership, not just of an elitist mold, like the academies. uWe offer to the students a theme of leadership, and there is also an emphasis on the physical and adventure aspects," Williams continued. IlWe try to instill self-awareness and self-confidence into students. Both of these are important ingredients of leadership. The whole concept is designed to leave a person better able to lead, whether or not they enter the military." ROTC also offers various extracurricular programs that students can get involved in. The Spartans, with 160 members, is one of the largest groups on campus, and the Black Jack Rifle and Pistol Club finished fourth in the nation in 1978. There is also the campus Drill Team that participates in Veterans' Day activities as well as other campus functions; the canoneers, who can be heard saluting the Bulldog football team at the home games; the Cadet Christian Fellowship, which emphasizes the biblical perspectives: and the Bushmasters, a ranger-type training group. HThe service takes more risk in you than any civilian job,"said Brassfield. til think one of the big lures is the anticipation of what will happen to me. I feel that I can take the responsibility that they give me, but I can still be myself." Now Mark Brassfield is a senior at NMSU. He is still a business administrtion major, and this spring when he gradutes, he hopes to go to work for the adjutant generalis office. Whatever he does he feels he is ready for the responsibility that will be required. -George Yardley 281 Militmy Science 282 The Eml Is Near R-R-Ring! Shoving a stack of books and crinkled papers aside, I groped grudgingly for the phone. HHelloT "Hi Chris, whats up? "What's up? Is that what you asked? Whats up? Illl tell you whats up. Ive got three finals tomorrow and thereis no hope of getting any sleep tonight. I've been studying all day and my eyes already feel like rusty ball bearings. If that isn't enough, my rent, phone bill and electric bill are all due tomorrow." "Is that it?" thell, my landlady told me I couldnit get my deposit back because of the hole in the wall. How was I to know Mike ' would take a swing at me? I guess the purple passions got to him. Anyway, Iive still gotta find an apartment for next year. This place has already been signed out from underneath me." ilWell, it looks like you're pretty bu . . ." "Oh yeah, I gotta go to financial aids and pay back some money too. I earned too much in work-study. I cant believe the Missouri Grant deadline has already passed and I haven't even printed my name on my application yet." "Yeah, well Ive got to. . ." til was at Too Tall Tuckls last night. You'd think with all the people there I could meet somebody nice. I would have to get drunk again and walk home in the rain. It wasnlt till this morning, well, this afternoon, that I remembered I drove last night. I stumbled downtown to get my car today and found it hidden in a pothole. Thank goodness the Kirksville Street Department didnlt do their job, or my car would be a permanent fixture of Elson Street." tlLook Chris, I've got a frat meeting to go to. Iill see . . . ilYou know, I was just thinking, I havenlt gotten a cable TV bill lately. lust as well, I guess. I can't even afford to eat, much less pay to see Kansas Cityis weather. I suppose I could tolerate KTVO on a regular basis if I had to." HIill see you lat . . liThank God this year is almost over. Ill be so glad to go home and rest for a change. Course, I have to work all summer and save some bucks, but no more research papers, projects, finals or pop quizes. Only a lot of sun and money. I am gonna miss those frat parties though. And if I could only take Centennial and Ryle halls home with me." WIeah I know. I'm gonna be bored too." "Take it easy. Good-bye." Click. :1 -Chris Little bl . illI n m. FLLVW 283 The End Is Near In sickness and health HI've taken a lot of tests over the years," said Chris Koenig, junior nursing major, libut this is one Im not looking forward to." Upon graduation, anyone wishing to legally practice nursing in Missouri must apply to the State Board of Nursing to take a certification examination. The test is offered only twice a year, in July and February, and is administered in the Hearns Building at the University of Missouri-Columbia. Described by Koenig and other nursing majors and graduates in various colorful terms, the exam is given over a two-day period to as many as 1,700 people in one auditorium. The purpose of the examination is to insure that nurses have attained a ttminimum safe level of practice," said Susan Jackson, temporary assistant instructor of nursing. The test is divided into five areas: medical, surgical, obstetrics, pediatrics and psychiatric. The contestant is given a specific situation and asked to apply what she has learned. There are no right answers, only best Choices. The test is multiple choice rather than multiple guess, Jackson said, in that incorrect answers result in a deduction of points. Designed to measure what Iackson called ucumulative knowledge," the examination is ttsomething you can't cram for." Friends who have taken the examination told junior Margie Clepper, ttIf you don't know the information by now youlll never know it." There are approximately 900 points possible in each section of the yvvfor'vevcryonees three ', tu'den't' nurses prove. exam, Iackson said, but no one has ever gotten a perfect score. Earning 700 points would be exceptional. While a passing mark is 350 points, the national mean is 500. Consequently, Jackson said, HWe like to see our students get over 500." After each testing session, the Nursing Division receives a report from the state that tells how many NMSU graduates have passed or failed the examination. HWe think we have a fairly high success rate," Jackson said. She explained that with such a small number of graduates Iusually 25-50l, even one failure translates into an unfavorable percentage. ttThere are times when people block on tests," said Grace Devitt, head of the Nursing Division. Other failure factors she Cited include physical distractions such as noise and temperature. uYou may see a fluke every once in a while," she said, in reference to a student failing. Those who do not pass all five sections of the exam have the option of rewriting the part they did poorly on. At the present time in Missouri, there is no limit to the number of times a student can take the exam. Devitt said most students who fail the first time will pass the second time. Koenig said she thinks chances are good that most NMSU students will pass because tiyou have to keep a C average to stay in the nursing program? Statistics vary from year to year, Devitt said. Sometimes there are a few failures and sometimes there are none. ttThe data is not significant," Devitt said. What counts is the tistudent who has made a sincere effortfi eNancy lames 284 Nursing 85 Giving a shot to a mannequin helps a student nurse learn hospital duties. Not only must a nurse be able to administor t0 the patient, but She must pass the grueling state exam. Ready to learn; ready to work Many high school students drop out to work, to marry or to escape the boredom or difficulty of high school. Marilyn Seavey Clark turned 17, got married, and dropped out of high school on Ian. 7, 1966. Nine years later, she took the GED test for her high school diploma and enrolled in the nursing program here. She is now a senior. uI was really scared at first. I was afraid I'd be on the outside and that the other students might resent me-you know, tWhat is this old grandma doing in here? But there was none of that. The students have been great." Clark, hardly a grandma at 30, is a mother of three: Bobby Gale, 12; Tonya, 10; and James, 7. She enjoys spending time with them and her husband, Bobby Dean. HI have a responsibility to my children, my husband, work and school. It results in a lot of role conflict." Clark's role as a student has been a challenging one. As a senior in high school, she considered preparation for a nursing career, but when she nearly flunked a chemistry course, she gave the idea up and quit school. She worked in a shoe factory, leaving at times to work voluntarily as a nurse's aide. HI enjoy helping people and knowing that I was doing some good. I wanted to give the best patient care that was humanly possible . . So, with some prompting from two doctors that she had worked with, Clark headed for her bachelor of science in nursing. She does not regret the nine-year gap in her schooling. uWhen I came to college, I was ready to learneI had finished running around and having a good time. I had set my goals and knew where I was going. Waiting helped me a lot. Itis helped me be more mature to see things the way they are." Clark's grade point average has been consistently over 3.0. le proud of myself. I worked so hard for it that I feel like Ilm entitled to brag about it a little bit." She has considered three avenues she could follow after she receives her degree. ttI could go for an MA. and a Ph.D., or just take some extra courses and get a degree in chemistry, which I enjoy." She has also contemplated the Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine. HRight now, Ilm just enjoying my family, and the time I've got with themeand enjoying lifef' Learning is the most important thing that Clark has gotten out of her four years at NMSU. Mostly, she learned about herself. "I've learned that I can do something, if I set my mind to it. I think anybody can if they want to." e-Talley Sue Hohlfeld 285 Nursing While minimum wage looks good to those who seek temporary jobs, there is one type of summer employment that can yield up to $14 per hour. Depending on the region, good money can be made by teaching driver education to high school students, said Ralph Shain, assistant professor of industrial education. Shain and Lowell Priebe, associate professor of industrial education, are the instructors in the driver education program. Driver and safety education as a major has several other job possibilities, Shain said, including Occupational Safety Health Association inspection, insurance How to get a high-paying job adjustment and directing state Driver and Traffic Safety. NMSU was the first to offer a driver education program in Missouri, Priebe said, and the department takes great pride in the fact that they have never failed to have a single student placed following certification. Certification requires 21 hours of instruction and operation of driving simulators, test devices and actual auto road work. Shain said, ttThis program is not for the student wanting to learn to drive, but is intended for teacher education and teaching methods only? Required courses include Operation and Care of the "a Automobile, Driver and Traffic Safety Education and Legal Aspects of Safety Education. Driver and Safety Education majors are not the only ones who take these courses. Priebe and Shain said the courses appeal to other majors because they may lead to many different occupational fields. Law enforcement majors are interested in the traffic control and safety aspects, while education majors may find that just 21 extra hours can lead to that $14 per hour summer job. Senior Roger Kadel keeps his speed down while he watches the screen in the simulated driving room in the Industrial Education Building. 3UP while lriving Lg. Cranking the gear shift, Brenda Sidwell has fun practicing her driving ability with the simulated 'icars." A jovial man All who know Torn Lundberg, practical arts instructor, agree that it is his jovial wit that makes him a unique person. With kind, soft eyes, Lundberg says, iiLearning should be fun, as opposed to forced drudgery." He makes it a point to interact well with his students, but with his friendly personality, this is an easy task. A bit on the short side, and maybe chubby too, he laughs a lot-almost as much as he talks. Sometimes he seems more like an actor than an instructor. That is because acting and teaching really are synonymous in his opinion. Kim Piper, freshman and graphic arts major, says that this different approach to teaching makes him her favorite teacher. thne philosophy I have about teaching is never get mad or upset with a student," says Lundberg. Shirley Boyer, presently doing an internship with him, testifies, HThatls really true-he is so patient with all the students all the time." Lundberg always seems to be nervously hurrying about, but he is really just full of energy. This influences his students, making them more enthuiastic. He realizes that just because a student enrolls in a class does not mean that he is instantly interested in it. That is why he devises different ways to motivate learning. For example, if a student finds something lying around in the graphic arts lab that arouses the student's curiosity, chances are Lundberg has put it there for that purpose. With his brow drawn in mock seriousness, the class expects him to say something important, when he suddenly exclaims, iiPack up and get out of here? Before coming to NMSU five years ago, he was director of adult educational programs for the Kansas City School District. While holding this administrative position, he missed teaching. ilPersonally," he says, liI feel I am contributing more to education by teaching." Lundberg is more than just an educator. He is the father of two children, who are 3 and 5. Among his other interests are athletics, mechan- ics, music, reading and gardening. He built his own house and enjoys refinishing furniture. He is also doing graduate work at MU. As Chris Hampton, sophomore, puts it, HLundberg is a real good instructor and just a good all-around person . " ilane! Anesi Listening intently, Mary Kay Lanham takes advice from instructor Tom Lundberg about her preliminary layout for her final project in graphic arts class. For freshmen only 11 The upper level student was in an uproar," when it was first announced that laboratory science courses would be reserved for freshmen only, said Gary Sells, professor of physiology. But when the number of freshmen started increasing and more and more upperclassmen decided to wait until senior year to take science courses, there were not enough staff members to cope with the overload. Gradually, the idea of limiting laboratory classes to freshmen was accepted and instituted. The uproar occurred because the change was made in the middle of the year, Sells said. Many students were not informed of the change until they had actually begun registering for the next semester. Advisers were aware of the modification of the program but may not have passed it on to their students. Sells thinks students have calmed down since the initial reaction. itlfs a matter of understanding the total number of options," he said. Other factors affected the change. including the fact that sometimes upperclassmen do not work as well when put in a class with freshmen. HFreshmen work real good together," Sells said. HItls a little bit better experience for the student." Once students have been here two or three years, Sells said, they have had enough classes to be able to handle a more abstract course. An upperclassman who wants to take a laboratory class has several options. Botany and zoology are available and count as general education courses now that the change has been made. Or, if a student feels he must take Biological Inquiry of Physical Science, arrangements can be made. ttWe want students to enjoy sciencef' Sells said. HIf they feel like a lab course will benefit them, well certainly try to work out a program for them." One of the lucky few to get into a freshman-level science class, sophomore Frances Lanham looks on as her lab partner, freshman Alice Graham, measures a chemicalt Lab period is a time for working together. Freshmen Theresa Kadlec, Dorie Titone and Sara Noe discuss how to make their experiment come out just right. t lie sun 5 rays on a south facmg slope e northwde underground " E ,1 use the ground does not fi'eeze 1;, below, threefee :fas much as possible ' Ould ,1 b I ,, I Is pomt remains at a table temperature of about 50 degrees 1,? year round Iones Said There are two lftways a house of this deSIgn could be heated usmg Solar energy.11 t One way wou1d be to heat the house using an active or dynamic i ,System in which solar panels would be lecated under the glass These panels would be used to transfer the heat to Water or to, use blewers or fans to '1'c1rcuiate the heat throughout the , house ' f y The other system wOuld be a i, , ,1 passive system in which no blowers, L ' ' 1tfans or water would be utilized to v t tranSport the heat The most eCOn- Lomical way tor this system to Workn ' , would be to paint the bask wall of the 1house black or have water tanks against the back wall painted blaCk.- This 13 the best color to use, since black i i absorbs heat better than any other color, Iones said. It is also the main drawback in this system because most people do not want a major part of; L their deem to be black A disadvantage for building this type of house near Kirksville is that this area has a shallow ground water the grohnd water feet ' Various med developed to p i ,w1th 30131 ener gy 1 systems developed . builders 103111 take UP to compensate for the cost a tnStallment Iones said Iones is a member of the 111111- I profit organization New Life Forms, which has developed several methedsk for utilizing solar energy , , 1 a One method they have designed 13- building solar panels on the south wai t t of a house against the sheeting This is an active system in which fans are, used to circulate airthrOugh the panels 1 l and back into the house. A thermostat, located inside the heuse, turns the fans , i ' off when air inside the panels is less 288 Science together. tone and periment etter to where han 50 9 been homes f these nercial ears to : initial e non- Forms, iethods Lgned is tth wall This is ms are panels mostat, he fans ; is less than 90 degrees and turns the fans back on when the air reaches 115 degrees; This system can only be used to heat a house and Will only work on sunny days so a supplementary system is needed, Iones said. If a house is well-insulated, this system can save a home owner 20 to 30 percent on his fuel bills and he would compensate for the initial building cost in less than three years, he said. Materials for building this type of solar panel cost less than three dollars a square foot and a 64 square-foot panel would be sufficient for heating a 1,100-1,200 square-foot house at a cost less than $200. There are several reasons why it is more practical to build the panels vertically rather than on a roof as most commercial builders do, Iones said. tilt would be easy to puncture holes in roof panels while trying to keep snow off them during the winter," he said. ttLeaking could also be a problem with panels on the roof, while vertical panels are protected by overhangs." L But the major reason is that the angle, of the sun makes vertical panels more desirable than roof panels, especially in the northern part of the country. A 90-degree angle is the most effective angle for solar heating and during the winter months the suns rays would be closer to the 90-degree angle when absorbed by vertical panels rather than roof panels. Iones said. The solar panels developed by New Life Forms are also non- polluting. ttA system using nuclear heat could raise the heat in the environment which would have While '8 thermo-systern such 'as Ours , adverse effects on the atmosphere uses heat that is already available so we are not increasing the amount of heat in the environmentf' he said. When using a solar heating system it does not matter what the tempera- ture is outside as long as the sun is shining, Jones said. uThe most important thing to consider is how many cloudy days you have and data is being collected more and more to determine this." -Lucinda Thannert l; 289 Scien cc Practicing psychology uIAXn internship can be compared as student teaching for the non-teaching major," Iames Lyons, associate professor of psychology, said. When doing a psychology internship, a student works with an agency full-time with the objective of discovering where his strengths and weaknesses lie, Lyons sid. The number of students working as interns vary from six or seven students a semester while other semesters there are not any, he said. It is not required for psychology majors but is designed to compliment a studentls formal education. Internships in the past have been done in Kirksville at the Crisis Line, the Diagnostic Clinic and Planned Parenthood, while others have been done at the St. Louis State Hospital, Youth Counciling Services in Hannibal and the Childrenls Home in Bloomfield, Iowa. Before a student begins an internship he must go through a formal application process and identify some specific goals and experiences he wants to gain, Lyons said. ill could find this type of work fulfilling," graduate student Merrie Miller said after completing a semester internship with the Missouri Division of Family Service in Kirksville. Miller interviewed prospective foster parents and accompanied other case workers investigating child abuse cases while working for the service. One reason for interviewing prospective foster parents is that sometimes people want a foster Child for the wrong reason, Miller said. It is not like adopting a child because foster children are only placed in a foster home for a short time until they can be reestablished in their own home environment. The case worker has to find out if the foster parents will be able to accept the childls leaving. Miller also used the interview to make sure the home and home life complied with state laws and to find out how other children in the family a felt about having a foster child. uA lot of people get really angry over child abuse cases, but most parents do love their children," she said. Usually there is a lot of stress in the family and parents who do not know how to cope with it take it out on their Children. The service has been trying to handle these cases individually by helping parents cope with whatever is causing the stress, rather than taking the parents to court, Miller said. Besides exploring skills they have learned on campus, students represent the psychology department and the University at the agency they are working for, Lyons said. -Lucinda T hannert Scandal-less resemblance Arnold Zuckerman He walks at a sure and moderate pace, and wearing a serious face, he speaks to those he meets. Daily, he enters the library, makes a sharp right turn through the doors and picks up a newspaper. He then finds a place to sit and begins to read. ltHey, that dude looks just like Richard M. Nixon," says Michael Alexander, junior. But it is not Richard Nixon; it is Arnold Zucker- man, social science instructor. The blue-suited Nixon look-a-like is faced with a small problem. Some people seeing him for the first time react- like Alexander did. Some do not react at all. The social science division secre- tary says that she has never really thought about Zuckerman looking like Nixon, but she has heard it said before. Zuckerman feels that he favors Nixon only in a general way, but total strangers seem to feel differently. HOn a couple of occasions, while walking, a stranger will stop me or make a comment about Nixon. Some of the kids at Ophelia Parrish hang their heads out the window and yell lNixonK" Zuckerman can not remember exactly when people began to say he looked like Nixon. til believe that it was around the Watergate period, when Nixon was getting a lot of attention." Originally from Chicago, Zucker- man has no family in Kirksville. He came to teach at NMSU 15 years ago. He is the sponsor of the Historical Society and is an old movie buff. The social science instructor sees little or no reactions from his classes. uI think they're more concerned with what they need to know for the Class." Nixon is not one of Zuckerman's favorite people. uI'm not very proud of the idea that I favor Nixon," says Zuckerman. uI'd rather look like a Kennedy. But I guess you donit have a Choice about those things." He recalls a waiter in a Chicago restaurant who looked like Dwight D. Eisenhower. ilEisenhower was president then, and everybody would call this man tIkef ttOn a couple of occassions, Ilve been crossing the street in Chicago and people have held their heads out their car windows and have yelled tNixonX but it doesnt happen often," says Zuckerman. If Zuckerman would thrust his arms up in the air giving the familiar Nixon peace signs and talk in his Chicagan voice, one might think one .' was watching Nixon. But to make this perfectly Clear, if students think that r. they have seen Richard M. Nixon on this campus, it is only Arnold Zucker- man. eAnita Fowler 290 Social Science 9. He 5 ago. orical Lending himself to a biofeedback experiment, first year graduate Ron Ayer tries to asume a relaxed position. Psychology majors have the option of working in the biofeedback program on campus as well as at various state and local agencies. M Testing animals for conditioned responses is one of the problems investigated by practicum and intern psychology students. Graduate assistant Tom Williams works with a guinea pig in the HRat Room" of the community psychology department. 291 Surriut Sciuncu Special Attractions uIt doesnit take a special breed of person to work with handicapped children. Just one that has a good deal of understanding and patience," said Jim Eads, graduate student in special education. Special education, long regarded by the general public as something not discussed in the open, has taken great strides in progress since its earlier misunderstanding by people not educated about the handicapped. iiToday, the person wanting to get into the field of helping the physically and mentally handicapped student will find it begins with a solid education in teaching itself," Eads said. The various handicaps the special education instructor deals with are many, several requiring specialization of training. Some of these fields are learning disabilities, educable mentally retarded, emotionally disturbed, behaviorally disturbed, orthopedically handicapped, speech impaired, and trainable mentally retarded. In order for the teacher of the special program to make adjustments in the learning process, Eads said he must iiprovide a learning environment for those who do not learn in a normal fashion, and tailor-make the program to make the best of the persons protest and overcome or compensate the handicap to the highest degree possible. Frustration is just as hard a feeling for the special programs teacher to overcome as the regular Practicing her techniques of teaching, senior Sally Stocker takes her turn in front of the methods class. Each student had to present material in front of class for grades. 292 Special Programs classroom teacher, but he is faced with it almost daily. There are failures by students to remember material they knew the day before. There are children whose moods may change from one day to the next or even by the hour. "Many have a great need to be touched and understood, but the special education teacher is trained to more readily accept disappointment since expectations are not extremely long range," said Eva Noe, instructor in special programs. There are times when a person wonders if he can even go on with the pressures of a profession in any given field, but the special kids are great motivators. They make up for all the frustration that is caused, Eads said about his experience in the program. The special education major in accordance with the program outline must complete two practicum classes involving up to 30 hours of field experience working with educable mentally retarded and orthopedically handicapped students. These practicums are a great help for the overcoming of fears everyone has about actually working with and touching a handicapped student, Eads said. ttAfter being exposed to them, they grow on you, and you're hooked." -Randy Hitting t 1n yr in utline lasses d ble lically the as d t, 1 to were I Hitting x New es Mme wan Wx k e ewisgxxwxm Reference materia.s are an important part of teachingeknowing where to look for particular subjects is necessary. Iim Eads, Kathy Eitelman, and Robert Slininger search through a card file for books. Practicum classes are offered in the special programs division for students to gain actual experience in local schools. Senior Marcia Pritchard guides two of her students through a learning game. Games were used to make learning enjoyable for students. 293 Special Programs Walking across the purple carpeting in the AH Building, one traces the laughter to its origin. Upon entering the office, one finds several faculty members giggling and carrying on while the division head, Ed Carpenter, practices karate with a student. And sitting behind her large desk is a smiling AnnBaird, secretary, enjoying every minute of it, for this is her office. At first glance, the Language and Literature Division office might appear somewhat Chaotic, what with the many smiling instructors trading stories and advice with coffee cups in hand. In reality, the office is a well-organized and friendly place. The easygoing and always helpful atmosphere is evident throughout the division, but is no more apparent than in Baird, a short, smiling dark-haired mother of three. A self-described Hjack of all trades" out of necessity, she specializes in putting students at ease. uI like people very much, especially students. I like helping because there are a lot of hassles in college, and if I can make it a little easier, thatls great. Iim sure there are some kids who have had a bad experience in our office, but I'd do anything to remedy it," said Baird. As a working mother, Baird A vase full of flowers and peacock feathers is just one of the many touches Ann Baird has added to the Language and Literature Division since she became secretary. sometimes has trouble separating her secretarial duties from her homelife. llTherels been so many times Ilve wanted to baby and mother a student. I guess the mothering instinct in me is pretty strong, but I control it fairly well." This primary concern for the student is what Carpenter is looking for in his employees. HTherels no decorum or behavior expected in this office-just good teaching and caring for students," said Carpenter. HIf it takes a soft shoe to get the students attention, that's okay." The end result of this collective attitude is that students do not hesitate to come to the office for help. Undoubtedly, much of this open arms policy is due to Baird. The division instructors apparently have no reason to doubt her sincerity. B IBTII itShe's the best division office secretary on campus," said Carpenter. ttShe has everyoneis respect and works well with faculty as well as students. Many instructors share personal problems with her. Sheis just that kind of person." Chandler Monroe, professor of speech, said, ltI find myself telling her things nobody else hears. Shels compassionate and interested in everybody. She makes it the most family-like division I know." lust before she joined the divi- sion, however, Baird was wondering what her relationship with the professors would be. ttWhen I first arrived I didnt know what to expect. After all, many of them have PhDs and here I am with a high school education. As it turned out I didnit have to worry. Everyone treats me as an equal and a friend." Baird, in fact, socializes with several members of the division. And since she is so good-natured, many instructors have fun kidding her, as well as being kidded. ttAnn and I went to Too Tall Tuckls for a beer one day after work," said Herman Wilson, professor of English and Bairdls elder. ttI went up to the bartender to order. He asked me what I wanted and I turned to Ann and said, tMother, may I have a beer today? That night I happened to go back there alone. When I went up to order, the bartender said, Your mom let you out for another beer, huh?' " SECRETARIES AND STAFF: tfront rowl Phyllis Mohr, Janet Kreimeyer, Phyllis Vallier, Lois Parsons, Linda Knight, Ann Gibson, Terri Glasscock, Sheryl Wolfe tsecond rowl Melinda Hettinger, Shirley Roberts, Marie Cumberland, Linda Shada, Molly Dawson, Irma Witt. Debbie Morningstar, Karen Spears, Mary Cox, Janet Canole Iback rowl Konnie Leffler, Mary Mullins, Marsha Hammock, Becky Seat; David Erwin, Marsha James, Ianet Higdon, Ioanne Jackson, Kim Harsha. once McVay, lean on et STUDENT UNION: tfront rowl Opal Haggy. tback rowl Robert Stidmon, Cecil Ierome I s a , I fice ter. rks nts. unal of her in ost iVi- ring the dn't any ith ned one ith And lany ?, as Tall irkf r of .t up ime and beer 0 go lp t0 nom ,?i " As might'be expected, when Baird is gone the office seems to lack something. ttThe office doesn't function the same when Ann is gonef said Carpenter. ttAfter all, she's really a secretary to some 40 people." Bairdis value to the office is perhaps best described by lack Dvorak, assistant professor of mass communication. itI call her the assistanttdivision head because she manages the office and helps faculty and students as well." Someone has to make coffee too, and Baird is said to make a mean cup. When she is absent, the opportunity for foul-ups is greater. HOne day when Ann was gone, Iim Thomas tassistant professor of Englisht made the coffee? said Carpenter. uWe used that same coffee for two days because he used almost a pound of coffee. We kept watering it down, and it wasn't until that evening that it was drinkable. We have a rule now: Iim Thomas is forbidden from making any more coffee. Needless to say, we welcomed Ann back with open arms." Whether it is making coffee, helping compile course descriptions or chatting warmly with a troubled student or instructor, Baird is the glue that holds the Language and Literature office together. -Chris Little '7 Vi - , . j' . . .. . f, 2' . varnm-m-znw u, v ;.-.-.-..j..,-, HOUSEKEEPING: tfront rowl Floyd Roberson, Lorene Pipes, Leota Groseclose, Lois Rogers, Isadore Young, Peggy McNeely, Maggie Zimmerman tsecond rowl Sarah Owings, Blanche Williams, Helen Magruder, Betty McClellan, Beverly Myers, Norma May, Katharina Scofield Iback rowl Dennis Houston, Raymond Zimmerman, Ivan McClellan, Frieda Harmon, Ola York MAINTENANCE: tfront r0w1 Bill Morgenstern, Keith Morton, Gene Schneider, George Bass Iback rowl Noble Rulnion, Herb Teosman, Norman Phelps, Ron Scott, Bill Wernert SECRETARIES AND STAFF: tfront rowt Iean Elliott, Beth Freeman, Betty , Brand, Wanda Truitt, Marilyn Gibbons. Iari Iohnson. Robin Cooper, Vickie Annabeth Chevahcr,Ga10n Lee, Koni Gramiing, Susan Robinson Isecond rowl Iudy Westen, Beverly B10dgett,Beverly Kreimeyer, Linda Parsons, Carola Klein, Opal Hoerrmann, Ellen Piland, Donna Ryan. Kevin Richardson tback me Kathryn Brown, ' a Shoush, Reta Martin, Donna Bigham, Michele Watanabe, Dorenc Novotny, Melinda Wood, Karon Meredith, Darlene Hormann, Kay Silver Cathy Coatney Nancy Hulcn, Claudia Morchesky, Ann Baird, Darlene Meyers, Donna Litchfield, Dawn Gintert, Kathy Harris, Gary Schulte 295 Staff Organizations 3 PSONA Actives 0f the Delta Zeta sorority try to psych up the crowd just before their pledges participate in the yellain during the rush season. Kirk Memorial is the traditional spot for the sororities to gather with their pledges. There comes a time when an individual light is not sufficient. A combining of energy can create a profile that is stronger and more defined than that of a single silhouette. Working together in a campus organization provides rewards that would be impossible without group effort. Although every organization is not service oriented, it seemed that this year more than ever, groups were concentrating on strengthening their forces through helping others. v yw W mW-n A. ., W1.- W mewW..MW WW 'When 1mm, 0ming approaches nearly every organization gets 1m oh ed with the election of a queen by sponsoxing a candidate. :3 296 Upwuiznlimm A man in wings and a gray sweatsuit , . . in front of a stairway to the stars? No, it wasn't a scene from Warren Beatty's movie HHeaven Can Wait," but the Alpha Sigma Gamma display at the 1978 Activities Fair held Sept. 20 in the Georgian Room of the Student Union. t'Heaven can waiteActivities w Fair can't" was this years theme for ii the annual event co-sponsored by r Cardinal Key and the Student Activities Office. Free popcorn, 10-cent soda, 8 t witch's brew, disco music, a karate l demonstration and song t performances were several of the i types of entertainment to which With over 70 displays the Activities Fair was a . . . interested students. Sophomore Rhonda Fugate succumbs to the persuasions of members of the Student Missouri State Teachers, Association and signs the list of t0 the table of the Lutheran Student Center. 298 Activities Fair , , h Over the noise of the crowd and the disco music, i i some simple guitar-playing attracts bystanders students were exposed. Twenty-five door prizes such as McDonaldls certificates, coupon booklets, posters and stationery were given throughout the evening. The fair, which is held to promote campus involvement, had 70 groups participate. uIts main purpose was to let new students know what organizations are on campus. Students may be around yet never realize what organizations they can be involved in," said Iani Spurgeon, student coordinator of the fair. The fair wasnlt intended for only new students. HAt least 1000 people came. There were a lot of freshmen, yet a. lot of upperclassmen eauean too," said Vonnie Nichols, director of student activities. ttFor those who are already involved, its a kind of umbrella concept. Itls fun to step back from it all and see what else is going on on campus. With 5,500 students on campus, thereis something for everyone." Alpha Sigma Gamma, a national service sorority, won a $10 award for its stairway to the stars concept, as all entries were judged by their creativity, attractiveness, originality and crowd interaction. Honorable mentions were given to the Bahaii Club, Blackjack Rifle and Pistol Club and the Chemistry Club for their displays. For an annual fair such as this, one might expect several organizations to bring the same display every year. ttSurprisingly, I didn't see that many repeats. When you think about 70 displays in the same room, theres just not as many as you'd expect," said Nichols. HEven though there was a theme this year, some clubs do try to bring their own things. This is to show certain aspects of a club, and the club basically stays the samef Spurgeon said. Promoting interaction with the crowd is an important aspect of the fair. Participants such as the Psychology Club, which brought a biofeedback unit, and Law Enforcement Club, which took cg466ain fingerprints, are good examples of these. uThis type of display encourages audience interaction. It fascinates students," Nichols said. The Activities Fair gave students a chance to get out of their rooms for a free but good time. ttThis yearls fair seemed to be a real success. We had a tremendous response. When I looked around, there were displays with sign-up sheets with several names on themf' Nichols said. til thought it was so much fun," said Spurgeon. ttIt was informal . . . relaxed. People enjoyed asking questions. They were smiling and running around. It seemed like a big party, especially with the disco music." -Barb Gannon Wmmympwa wmawmwwloy . an V . "Kt the Alpha Phi Alpha exhibit; Kimberly McElroy. freshman. leans over to read the fine print in the fraternityig scrapbook. Scientifically-minded students brew their own The priz wihmng dlsptay' 0f the AlpfhiqilriT: special carbonated beverage. while senior Greg Gamma serwce. sororny Vlimnllprg ir; JCOtm Gerhardt encourages spectators to taste the Barbara Ryah to juggle notm 0 5 am I I concoction. In order to sngn her name. 299 A ctivities Fair Group Effort Name two sponsors Iother than your own. if you are Greekl of a Greek organization on campus . . . You can not? OK, then name one . . . You can not name one? There are over 25 faculty members who are Greek sponsors, yet many students cannot even name one. Do not feel bad. As one faculty sponsor said, the role of a Greek sponsor is not to be in the limelight, but to be in the shadows, ready to aid the members of the organization. There are 21 chartered Greek organizations on campus this year, and each has at least one faculty sponsor. The role and responsibility of these sponsors are as varied as the organizations themselves. Vonnie Nichols, director of student activities and sponsor of the Panhellenic Council, said, ttThe role of the sponsor depends on the definition of the organization, whether to be a supporting figure or to give directionsfl Phi Lambda Chi sponsor William Murray, professor of fine arts, said that the duties of an organization sponsor are not strongly outlined by the University, so it is largely up to the individual sponsors to decide their roles. Most sponsors believe their duty is to attend as many organizations functions as possible. Dave Hill, temporary assistant instructor of mathematics, and co-sponsor of Delta Sigma Theta, said, HMy major role is to go to all the dances and activities and make sure everything is OK." Nichols agreed with this idea; she said she believes she should attend, or at least be involved in, every activity of the organization. Dr. Lonny Morrow, assistant professor of special programs, and Alpha Kappa Lambda sponsor, said he attends almost every function because it is pretty important to get to know the guys. ttMost students see their professors not as human beings, so when I go to one of the parties and drink a few beers with the guys, they see me as a human being," he said. Alpha Sigma Alpha sponsor Maureen Hart, technical services librarian, said she tries to be present at all the sorority functions. tTm not Advising from the shadows a member of the sorority, I'm a faculty sponsor-therefore, I dont take as active a part as some other sponsors do. Iim not up on the rules and regulations of the sorority itself." Although they generally agree that sponsors should attend most organization activities, many sponsors disagree as to their roles. Hill said he feels he is, a supervisor, a chaperone. ttI go to all their affairs, such as dances, to make sure nobody is doing anything against school rules, and to make sure nothing happens, but Iim not a lawyer." . Morrow disagrees. ltI think I should act as a sounding board to the group, a consultant. I have a real problem with the authoritarian figure role. Ive never conceived my role to be that of arsupervisor. ttIt's dehumanizing at the university level to act as supervisorethat is at the elementary level. These are university students, adults, so I try to act as a consultant." Murray said he does not need to act as a chaperone most of the ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA: tfront rowl Iolene Rock, Kim Griffin, Marcia Wilder. Secretary Pam Wagler, Treasurer Pam Geller, President Denise Stottlemyre, Vice President Karen Homer, Beth Agler, Debbi Engleman, Lori Weight, Cynthy Dwyer. Mary Miller Isecond rowl Cathy Richardson. lane Englehard, Della Yager, Lori Tuggle, LeeAnn Wiesner, Randa Rawlins. Glenda Schley, Christy Bichel, Cheryl Conrad, Libby Botton, Theresa Voss, 300 Organizations Louanne Streiff, Beth Craig. Cindy Rudolph, Lee Ann Howard, Bettina Brink. Iill Heimer. Tammy Parker, Cathy Ialack, Sponsor Dave Gruennert tback rowl Jeanna Bell, Dana Moore, Donna Taylor. lane Generi. Cindi Scott. Lisa Waggoner, Laura Orscheln, lulie Cater, Debbie Swain. Lisa Stoedter, Vicki Love. Janet LaBotte, Kass Lear, Lou Anne Guess, Lily Littrell, Mary Chasteen. Ianet Francis, Lori Pipes, Cyndi Apperson a... es 3r, Jre r LIV?" , , v: V I I J x"; V V .eal t - Col Murray Williams head of the Division of f tmtl'e' Oncde a flelw 0f the guys were supervrsory role IS unneceseary. If Military Science, discu'sses his Alpha Phi Alpha le ac mg POW. y W 81:1 my famlly came you walt untll the prOblem 15 advising duties with PresidentMike Simms,left, to an act1v1ty. You d be surprlsed presented to get involved, youtve and Vice President Stanley Hughes. how much influence a nine-year-old waited too long. Difficulties arise glrl can have on several 20-year-old sometimes because of the lack of . e ary guys. They straightened up pretty availability of the sponsors." ngt sand, I can tell them what I ts, quick." In the area Of authority and thmk, but they don t have to llsten t0 ttI try to serve as a conscience power over the organiztion's final me. H , . t0 the group, to guide them into decisions, most sponsors are in I don tnknow If I eyenuhave d decisionsf he continued. ttIf the agreement as to the extent of their veto POWER MOFWW sald, bUt I advisory role is done, the power. ttAs far as decision-making," fcontmued on page 303 er Ruth Selby, Secretary Carla Jerome, DELTA SIGMA THETA: Kfront rowl President ALPHA SIGMA TAU: lfront rowJ Cindy Mueller, Treasur na Bgnckkv Sheila LewiS, SecretarytTreasurer Coledia President Pam Rodgers, Vice-President Debbie Medley, lebbii ngggg LigfingbgtvIDEEEEIEFESE; ert t 8. Mack tback rowt Vice President Patricia Price Carolyn Glascock, Cynthia Groetken, Rhonda Hargadme. am m o , F 11 b: k j Robin, clott. Lisa- Annette Robinson, Cindi Slightom, Sue Raney. Cindy Henton, Lesa arre t dC POW ' :er, Vida v Marcantonio Betty Holman, Debbie Kurth. Valerie Lindblom, Charlotte Farre11.L0r1e Pangallo, Demse Ihasteen. Konrad, Toni Iohnson, Ginger Daniel, Lorie Stome 301 Organ izations 302 Umunimnuns G rou p Effort lconLj SIGMA GAMMA RHO: Ifront rowl Bennice Iones, Terri Pearson, Anita Fowler, Brenda Robinson Iback rowI Elizabeth Foster, Michael Ferrer, Clifford Sandford, Kevin Hardmon SIGMA KAPPA: Hront r0w Diane Pagel, Becky Ferguson. Trudy Drummond, Becky Hartmann, Secretary Shari Delaney, Vice President Barb Unterbrink. President Barbara Zuiss, Patty Forbis. Treasurer Judy Curtis, Mary McBride, Sponsor Christine Pilon-Kacir, Kay DeGonia. Isecond rowI Karla Carver, Lisa Schoettger, Sandy Wiesehan, Pam Smith, Mary Baker. Denese Wallborn, Melanie Mendelson, Ianet Wiesendanger, Cheryl Christensen, Lynn Fortune, Kalhy Blackaby, Tammy Pennock, Tina Scarr, Lu Ann Friedrich, lane Eggleston, Mama Sullivan, Anita Mullins, Debbie Day, Sherri Sutherlin. Cathy Hilpert, Iulie Smith, Rhody Davies, Suzi McFarland, Rhonda Behrens. Debi Schwartz. Barb Niemeyer. Iback rowl Lynn Brockfield. Carol Plassmeyer, Kim Ogden, Iill Koester. Michelle Fritz, Vicki Howard, Sandy Fritz, Christie Mercer, Margaret Hiatt, Marvalee Wappelhorst, Cindy Moore, Becky Calvert, Julie Smith, Renae Sly, Sherry Pence. Chris Brunncrt. Gayle Putnam, Tammy Cramlett, Ianelle Potts, Donna LaBraycre. Kathy Reese. V 7' . ' EIEFENW'Q'HvWNW-bwwmvr can say this: If I did, I wouldn't use it. I have no problems, though. I can give them my ideas, and oftentimes what happens is a modified version of idea." Hill said that he has veto power in that if the sorority had an activity he did not approve of he would not sign on as a chaperone. HOther than that, I can give them advice, but the rest is strictly up to them.n An adviser for 10 years, Murray said, III do have veto power, but I have never exercised it, merely because I have been around enough to influence some of the decisions. I think being a member works in my favor." Because she is not a member of the sorority she sponsors, Hart can agree with this idea. nI dont think because I am an outsider I do as good a job." Murray said many sponsors on campus are not members of the organization. ttI imagine its hard to Advising from the shadowsml get an adviser. The University doesn,t recognize a work load involved; it is strictly extra. Therefore, interest is the main trait an adviser needs. No faculty sponsor is effective without interest." Nichols agreed that interest was the major necessary trait. She said a sponsor needs an interest in individuals and a willingness to share the benefit of his or her experiences. HAn interest in people is needed, not into acquiring titles," Morrow said. HAlso, you need the willingness to listen to others-ejust good human relation skills." Murray, who said what he has done with his fraternity for the last 10 years has worked reasonably well, said besides interest, availability is important for a sponsor. ttYou have to have a family that lets you spend time with the group." Perhaps Hill summed it up best by saying, ttTo be an adviser, you have to like people." Delta Zeta adviser Dr. Ruth Towne, professor of history, takes time out in her AH office to discuss chapter matters with sorority members. -lane Kiley Sandknop ., Suzi k row1 - Fritz. .rvalee Sherry Potts, DELTA ZETA: Ifront rowI Debbie Allen, Cathy Goggin. Belinda Hall. Loretta Siefken, Karen Barkey, Nancy Putman, once Gentry, PreSIdent lane Benz. Sponsor Dr. Ruth Towne, Kathy Hogan, Treasurer Maggle Burghofi, Secretary Cindi Gullett, Karen Oliver, Gloria Still, Debbie Beilsmith.Debb1e Monahan, Lorrie Fournier, Lauri King, Laney Long tsecond rowi Barb Wroblewski, Patti Barry, Tamera Buchanan. Joni Ravenscraft, Pam Venab'le. Laura Peden, Kim Abel, Brenda Wisdom, Geri Funke, Janet Mertz, Denise Euteneuer, lulie Hermann. Lori Sayre. Iana McCoy, Julie Scott, Donna ' ' Bobbi Elmore, Vicki DePas uale. Marla Collop. lay Shahan, Kim Wisdom, , ' Edwarctlls. Karen Smith, Terri Dickson, Gayla Uhland, Elsa Lvil thank towI Jackie F1esher,Iana Yancey, Sherry Novinger, Stacy Garascta, Pam Werner, a Pickens, Cathy Timmerberg, Cindi Musgrove, Peggy lane Brockland, Lurenda Sohafcr, Rhonda Nelson. Carolyn Elder. Carlin Popke, Darrell, Cathy Kihurz. Iulie cky Osborn, Nancy Blake Laurie Meyers, Den Schoen. Diane Maddox. . Hardesty, Marilyn Eitel. Cherie . Jeanne Krautmann, Iill Currie. Denise Burroughs. Laura Stuhal, Cindy Adam, Be 303 Organizations ,-w---m. . Muw-ar- V .v..-...-,- . nuv- Group Effort mono Competition between teams of four members each, judges. scorekeepers, and interested fans are all part of the Campus Bowl. The Campus Bowl is not a bowling tournament for the campus, but it is a competitive sport; only the part of the body that is tested is the brain. Campus Bowl is sponsored by Blue Key National Honor Fraternity. llCampus Bowl is a competition between campus organizations to show their scholastic achievement," Brian Peterson, Blue Key first Vice president, said. Through the Campus Bowl, organizations are each given the opportunity to compete against other campus organizations. llCampus Bowl," said Blue Key President Jim Temme, llallows organizations to a test other than A super bowl strength or athletic prowessf, It also gives smaller organizationsepossibly unable to participate in intramural sportsea Chance to show their skill and to excell in other areas. he said. The process begins as Blue Key members prepare questions for the competition. The categories of questions are basically in the areas of history, science, math, social science and trivia, Petersen said. HAll campus organizations are eligible-to compete in the Campus Bowlf' Petersen said. An entrance fee of five dollars is required which is used to purchase trophies for the four top teams, he said. HThe competition," Temme said. ttis pretty stiff. It is for well-rounded students who could answer the questions from what they have learned in high school or college." Immediately following the Championship match, an all-star match between four Blue Key members and the four top scoring people throughout the competition is held. HThe all-stars are chosen from the total number of correctly answered questions by each person," Temme said. Blue Key has only lost one all-star match in the history of the Campus Bowl. . uThe competition is usually rigorousfi Petersen said, l'but it's fun and it's worth it for the organizations to show their scholastic ability? e-Bill Crouse Concentration is important as the Delta Chi team ponders a portion of a 20-point bonus question read by Keith Beeman at the Blue Key Campus Bowl held in the Alumni Room of the Student Union Building. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA: Ifront rowl Dee Dee Balliu, Karen Anderson, Vickie Fitzgerald, President Nancy Timme, Vice President Loretta Dobbins, Treasurer Ann Dillender. Ieane Matuscak, Secretary Lauri Laposha. Laura Waters. Lisa Riley, Heidi Hermesmeyer, Mary Jo Benson. lsecond rowl janine Borron, Lori Fraser, Deb Fallert, Susan Longhenrich, Kimberly Creech, luiie Gray, LaGina Bevans, Ian Bullock, Suzie Davenport, Mary Short, Debbie Nowlin, Kathy Dellinger, Mary Ann Stockwell, Debbie 304 I Jlga n 12;: lions Hacker, Cornelia Kidd, Marla Fletcher. Kathy Work, Jeanne Hagan, Pam Roller, Iulie Foster, Michelle Iugan, Cindy Hamilton. lback rowl Iill lakes, Karen Miller, Ian Fishback, Karen Iones. Debbie Horsfall. Marla Elder, Denise Searcy, Ian Hedberg, Leanne Payne. Carolyn Dailey, Cindy Pruitt. Patricia McCoy, Mary Rhodes, Connie Dillender, Andrea Skeel. Cindy Reece, Io Cole, Barb Robertson. w 4.....w: .e-a .-- W-r ng 0m 50nf' 'lost of 'sfun aHons v ' Grouse an, Pam ill lakes, 8 Elder, ty Pruitt, 1, Cindy INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Hmnt rowl Advisor Michael Kacir, Vice-President Steven Burger, Secretary Michael Myers, Treasurer Roland Bartley, Kevin Small, Raymond Evcrding, Curt Mattenson lsecond rowl Dave Bmadfoot, Billy Buckner, Oscar Prieto, Kevin Hardmon, Clifford Sandford, Jack Wolf. Inhn Burghoff, Pete Kalan, Rolland Garrison mack row! Leon Davis, Dave Bontler, Steve Primm. David Ewigman, Kenneth IVTCKinnrav Drm McCullum. Fred Trace, Anthony Ford PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: ffront r0w1 President Valerie Lindblom, Debbie Nowlin. Secretary Mary McBride, Treasurer Debbie Engleman Isecond rowl lane Benz, Debbie Gampp, Pam Rodgers, Sheila Lewis Iback rowl Barbara Zuiss, Denise Stottlemyre, Gnyla Uhland, LaGina Bevuns, Lily Littrell 305 Jrgzmiznfions Group Effort mm; Can you remember those times at home when you fought to answer the phone before he did, teased him about his ugly date last night, argued about who was getting the car for the weekend, cleaned up his mess in the kitchen or tripped over his barbells in the basement? It sounds like the perils of having a big brother, right? Well, imagine having 20 big brothers or more. As a little sister to a fraternity, a woman must accept her brothers not by blood but by choice. As many of the women will tell you, little sisses never worry about having someone to talk to. Senior Pam Rodgers, a member of the Phi Lambda Dames, said, ttIf you have a boyfriend problem, you can always talk to one of the guys to find out what you should do or how he would feel in the same situation. They'll always talk to you on campus, too." ttI never had a real big brother and now I could go to any one of them if I had a problem. If I need to go somewhere, I can call them and A family affair theyld come and get me," said Deanna Gatchell, junior and Alpha Kappa Lambda Little Sis. As little sisses, the women feel they are treated ttspecial" by the fraternity members. ttTherels a whole different outlook. They don't just socialize with us because were there at the parties; they do it because they like us. I like to feel I'm more of a personal friend, not just someone to party with," Becky Oglesby, junior and Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sis said. Women do not have to be dating a fraternity member to be a little sis. uAbout half our members are dating a member and half are what we call single girls," said Gatchell. Different little sis organizations choose their members in different ways. Often each woman must go through a Hrush" season. She attends all fraternity parties to meet the members. ttI went to a lot of Delta Chi rush parties and signed a sheet saying I wanted to be a Chi Delphia. Then I was invited to a tea given by the active Chi Delphias," said sophomore Ruth Selby. Shortly after, the active little sisses vote on each woman, and if accepted, a list is given to the fraternity where the women must be accepted by three-fourths of all members at a meeting. The primary function of little sister organizations is to uassist . . . both socially and financially by way of rush projects, social functions, house improvements, and to foster a true brother-sister relationship among the members of the two organizations," according to the Constitution of the AKL Little Sisses. The women decorate and give special parties or dinners for the fraternity, help the pledges during pledge season, serve as rush representatives, sometimes clean the fraternity house, have bake sales, and often give presents to the men for special occasions. In general, HWe are their moral supportf' Oglesby said. Some people have stereo-typed members of little sis organizations as rnf'xI-V-i ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA LITTLE SIS: tfront rowl Secretary Denise Dunham. President lane Brockland, Vice President Deanna Gatchell. lsecond rowt Joyce Gamache, Terry Williams, Linda Caldwell, Dawn Osborne. Kathy Dellinger. Iback rowl Diane Pagel. Cindy Kroeger, Michelle Scott, Carey Barth RHO-MATES: tfront rowl Secretary Vicki Blanchard, President Lynda Tedrow, Treasurer Debbie Waggener, Iill Stewart. lback rowl Shari Delaney, Cindy Murphy, Debbie Fox. Debbie Whittington 306 Organ izu Hons women with Hlow" morals. ttItYs not true about all of them. Maybe one 8. out Of 20' but I don't believe it,H TAU KAPPA EPSILON LITTLE SISSES: lfront rowl Secretary Cindy Rudolph, Vice-President 1f Selby said. Karen Horner, President Dana Moore, Treasurer Iackie Lindhorst, Sweetheart Debbie Kurth nIf there's anything said about lsecond rowl Cathy Ialack, Lori Burch, Theresa Voss, Sponsor Steve Primm, Beth Agler, Lisa Davis St be the Lambda Dames, our guys will back rowl Lisa Waggoner, Denise Stottlemyre. lane Generi, Ianet Bell, Nancy Fischer stick up for our reputationsf said Rodgers. le ttTha't makes me mad. It may be ' ' true of some of them, but not all. way We're not there to satisfy their sex ' problems," said Oglesby. ter 3 Being a little sis is not the same as being a fraternity member. HI 4 consider myself to be a member of , t the fraternity, but not equal to one Isses. : 0f the men of the fraternity," said , Tahata Brooks, freshman and Beta 2 Emerald for Beta Gamma Beta ng l fraternity. HWelre a completely separate 1 the l organization which tries to help the s, l guys in any way we can. We have 1en l our own treasury," said Gatchell. ., : llEver since Ive been here, Ilve been a little sis. I like them all a d ' lOt ' ' ' PHI KAPPA THETA LITTLE SIS'S: Ifront rowl President Katie Noonan, Vice President Vicki Love, pe i eBarb Gannon Secretary Carol Plassmeyer, Treasurer Marvalee Wappelhorst, Kim Wisdom lsecond rowl Laura n3 as , Manton, Mary Ann Stockwell, Carolyn Dailey, Peggy Sick, Christi Rogers, Ann Marie Bentler, Rhonda Behrens tback rowJ Iudy Curtis. Cyndi Apperson, loan Schuckenbrock, Ieanne Barrett, ; n Ianet Hoover, Denise Euteneuer nt Ruth Selby, CHI DELPHIA: lfront rowl Crystal Sourwine, Vice Preside Denise l PHI LAMBDA DAMES: front rowJ Vice President Pam Rodgers, Secretary . . . n , , r v .v w. e n W X. k '1. e atchell. Susan Gheens PresidentI Carol Alexander, Renee Trace lback rowl Cathy Preslulenl: Maren; PctltltchbierfnreltjuBiflfkrirlfftnrsz Sfa:lil'mejliillljllh 212:3: . ' . , , ' ' ' S; SCCODL row a z . . l . ,l , l , t .y .Dawn Hllpert: Barbara Morrts, Pem Roller. lane Dempsy, Cathy Blllmgsv COFneha Sclhnniirfl? thAnn Friedrich, Marcella Huffman, Deborah thtllson lbuck lChelle Kidd' 11" lakes, DChblC depp mwl Melanie Johnson. Jeanne Yakos, Teresa Nanmry, Julie Smith, tinmly Ryan 307 e hga n iza lions Orders are being shouted while - scissors cut away lines on colored construction paper; glue is applied and felt markers make detailed designs on newly out-out shapes. Songleaders direct songs and chants. Such a flurry of activity may be seen in Brewer Hall throughout the year, as the five Panhellenic e" sororities prepare for formal rush. Workshops and song practices are just a few of the required activities , . for sorority members. ' Formal rush happens in the fall, and this year it was the first week of September. This is an important week for the sororities, since it is the time when they may gain new members. M$. 1,... H. y . . . There is so much to do in so little time." Cindy Scott ,a-w-r, w wWWWMA t . . Each sorority invites rushees-non-sorority women who have registered for rusheto several social activities. Three types of parties are given: informal, formal, and preference. These parties give the rushee an opportunity to meet y sorority women and to learn what i sorority life and being Creek are all about. Preparation for formal rush is intense and concentrated. A lot of time, money, work and stress are involved. The hours an individual contributes toward formal rush ranges from 20 to 30, depending on the sorority. As for the rush chairmen, the time would have to be accounted for by days rather than hours. ttFor the most part, we really get psyched for rush, so most of the girls dont mind the hours because they know its worth it in the long run? said Cindy Scott, Alpha Sigma Alpha rush chairman. Formal rush is expensive. Panhellenic rule limits the amount spent on formal rush activities to $800. Supplies and materials for party favors as well as refreshments account for most of the needed spending. It is basically semester dues that aid the rush budget of each sorority. Alpha Sigma Tau has a unique money-raising project: each member is required to put one days giggl- . .. .4 . Alpha Sigma Alpha members await to give pledges their T-shirts as they congratulate a new pledge at Yell-in held in front of Kirk Memorial. 1 is of re gon to be an eally f the use mg Ligma iunt to r nents 3r f t has : each dayls to give 6 a new emorial. summer pay into the sorority treasury. Formal rush begins the first week of September for the rushee, but it begins as early as March for the sororities. HIt is a must to make all the major decisions and do most of the work in the spring for formal rush. Once the fall semester arrives there is so much to do in so little time," said Scott. A general consensus of the sororities reveals that during spring semester the rush chairmen are very busy. They map out the parties, take inventory of supplies, set up committees and appoint committee Chairmen for refreshments and decorations and schedule workshops and song practices. Becky Hartman, co-rush Chairman for Sigma Kappa, said, HWe have Sunday nighters, held during the spring, to help prepare for rush. All members are required to attend one hour on a designated Sunday evening. Everyone cuts out name tags, makes favors, designs posters, discusses party themes and sings songs. This pre-nish work really lightens the work load in the fall. Ieanne Krautmann, Delta Zeta co-rush chairman, said, ttIn the fall we check to make sure everything is finished. One week before formal rush we hold song practices and skit practices every night. We go over rush rules, rush etiquette and rush conversation. I reserve rooms at the Union and check with the caterers to insure the food or drinks will be at the right place at the right time." When formal rush week finally arrives, sorority members must set up for the parties one hour beforehand. Decorations, display tables and rooms must be arranged for the parties, said Charlotte Farrell, rush Chairman for Alpha Sigma Tau. All the time and work a sorority member must contribute tends to interfere with studies and homework. Andi Spike, co-rush chairman for Sigma Kappa, felt that homework may tend to slide downhill a little during rush and that members must learn to budget their time well. HMost of the girls put rush in front of their homework because it is that important to themfl she said. Stress is a definite factor during formal rush. Enduring the silence Excitement and anticipation hold the crowd as Delta Zeta members look forward to the next girl's Choice of sorority as they congratulate a pledge. Yell-in was held Sept. 13, marking the end of formal rush. period, when there is no communication between sorority members and rushees, is probably the most difficult time of formal rush. This is to insure fair rushing between the sororities. llI think it is hard on the sororities because no one knows who will accept bids till Yell-in. The wishing and waiting can really get one down," said Jeanne Matuscak, Sigma Sigma Sigma rush chairman. This year the sororities entertained 155 women during formal rush. Appmximately 50 percent of the women who signed up for rush pledged 2i sorority, Alpha Sigma Alpha took 11 pledges; Alpha Sigma Tau, seven; Delta Zeta, 24; Sigma Kappa. 22 and Sigma Sigma Sigma, 16. T! mix Ih'ummoml The promise of prizes tempts Pam Wessling and Charlie Brown to gamble away their fortunes at Casino Night. Frank Nisi supervises as Debbie Gampp deals the cards. Creek A bit of Las Vegas invaded Kirksville on May 5, 1978, as students gathered in the Georgian Room of the Student Union Building to participate in blackjack, poker games and other gambling opportunitiese-for play money, of course. Casino Night was just one of the activities planned for Greek Week, May 2-6. Prizes and awards were given throughout the week, including a weekend trip to Tan-Tara on Casino Night. Greeks displayed their tilettersi, duringithe week by wearing Greek Week T-shirts. The shirts were black with a silver drawing of a Greek god on the front, along with the label ttGreek Week ,78" and the appropriate Greek letters on the back. Activities for the week began Monday when the movie tiFraternity Row" was shown in Baldwin Hall Auditorium. Like the rest of Greek Week, the movie was sponsored jointly by the Interfraternity Council and the Panhellenic Council. Phi Kappa Theta fraternity and Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority were 310 Greek Week As Becky Grossnickle looks in awe at the trophies to be awarded at the Greek Olympics. Interfraternity Council President Dan O'Reilly inspects them more closely. is the word the winners of the Greek Olympics, held Tuesday at Stokes Stadium. During the Olympics, Greeks participated in such activities as the egg toss, tricycle race, orange juice chug ifrom a baby bottleL and the car cram. This final event was the highlight, as each organization took a turn at cramming as many members as possible into one automobile. A picnic was served on the field prior to the Olympics. The Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity took first place among the men Wednesday during Variety Night with their rendition of iiSig Tau Temptations." Of the women, Delta Zeta sorority placed first with HIt's a Greek World After Allft Other acts included skits, musical numbers and serious narratives. The Greek Week king and queen for 1978 were Tom McCabe of Phi Lambda Chi and Karen Homer of Alpha Sigma Alpha. They were Chosen by fellow Greeks from representatives of all the fraternities and sororities. Doug Petersma received the Henry Boucher award for the outstanding Greek man, and Laura Skubal was named the outstanding Greek woman. Ending the week was the annual Greek Bash, which was held at both the Phi Lambda Chi and Alpha Kappa Lambda houses. Trophies were awarded to the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity and the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority as the overall Greek Week winners. eLes Dunseith Keeping a close eye on the proceedings, Ioe Hendren deals at the blackjack table. J M zwafgga 2 , , " ' 'j' , . . . g, h , , MW , mm 1 With 1113 wallet handy to stash the cash he wms or put up some more if he loses. Ioe Merenda gets ready to roll the dice as Debbie Bruyn looks on. Hamburgers, beans and potato chips take the edge off their hunger for contestants of the Greek Olympics after the competition ended. 311 Greek Week Group Effort 1mm; It looks like we ' Cleaning hause getting 31W 365 , 1 3t Wdyiy, founding of you f fer 1 know it backwards 3:11 f0 W CD Q3 F5 "3' C3 50G 5H CD CQKM "5 CDx C :9: , y'said "The Initiati ALPHA TAU OMEGA: Ifront rowl Corresponding Secretary Barclay Rivas, Vice President Oscar Prieto, President Ed Samp, Treasurer Darrell Denish, isecond FOWl Virgil Miller, Wayne Long, Kevin Flynn, Charles Wix, Mike Bragg, Steven Perry, Ion Shepherd, Iback rowl Curt Mattenson, David Vaughn, Ben Gorecki, Robert Donahue, Patrick Mallinger, Robert Phillips, Richard White 312 Urguliizulinns ALPHA GAMMA RHO: Ifront row1 Noble Ruler Philo Rogers 13f Vice Noble Ruler Daryl Starrett 2nd Vice Noble Ruler Pat Greenwell Alumni Sect. Bryce Dustman Secretary Steve Brawner, Treasurer Kenneth Sindel. isecond r0w1 Stuart Troutman, Dennis Woods Dave Greenwell lames Werner Alan Decker Ierry Hill Ben Williams Frank Fischer Donnie Hedgpath Martin Leatherwood Mike Greenwe11.iback rowi David Bennett Mike Steggali Randy Hales Harold Rexroat Mike Meredith Terry Clark. Jeff Brawner, Robert Munden, Daniel Evans, David Brawner Lf' symbolizes a lot of things. I think it Z was worth it," ; I initiation is the backbone of I "' the fraternityf Dan Selby, Phi , ' ii Sigma, Epsilon president, said. ,; uEverything leads up to it. Without w it me initiatiom there woulan be ' thatunity," Pate Kalan, Tau Kappa Epsilon president, said. , 3 L. "The initiation is the most : important part," Pi Kappa; Phi President Carl Brandow Sigrid. x L . x , Okay, so initiations are ant as bad as their reputatibiis might ' , L indicate and theygare importantfo : ' fr! my wembers: b twh ? Wh ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA: Uront rowl Iim Bradley, Tom Allerton, Terry Frank Armstrong, Dennis Brockman, Mark Gittemeier, Steve Deters, Rohn itluYtllfs McDermott, Michael Finn, Paul Smith, Dave Romeo, Don Hutson, President Beardslfey. Mike Schierding, Dan Slattery, Dang IjiemeieLr. ??nHIZiadn. BE: Sindel. Dan O'Reilly, Vice President Kevin Keely, Secretary Bob Plasmeier, Greg EichemliAn. Ghrelrglory'livoe.NQIbaEksr;0;anyNEIazticinMfggrri: MiikgMayzanec Broerman, Bill Gueck, Bob Workman, Fred Iurgrau, Bill Henkel. Becon Forster, 1tc am1 0n, ar. , , , . , , 315:2: POM Dave Ogden, Mark Stahlschmidt, Bill Schuette. Ieff Overfelt, Randy lack Kappel', ScottAndersog, Tlm ?eHSrt, Triakaagzzrhglljlangiighg21110511130? David Nichols, David Anderson. Mike McCarthy, Brent Lehenbauer, Chris Mugller, R1ck Runser, Kelth Sc ne1 er, 1 e ! , , , Terry Winkelmeyer, Kurt Saale, Mike Meara, Keith Lawrence, Steve Lamzik. Kevm Hermann, Carson C011 er 313 Orga n iza lions Grou p Effort mm; Simms, Alpha Phi Alpha preSident actually has two initiation iit-xceremonies, one into the pledge club" and one at the end of pledge I season to become active 1 Phi Alpha pledges learn national ,and local fraternity history, rules of i eenduci, and take part in at least one iiactivity" per week Also they ere required to spend three or four 1311113; in the library studying their pool: er fraternity homework 1111:1113 this time, they are kept " isdiated from the outside orldt iaiid taught to think of We Want them to think me said ' he intense weeks of jon the initiation is the terthe pledge season, Simme :eyhndergo the whit h is repleat With hey eie finally active symbolism is present in all tiattons uIts symbolic said. He explained that his fraternity During the pledge season Alpha It looks like we made it 1011;, of the whole pledge season, TiestOrt said uThe ceremony ties us together ,, " with other chapters" The tie between different chapters of the same fraternity seems to be linked strongly to the initiation ceremony. Rick Caldwell, president of Alpha Kappa Lambda explained that the pledge seasons , and customs of different chapters may be different, but the initiation is basically the same For the TKEs, however, this 18 not quite true iiNot everyone does everything the same way," Kalan said Selby said the tie between fraternity chapters 18 stronger strongest tie "Everybody had their . own way," he said of the various ceremonies Not only does the initiation " ceremony play a big part in the education of a pledge, it also marks the activation of the man as a ' member of the fraternity he is O O I , pledging In some fraternities a 1 initiate pending his grade reports , 'y ' neophyte 13 11511311131 no recLu , 1 :pay cities but isfalso 119W ' ,rvote Useail' ' ' iaCtiye 1119me ',g,,,receives his because of the initiation but that he 3 feels the national organization is the , Phi Sig chapters and their initiatioxi neophyte status is granted the new 'but in all cases the initiation m 11 the end of the pledge season , he "man DELTA CHI: ifront rowl Iohn Holke Steve Baker Les Dunseith David Knife, President Lee March Vice President Mike Myers, Secretary Mike Tuley David Clithero, Ron Rommel Isecond rowI Bill Hosford George Haley Matt Taylor Bob He arrold Robert Boehm Keith Beeman Randy Bozarth, George Taylor, Ierry Ma liory, Randy Travis Richard Blankenship 314 Organizations Larry Nothnagel Robert Kluge Louis Walton Scott Kirkpatrick iback rowi lack Lancaster Sam Wilson, Bob Kahn ChadIohnson Richard Davis Mike Miller, Brooks Nickles Allan McIntosh David C1emens,Tim Rector Brett Young, Tom Miller, Mark Recca, DeVere Brotherton AHAI'FFH " " - . h w 'W 1- 1 ' iEi-i'q . . . WsT' ,- anway. ..r r warm ..-.- . ma 4. mlw ' Wu; v ma ' - V - A : - . ' In the beginning . . . all must sign up fur rush 502130111X possible grcck signs up I'm' rush mzlivilius in the Conference Room. If he succeeds pledge souson. he can participate in the long nwuitml initiativml ALPHA PHI ALPHA: Uront rowl President Michael Simms. Vice President Anthony Ford, Secretary Mark Williams, Treasurer Michael Ferrer mack rgwl Stanley Hughes, Billy Buckner, Leon Davis, Roosevelt Brown, Ernest Ienkms, BETA GAMMA BETA: Uront row President Ierry Blaylock, Vice President Kevin Hardmon. Treasurer Byron Crawford, Willie Walker, Garron Forte Isecond rowl Keith Moore, Noveta Hayes, Terri Pearson, Arlevia lolly, Iulie ' Grant. Sponsor Dr. Chandler mack rowI Bruce Thornton. Iames WilliamS, Leon Prlce Charles Bates, Secretary Billy Harris, Ioe Gary 315 Jrgn n izn I i 017 s Group Effortmm; mm mm, '1" A f OMEGA PSI PHI: Ifront r0w Dennis Neal, President Clifford Sandford. Vice President Keith Burton, Byron Harrington Second rowl Brigitte Williams, Sterling Bridges, Michael Harris. Whitney Conner, Kim Franklin mack rowI Pam Williams, President loan Williams, Bennice Jones. Stanley Chandler, Secretary Brenda Robinson, Treasurer Gwen Mitchell PHI KAPPA THETA: Uront roM Brian Kay, David Heritage, Stan Wagner, Tom Brodack. Iim Bergeson, Iim Small, treasurer Ken Glascock, president Raymond Everding, Charles Adams, lay Evans, Dave Snodgrass. Rick Railton, Tom Dage. Mark Loethen. Second rowl Daniel Watson, Gene Shelton, Steve Gohring, Roland Bartley, Dennis Schulze, Bruce Leeman, Al MCGahan. Mike Reising, Iim Brunner, Bruce Hansen. Rick Moore. Alan Suit, Vin Nelson. D. G. Lane. Kent Dalrymple, Carl Puricelli. Ir., David Barringer, Randy Buschling. Chuck Lippert, Brian Beach. lthird rowl Timothy Strawhun, Dale Brewer, Dave Bentler, Bob Saavedra, Randy Lillard, Dave Steffensmeier, Daniel Powell, Greg Fitzpatrick, Dennis Glascock, Michael Lawson, Christopher Kreiling, Kevin Dodson, Kevin Perkins, Wayne Coop, Scott Pierson, John Fullenkamp, Ken Barkley, Juan Berrois, Ir. 316 Uljglnnl'zull'nns 1,? . w - -m mppgyngu acteaguum ,. imwlfhmbywrb.ip, .mn r . Spring fever hits Kirksville in a lot of different ways and to most Greeks on campus, the warmer weather means that the big weekend is near. The big weekend is that of spring formals for the fraternities and sororities. Spring formal usually means a rowdy weekend, when members of their organization and their dates have a tlwild and crazy" time. HItls a chance for everybody to leave their troubles in Kirksville and unwind for a couple of days," Bob Nardy, member of Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity said. ltEverybody gets together at'formal to drink a bunch of beer and just enjoy themselves." While traveling away from Kirksville seems to be most popular for formals, some Greeks spend their formal weekends in town and still have a good time. Debbie Kurth of Preparing for the Delta Chi formal, Mike Miller has himself measured for a tuxedo. Karen Sublette from Mr. Iims takes the measurements. Formal affair Alpha Sigma Tau sorority said, tilt costs so much more money to go out of town, the girls like to stay here. We usually just rent out a place for a banquet and dance, and when it's all over it's not very far from home." The centralized location of Kirksville for alumni seems to be another major reason why some of the fraternities have their formals here. ttOur formal is a Founders' Day weekend to bring back alumni and to celebrate the founding of our national fraternity," Chip Sindel of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity said. uWe have a guest speaker and present various awards at our banquet, and then have a formal dance." Ralph Hohneke, member of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, said they stay in Kirksville with their formal because of alumni also. ttFormal is more of a homecoming for alumni than for the active brothers? he said. ttWe try to have it on the day we got our charter from the campus and just have a big blow-out for the entire weekend." Spring formal this year was special for the members of Phi Lambda Chi fraternity. ttThis year is our fraternity's tenth anniversary, so were going to stay in town so no alumni or undergrads will miss it," Tom McCabe, Phi Lamb member said. tiltis one last formal wing-ding for everyone to celebrate our anniversary." Besides those formals held in Kirksville, Iowa and Lake of the Ozarks are the most popular weekend spots. Laura Laposha of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority said they like to have their formal in Iowa. ttLately we have been going to Iowa, mainly because of the proximity and the younger drinking age," she said. the would like to go to Kansas City, but the younger girls cant have as good a time." Jeff Rapert, member of Tau Kappa Epsilon. said, HWe usually try to go to a resort down at the Lake of the Ozarks. If we wait until late April, we can hit some good weather and enjoy the beautiful lake? Rapert added that his formal wouldnlt be as Icontinued on page 318i Bob Long, Jim Brown, Steve Williams, Steve Coffman, David Sweeney. Iback rowl Kevin Nelson, Lynn Brenneman, Bernard Fennawald, DaVltj Kuelker, Ron Pierceall, Mark Van Dusen. Mike Skaggs, Ross Bagby, Phil t S onsor Dr. William Murray, Treasurer 1. Edward Templeton, Paul Iohnson. ' . , b . D1223: Daniel Curry, tsecond rowl Mike Vaughn, Dennis Kurtz, Rick Augustine, Jeri MeNabb, Anthony Fairlle, Chuck Rusher. Dan Buescher, Creg Gra er, 11:3; juan Smith, Ieff Hinton, Tom McCabe, Charles Bagby, Tim Peery, Iohn Tomich, Keith Easley. PHI LAMBDA CHI: tfront rowl Steve Phelps, Matt Lucchesi, Secretary Richard Cole, Vice President Steven R. Burger, President Fred B. Trace III, 317 Organ iza lions GFOU p Effortlcontj F ormal affairmm effective if there were snow on the ground. Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity members spend their formal weekend in Iowa, Dave Hollingsworth said. HWe try to go up on Friday and party all weekend." He said they try to go to Iowa because of the drinking age. The state with the 18-year-old drinking law also draws the Phi Kappa Theta fraternity up north for their formal. HWe go to Iowa because there are no hassles for the younger guys," Ieff McMurray, PKT member said, ubut it is also a big alumni function and we can get a lot of alumni there when it's in Iowa. Formal's something we all work together on to make successful? The Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority is also having its formal in Iowa but that does not mean that girls are not going to have to drive a long way to get there. HOur formal is more of a reunion," Denise Stottlemyre said. HThis year we will have girls coming from as far as Tulsa, Okla. and Little Rock, Ark." She said the Alphas like to lounge around the pool and visit with alumni who make it back. llItls more sentimental than anything else," she said. ltGirls talk about it two months before and two months after." Sigma Kappa sorority members usually go out of town for their spring formal, but this one will be in Kirksville because of a special reason. HWe went to lefferson City last year, but we're staying in Kirksville this year because it is our twentieth anniversary," Becky Hartmann said. HWe are going to have a band at the Armory and have our biggest formal ever for our alumni." One question that might come to mind when a large group of people get together at a motel for an entire weekend would be how the motel management reacts to the group. Alpha Kappa Lambda member Mike Parnell said, llThey are usually pretty good to us. If we really mess up, we might not get to go back, so people usually keep this in mind. The management usually tells us to come back, that they were glad to have us. Rick McReynolds of Phi Sigma Epsilon said, llThey cooperate with us; they are real nice." McReynolds said that he has been to three formals, and only one had damage. Nancy Putnam, member of Delta Zeta sorority said, HWe get really crazy and have a good time, but there are usually no problems." Delta Zeta usually has formal earlier in the year. HWe try to have it in late February or early March so it doesn't interfere with any of the fraternity formalsfl she said. Many students wonder how they can afford to pay for their expensive weekends. HThe weekend probably costs over $100 per couple," Larry Nothnagel of Delta Chi fraternity said. HIn reality, it might not be worth it, but you only go to college once, you're only in a fraternity once, so why not?" In Delta Chils first year as a fraternity at NMSU, their formal was a little different than most. uTwo years ago we had our spring formal with our Chapter from Maryville," Nothnagel said. uIt was sort of different, but everybody met; it worked out real wellf' Money does not seem to bother TKE Ieff Rapert. llIf you want to have a real good time, maybe rent a SIGMA TAU GAMMA: lfront rowl president Greg Rumpf, Wally Podraza, vice-president Glennon Buckman, Dave Hollingsworth, secretary Dave Broadfoot, Steve Elefson. lsecond rowl Randy Sellers, Greg Smith, Steve Vance, Ted Rodenkirk, Rick Blankenship, lohn Burghoff. loe Merendu. Kirk Walker, Chuck Birdsell, David Sutton, Mark Wofford. Rich Haberstock. Mark Bersted, Bob Powers, Tom Ekland. lthird rowl lohn Wickizer. Scott Pace. Kevin Miller, Todd Allen, Tim Sassenrath, Roger l-Dannenhauer. Ioe Hendren, Dan Mertz. Paul Schaffer, Mark Martens, Bob Penne, Kent Campbell, Donald Powell, Kenny Hollingsworth, Marcus Henley, Gary Behnen, D. W. Cole, Bill Harrigan, Ieff Sparacino, Chuck Lizenby, Tom Breen, Scott Iohnson, Iim Young, Mark Coleman. Rory Wisner. Iback rowl Craig Towbin, Iim Schumacher, Steve Scalisie, Dewayne Briggs. Tom Ricci, Ieff Trainer, Eric Knox, Dave Gnade, Larry Lee, Tony Merlo, Lester Iones. Joe Hill, Ed Harvey, Mike McCarty, lohn Augustine. Bill Farley, Mitch Ridgway, Duane Bennett, Randy Iohnson, Francis Nisi, Scott Troester, Randy Schmiedekneeht, Steve Orsheln, Bruce Allen, Stephen Dickerber, Dannel Roberts. Iim Sears rn I-v-b-llI-u-lh-d -41....rn n-t 318 Organiza films fr-Rw is boat and ride the go-carts, and spend some money on your girlfriend, it 3, might cost $125," Rapert said. HSome elta people might say a weekend's not i worth it, but if you treat it special, more like a vacation, it's Cheaper elta than going to Florida or Colorado." the Laposha said the money she spent on her formal was well worth :sn't it. ttIt's obviously worth it or people ,1 wouldn't go," she said. Hltts not just those three days. We spend weeks hey i anticipating, then we go to formal ive and cut loose; it's worth it." ly , Partying isn't the only activity v going on at formal. All the fraternities and sororities present various awards at their banquets. :e ttOur main event at formal is ince, crowning the Alpha Sweetheart," year Stottlemyre said. rmal Members from all the Greek Two ' organizations on campus said that 1811 their spring formal is the highlight of the entire school year. One student summed up his formal by using a familiar saying and changing one word. ttIfs not just a formal, it's an ler adventure. PI KAPPA PHI: Ifront row1 David Ewigman, Vice President Don McCollum, President Ralph Hohneke, Robert Williams, Secretary Carl Brandow lsecond rowl Tenkerian Mher, Iim Shumake, It a elay Benson Rich Sturguess, Brian Link, Kevin Hershey, Charles Head, Chai Iiravisitcul, Tim Ernst tback rowl Robert Edgington, Nelson Akers, Donald Dickerson, Mark I. Gigliotti, Michael Douglas, Thomas R Ripley, Russell Boyd, Marshall Donderer Schwartz, Michael Boardman, Michael Vessell, David Fraseur, Daniel Zerbonia, Rocky Streb lback rowl David Erwin. Phil Eastman, Chris Carlson, TAU KAPPA EPSILON: tfront rowJ Iim Lynch, Pete Kalan, Scott Schau, Robert Hix, David Sohn, Secretary Brad Borgstede. Ieff Primm, President tby' Tom . Don Bethel, Vice-President Steve Primm, Mike Moore. Mike Maddox, Jeff Mike Stasiak, Mike Rietesel, Iohn Kraemer, Chris Rudolph, Gene Krause, 'aCk F.0W.1 Byrd, Iim Abbott, Ethan Hauck lsecond rowl Ted Lymer, Gary Henricks, lay Torn Saey, Ioe Riefesel, Michael Coale, Henry Shobe, Gary Duvel. Randy om RICCL . Benson, Dean Drennan. Rich Paris, Phillip Mudd, Mike Bronson, James P. Werner, Chris Hatcher, Jay Brummel, DaVid Wise, Iefferey Rapert, Kent ter Iones, Carroll. Chuck Eider, Mark Wise. Sam Kidd, Charles Price, Maurice Kaiser,BiIlShe1ton,Kirk Munden, Paul Knuckles. Chuck Clayton, Anthony 2y, MltCh Patterson, Mike Geringer, Tim Landolt, Randy Smith, Breck Tucker, Jeff Lombardi, T. 1, Murphy, Tony Caloroso Trkoesger' Olds, Curt Lanpher, Jeff Medlock, Mike Loutzenhiser, Christopher Iic er er, 319 Organizations Group Effortmm; Announcing the float competition and hall decoration winners for Homecoming is the job of Student Senate President Ed Harvey. Homecoming queen Debbie Moore and her escort along with Greg Rumpf 100k on. Blue Key president Iim Temme along with Keith Syberg and Keith Beeman ring the bell on the steps of Kirk Memorial in honor of President Emeritus Walter H. Ryle. STUDENT SENATE: Ifront rowt Beth Agler. Vice President Debbie Nowlin, President Ed Harvey, Secretary Deb Fallert, Treasurer Deb Sylvara lsecond rowJ Gregory Noe, Rob Shults, Laurie Meyers, Karen Homer, Greg Rumpf, D. W, Cole, Dan O'Reilly, Donnie Hedgpath tback rowl Steven Gasparovich, Francis Nisi, Mike Stasiak, Glenn Key, Rick Caldwell, Louanne Strciff, Kenny Hollingsworth STUDENT AMBASSADORS: tfront rowt Terri Steffes, Michele Genthon. President Mary Rhodes, Secretary Ian Drebes. Beth Agler, Cathy Galbraith, Kitti Carriker fsecond r0w1 Marcia Smithey. Janet Francis, Nancy Mann, Cindi Gullett, Laura Manton, Andrea Skeel. Tamera Buchanan, 10y Shahan. Lynda Brown, Pam Geller, Ihack row1 Michael Simms, Jackie Flesher. lean Piontek, Debra Bard, Cyndi Apperson, Cindy Rudolph, Ieanne Krautmann, Donna Connyer, Debbie Reid, Chris Wehr 320 t irgnn I'zu Hung V SMWF iQEE'iNWt'E'EQ'ZWWn-Imhmt5"'MDW'FP.".;?' Leader of the pee The dictionary definition of a president is, simply, one who presides. But officers of the various campus organizations have learned that there is much more to being a president than presiding over a meeting. uIt takes a lot of time," said junior Karen Smith, president of Kappa Mu Epsilon, honorary math fraternity. ltlt takes a lot of patience. When things don't go right you just have to change your plans." Patience is not the only virtue a president must have. HYou have to be a diplomat? said senior Teresa Gregory, president of Pershing Society. HYou have to adapt to all kinds of people," Smith agreed. The ability to work well with others is crucial to the success of a president. ltI get a lot of backing from the people in the club," said junior Albert Hodge, president of the Blackjack Rifle and Pistol Club. ttlf I didn't have all the help I have I wouldn't be able to be president." Attitude is also important. Smith said. HA lot of it is being positive. If youlre positive at the meetings, the members are positive." The benefits of a presidency are varied, and Sometimes there are frustrations along with them. Iunior David Shire, president of Dobson Hall Council, said, HPrestige-wise I'm looked 11p to as a high official, but power-wise Ilm pretty much nothing. Everything has to go through Housing." Another drawback is that it often takes a lot of time and effort to lead a group. But, HIt's very rewarding when something goes well," Smith said. l Most presidents agree that the rewards more then compensate for the trouble. tlltls a lot of work." Shire said, Hbut, I loved it. People were always coming up to me and asking my opinion. I think everybody that has leadership qualities should try it." -N;1ncy lumes lenthon. albraith, y Mann, Shahan, 18F, lean utmann, SUPREME COURT: lfront rowl Maggie Burg- hoff, Chief justice Nancy Putmzm, Trudy Drummond lback row! Kass Lear, Tom McCahC, Debbie Allen STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD: lfront mwl Boh McCormack, Debbie Moore, Vice President Steve Ert. Treasurer Teresa Ecknrtlt. Kuthylmem,Catl1y Kerr, Brenda Wisdom, Peggy Davis. Kass lleur, eeper llmck mwl Steve Primm, Lynn Roberts, Cyndi Apperson. Diane Deters, President Cindy Musgrove, Secretary Deh Filllt Galbraith Isecoml rowl Darrell Denish, Peter Meng, Lise TCI'ri' Steffos, Kathy Barton. Mary Ryan, Thomas Burns, John L Brockfeld, Jackie lrlesher, Jeanne Kruutmzmn, lean Clerk. Mary Mennemeier, Winston Vanderhoof, Michael Bopp, Brian Calllhzm 321 Omanixulinns Group Effortiwm Youlre so vein llCEive blood, give life," read the posters advertising for donors at the Red Cross Bloodmobile. The bloodmobile is co-sponsored on campus twice a year by Blue Key and Cardinal Key. It is held in the Activities Room of the Student Union Building to accommodate the large number of people who attend. A record of 656 pints of blood were collected during the Bloodmobile's on-campus visit October 23-25. There were a lot of first-time donors this year," said Monty Martin of Blue Key. There are also a lot of people who come back to donate time after time, he said. . Iunior Cathy Reid has given six pints, four of which have been donated on campus. She said, ltI give because it could help save someonels life. It doesnt hurt me and it takes only a few minutes of my time." The Red Cross has a policy that they give cards for consistent donors so they and their families will receive special privileges if blood is needed. llI know how important it is to have blood. I give so others will have blood if they need it and also for the protection of my family. If anyone in my family needs blood, they get it freefi said senior Diana Miller. Gallon donors receive special recognition with a gallon pin from the Red Cross. the had several gallon donors this year," said Martin. tlThat repeat business is really important." tTm kind of copying my dad. He gave blood ever since I can remember," said senior Glen Egley. l'The Gift of Life' slogan means something to me. This is my gift to someone and it makes me feel good inside." Giving blood can be a scary experience for first-time donors, not knowing exactly what to expect. Egley said that it did not hurt and took little time. ttEncouragement from others is a big factor for first-time donors," said Martin. Donors have a big part in the Bloodmobile. ltWe can plan and prepare all we want," said Martin, libut its the donors who make the Bloodmobile a success." eBiII Grouse .4 Reclining lounge chairs allowed a more relaxed . utnwsphuru fur nm's iuntl donors ed to the old nmtnl'tublus. 0W: ulthe let snursos takes 21 students blood pressure , 1H? talking ltlnml. I . ' CIRCLE K: Ifront row1 Bob Steffes, President Terri Steffes, Vice President Kathy Barton, Secretary Shirley Anderson. Iback rowl Sheri Ritter, Vicki Person, Ian Iorgenson, Karen Herrmann, Sandy Pacha, Kris VanPelt, Ken Hearst. CAMPUS VOLUNTEERS: tfront row1 President Rick Turnbough, Vice President lane Baughman, Secretary Priscilla Fager, Iune McMurry tsecond row1 Susan Paris. Susan Feldkamp, Peggy Davis, Barbara Brown, Carol McLain, Lisa Thompson, back row Bob Berridge, Cheryl Johnson, Barb Twellmann, Teresa Davis, Susan McVay, Kathy Kerr 322 Orga n iza lion .9 "'4 rn ,H. BLU'E KEY? Hront row Don Hutson, Secretary Keith Beeman, lst Vice-President Brian Petersen Premdent 11m Temme, 2nd Vice-President Monty Martin, 3rd Vice-President Keith Syberg Roberg Sparks, Scott Sportsman. Isecond rowl AI Srnka, Dick See, Ken Turner, Arlen Ewart, CharlesyFowler Les Dunseith, Iames Endicott. Fred McElwee, Dan OReilly. Iback r0w Iohn Leeper, Allan Iohnson' Gary Uhland, Kevin Harrison, Bill Grouse, Steve Spicknall, Herman Wilson, Bill Henkel V CARDINAL KEY: ifront rowJ Treasurer Kathy Syberg, Kitti Carriker, Vice President Mary Hegeman, President Debbie Sportsman, Secretary Becky Ewart, Rochelle Iarboe Isecond row1Sponsor Dona Truitt, Colleen Menke, Maureen Kelly, Melissa Ramseyer, Deb Ross, Shirley Shoemyer, Debbie Lewis, Chris Lovata, Becky Osborn, Cynthia Elliott mack r0w Terrie Botsmier, Barbara Brown, Deb Sylvara, Rita Bax, Debra Mathes, Mitzi Tedlock, Diane Maddox, Mary Rhodes ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Uront r0w1 President Robert Renken, Vice President Stephen Wolf, Treasurer Kevin Gooch. Secretary Denise Brandt second w enn Gardner, Mary Ann , . ' . Wolf, Iagckie Adraoms? ILesliye Baustian, Pam Bue, ALPHA SIGMA GAMMA: Hront ram Treasurer Elalne Osseck. Secretary Deanna Tarpem, PleSldent Adviser A. E. Harrington lback row1 Justin Pam Webster, Vice President Andi Spike, Tress Prenge'r Second rowl Susan Schmicgt, Flihonda Woolfltpn, Doerle, Cary Pagliai, David Bowmaster, Jenny Pickett, Susie Gerstenkorn, Colleen Far.ley, Ellmse Gard. lune McMurixayg3 alfll FOVIVI chqu me Michael Jackson, Bobby Fischer, Randall Cupp Prenger, Valerie Robbins, Rita Bax, Becky Nlchols, Rosemary StOIZBF, Mart 3 e en, Idnb Quaas 323 Organ iza Hons , , . ,. v , . anw.ayhauw--H-.yn.a- -7 Wu ,......,c .W Wm , . Grou p Effort loom; PURPLE PRIDE: Ifront row1 Cindi Scott, Pam Wagler, Kimberly Creech. COLLEGE USHERS: Hmnt rowl Mary Haskins. Carol Pointlextcr, Nancy Ioni Ravenscraft Iback rowl Sharon Vann, Debbie Horsfall, Randa Rawlins, Haskins, Mary Ryan. lsocond row1 Maggie Burghoff. Ionnifer Sparks, Lynda Linda Neville, Tammy I-Iunziker, Ioni Spencer, Mary Ann Miller, Penney Brown, Sherri Meyer, Pam Wagler. Denise Stottlomyre. lback rowl Lee Ann Price Howard, Elizabeth Peters, Oromia Penalver. Kitti Carriker, on Shahan. Becky Osborn 324 Organizations ;.,a t :1 VA... u.mun...u..........---....m MW , , i i..;.em V . 9.- .m jam 3"" "pin; enhanga-ntnnnu..m."u...,,.......l...n..,..f 3, r ., . V. Fostering cultural heritage u Our main purpose is educating the students, uplifting the moral attitudes of the students," said Ionas Foxworth, president of the Association of Black Collegians. This year, the ABC instituted a new program, which included a game night, study nights and a culture night during the week. ABC also nominated a queen candidate for Homecoming and held a tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King, Ir. ABC was started on campus in 1969 by a group of students who discovered there were no organizations for black students. llIn the past, ABC was known to be against the administration," Foxworth said. llLast year and this year we . . . decided to change the whole direction of ABC to work well In a tribute to Martin Luther King, Ir.. the Unique Ensemble holds hands and sings in a moment of expression in Baldwin Hall. with the administration, since we do have a common goal, which is education." In their charter, ABC stated that it intends to foster cultural heritage, academic betterment, self-awareness and social involvement. Another goal is to develop closer cooperation and understanding with students of all ethnic groups. Cliff Sanford, ABCls vice president, said, HI think its emphases are pretty good. The goals are to direct scholarship without regard to race. I would like to see ABC get stronger, and more campus emphasis." Membership is not limited, said Foxworth. HIt does represent every black on campus, or any student that has a problem. If a student has a problem, and he doesnt know where to go, ABC can help him or direct a route to go." ABC also has its share of problems to smooth over. They were involved in the controversy 0f the Kirk Gym rental fee. ABC felt that no organization should have to pay a rental fee since each student pays tuition, and a part of tuition is an activities fee. A touchier issue to deal with was a fight at the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity house. Sigma Tau Gamma was holding a Halloween party, and three black students reported that they were verbally insulted while being told they could not come in. Later, 20 to 30 black students arrived at the house and a large scale fight broke out. The police were called in and broke up the fighting. N0 arrests were made, or Charges filed. ABC was called and helped resolve the matter. ABCls main purpose is school, and to help anyone who has a problem. It is here to help the students. As Cliff Sanford said simply, HIlm proud of it." eKcrri Calvert i X sail t Angela Fairfax, Indy Hilliard, Tahata Brooks. tback mwl Christopher Tahron, Archie Hodge, Eric Iones, Praites Wilson, Orville Kirk, Ricki Connor, Lamont Iackson. Louis Ross ALPHA ANGELS: lfmnt rowl President Iohnetla Scott, Vice President , AS ON OF BLACK COLLEGIANS: Linda Hunt, Iarvis Partman, . , . x . . , z 't.l ,ll 2 d 1:0:le Seeigtgrlfgiborah Carter, President Ionas Foxworth, Frank Carter, Rolland Ingrid Clark, Secretary Valierie.Lincrlxzeikarrrelalsziurrlei: :nnggeilcigrliiftfri: 14:55:223 eeyAnh Garrison- tsecond rowl Rosalind Johnson, Vannessa Anderson, Paula Taylor, rowl Donna Bilrton,r"ljerril. 02!???ng bianh lacksoh Rita Kirkland. Dorri L. hahan Victor Murray, Billy Harris, Kathleen Lindsey. Ieffery Hawkins, Bobby Hite, Wright thack rowl Iacque 1m. Ii . . , Hammons. Michelle Ingram 325 Omanizations . . -.- N..-,....,.. . .., , ...u.-,.,...--p- Eu. u .. v-.- . Group Effort mm; PARACHUTE CLUB: tfront row1 President Kathy Minear, Vice President Kathy Haryey, Secretary Cindi Slightom, Treasurer Philip Livesay. tback row Linda McCarty, Diana Allen, Kevm Hemenway, James Bailey, Steven Hemphill ' VETS CLUB: lfront rowl President Kevin Sees, Vice President Mike Mennemeyer, Secretary Fred Couch. Treasurer Ioe Bleything, Dennis Keefe, Doug Heckenkamp. Second rowl Mike Groff, Bernie Loughead, Rudy Bugay, Mike Farrington, Terri Dean, Robin White, Annette Robinson, Ann OHare INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS: tfrom row1 10 Ann Esker, laidev Sugavanam, Secretary Patricia Tan, President Jimmie Cecil, Treasurer Ilaisa Faiai, Celene Adkins. lsecond rowl Carolyn Reed, Shirley Anderson. Chiharu Hori, Yoko Fukui, Keiko Morita, Rochielle Goulette. Wai-Chor Anthony Li. Lamanda Ioano, Tifatifa Tuaolo, Anna Avegalio. Hmck rowl Etualc Tuileta. Lai-Suen Stephen Yiu, Florence Yan-To Chong, Morio Sano, Sarawut Chutichoodate. Hector Aspurn Llorens, Wang Luk, Marine Wai-Lin Tang, Hetty KO 326 Umnnizulinns - u 't'",'! 'i'ih'"aea-!eeru-m e . .. . l . . . . . . .. . .-P..W . . Irempy-thlmnvxnap-.h .Ho- 4...... u.--r..,n-.- Get out the wading boots Friday I went to my first I S IDJ There. Armory party and I just wanted to . write and thank you. I was afraid Ild VYUJ S'l- be +LQO MC, made a mistake in choosing NMSU r- beoause you recommended the OP bee on Me parties, but after the other night I know I'm in the right place. I remember how you used to come home two weeks after an Armory party and still have glazed eyes and the Vet's Club stamp on your hand. I took your advice about bringing my own booze and smuggled in a bottle of Southern Comfort strapped to my leg with rubber bands like you showed me. The entertainment was provided by a band called the Rhythm and Blues Side Saddle trio. Their advertisements said they played Hacid folk rock" but they could have been the Mormon Tabernacle Choir for all I cared after a few shots of the Southern Comfort. One thing I didn't take your advice on was the hip boots. I thought you were kidding when you said a girl got knocked down and drowned in the beer on the floor, but there must have been five inches at least. I think the problem was caused by the keg-chugging contest. That was pretty funny watching the drunk get drunker, but the wet T-shirt contest was better. I couldn't believe anyone would enter a contest like that just for a shot at a $25 prize. I met a pretty nice girl and we danced for hours. I thought we had ,1 I I 1 1 j II; R I Xi , u, a future but when she headed fztfw I .7 I , .. H l toward the bathroom I lost sight of i Kftfiak I ' I t' her and never saw her again. I 7,111,, I l: guess those are the breaks. I ' ' l 1 I talked to a guy in the Vetls Club and he said there would be another Armory party soon. I wonder if my eyes will still be glazed and my hand will still be stamped? M ...o. .... eu'ot owl, 3.... y; fates 3r ,e. 9' .6 v o .s rm s 3 X t . 2.39, a a f See ya next weekend, Pete 327 Organ izations , y . , . . . . .,.. , . - .wwuw. .. -...- h.-.u.p..+.m G rOU p Efforttconttj An abundance of food is found for hungry students as they fill their plates at the United Campus Ministries Thanksgiving Love Feast held at the Baptist Student Union. The dinner included turkey with all the trimmings. t TUQQI g1 Q 7 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: lfront rowl Director Steve Dotson. Kyle Palmer, Debi Black, Iudith Meeks, Diana Miller, Glen Egley, President Allan Johnson, Walter Pollard, Ernest Egley. Miriam Fischer. Iolette Lindberg, Don Boyer, Secretary Diana Allen tsecond rowt Adviser Wayne Newman, Denise Howard, Shirley Newquist, Cathy Reid, Barbara BlumenKnmp, Lisa Scott, Angela Iackson, Chiharu Hori, Yoko Fukui, Susan Davis, Kim Huffman, Hetty K0, Rhonda Fugate, loni Turner, Sondra Fugatc. Sue Hobbs, Teresa Mikel, Marine Wai-Lin Tang tback rowt I. D. Young. Brad Ayers, Tom Fuhrman, Rodney Ayers, Brent McBride, Iim Cheatham, Jeff Daniels, loan Engelmann, Jeanne Lischer, Marcia Smithey, Linda Hengesh, Dennis Reidenbach, Cheryl Stark, Ceresa Campbell. Cynthia Billman, Dennis Deck. Bill Grouse 328 Uwumzulmm, ta," Av - .a. mmn-muhqhummmm . t t " .ezwmgwMIWEFiifiw;hp.-Yiekriukw augh.v0.15.", re. , 3., .. . , Food for the soul Where can you get a mouth-watering turkey dinner, complemented by dressing, green beans, jello salads, cranberry sauce, hot rolls, mashed potatoes and gravy, com, pumpkin or apple pie on a Sunday night for only a buck? HYou've got to be kidding," you say, HNobody has good food that Cheap." Wrong! United Campus Ministries does. For the third year the different campus ministries at NMSU got together a complete Thanksgiving dinner Nov. 19 and only charged enough to help cover expenses. They called it the Love Feast, held it in the Baptist Student Union, and welcomed 125 people to it, the largest Thanksgiving crowd yet. About an hour before the meal each religious center gave some type of musical, comical 0r dramatic presentation-skits, impersonations. songs, etc. The work of preparation for the Love Feast was shared by the various centers. HI think it is a good idea for different centers to get together and work together. There are a lot of goals that we can accomplish now that we couldn't when we were separated," said Alan Johnson, Baptist Student Union president during the fall semester. On Sunday nights the members of the Lutheran Student House, just acorss the street from Ryle Hall, have a community meal. They invite students from the halls, where no Sunday meal is served, to share with them. The charge has been 50$ to a dollar for an evening meal and fellowship, and about 20 people attend, said Sam Zumwaldt, Lutheran vicar for the house. icontinued on page 330i Members of the Campus Christian Fellowship take part in the program before dinner. Each campus ministry group took a portion of the program before filing downstairs to enjoy good food with lots of friends. a Fugate, 1 Young. heatham, :y, Linda Cynthia NEWMAN CENTER: ifront rowt Treasurer Theresa Roark, Secretary Angela Kullman, Campus Minister Fr. John Prenger, President Carl Renstrom. MaryLiz Fick lsecond rowI Karen Mears, Elaine Kausch, Diane Davis, Madonna Moore, Cheryl Sommer, Susan Schillermann, Kyle Krueger, Rosemary Reid. Leslie Baustian, Sue Bruemmer lback rowl Teresa Mikel, Nancy Dintleman, Gary Crawford, Bobby Fischer, Kevin Witt, Pam Bue, lim Daniels, Jackie Adams 329 Organizations ' aw....--.-.m.u.-ua.-;M . .. . a...4.;.r,..;., v-Wt-l' UmanizuIinm Food for the soulmom Dr. Mark Appold, pastor of the Faith Lutheran Church, says UCIVI has been in operation about four or five years. HIt's basic goal was to find a commonality in ministries on campus and to sponsor some programs jointly that separately we wouldnt be able to do." he says. The organization received its charter last year. Active in UCM are the Newman Center, Wesley House, Campus Christian Fellowship, Baptist Student Union, Lutheran Students, and the Disciples Student Center of the First Christian Church. UCM meets weekly, and every center sends two representatives to the meetings. They plan the various activities;dinners, seminars, pizza parties, fellowship meetings-that UCM has. And, for the second year, UCM set up a soft drink stand near Violette Hall which provided free drinks to registering students and Susan Schillerman from the Newman Center munches on a celery stick while deciding what next to pile on her plate. f the CM .1r or to find :very esto Nous izza hat yean near Tee Center ing what v acquahhed newlshuhxnsanh canipus nnrnsnies Probat0y Hie niostsuccessful thing UCM has done this year is to organize UCome-Unity," a worship service, that provides an hour and a haM'ofconnngtogeHuaiofvaNous centers on canipus.1tvvas skuted duhngthefaH mnneyerand has attracted 150-200 students frequently. Appold says it is not a highly planned oriugtdy organized achhy, but it seems to satisfy a lot of student needs,judghig hxnn Ms success So, whether a student is looking for a place of worship during his stay in Kirksville, whether he likes to meet people, or whether he just likes to eat good food, he should renunnberthetxnnpusrnhusniee their services, and . . . their dinners. eDiane Da Vis The newly remodeled basement of the Baptist Student Union was filled to capacity, people waiting for some to finish before finding a place to sit -' "':';:'7 iciaiiqu. ivana-nwm m . i.:'. WESLEY FOUNDATION: Ifront rowt Terri Magalsky, Secretaerreasurer Veronica Francis, President Tom Stock, Steven HemPhill, Lorie Bergfeld tsecond rowl Terri King, Beverly Hall, Marlene Newman, Cindy Brown, Ioel Caton, Director Roger Jespersen tback row1 Gary Crawford, Susan Paris, Amy Ivy, Bobby Fischer, Debbie Thompson, Kim Perry LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT: lfront rowl Vicar Sam D. Zumwalt, President Bruce Poese, Vice President Susan Bahr, Secretary Debra Brockschmidt, Treasurer Lisa Kemp, Sara Palisch tsecond rowl Michelle Donaldson, Heidi Hays, Debby Buenger, Leah Hafemeister, Talley Hohlfeld. Teresa Noland tback rowi Michael Flynn, Iill Amen, Darlyn Grulke, Karen Nunn. Jeanne Lischer, Susan Schmidt, Rhonda Whitmore BAHAI: lfront Fowl Richard Staller, Tena Chitwood, Dea Ann Farley, lback rowi Steve Clay, Shirley Anderson, Kathy Staller, Karen Herrmann, Thomas Reed Orga n iza rions Group Effortmm Date Processing Imagine having, at arms length, the phone numbers of five compatible people who can be called on some lonely Saturday night. The computer dating service supplied those numbers to approximately 500 students this year. llWe had really good participation this year with 500 students filling out questionnairesf' Debra Mathes, president of the Accounting Club said. Students were given questionnaires for a fee of 50 cents and were asked to fill out the 27 questions and return it to one of the computer dating tables set up on campus before Oct. 23. The questionnaire contained general questions concerning what a person would do in certain situations, whether they smoked or drank, where they would like to go on a date, and a general physical description including height, weight, age and hair color. After all questionnaires were returned, the members of the Club began typing up and punching computer cards for each questionnaire. Each card was then fed into the computer that printed a list of five names of people who had the most compatible answers on their questionnaires to the name being run at the time. Computer dating printouts were then distributed to participants. Students participate in computer dating for a variety of reasons. Ellen Haegele, a freshman from Ankeny, Iowa, did it llfor the fun of it." ttOne of the guys on my list called and asked me to come up so he could meet me. I told him that I had just gotten out of the shower and that I was a mess. He came down and knocked on my door and my suitemate went outside to see who it was. I would've liked to meet him, but I just wasn't prepared at the time? Haegele said. Many students actually go out with the people they meet from their computer dating experience. In one example, two people turned out to have more things in common than the computer realized. Karen Wulff, a freshman from Florissant, Mo, said, thhen I got my printout, I ran around asking my friends if they knew any of the guys on my list. My next-door neighbor happened to know one of them and so she pointed him out to me in the cafeteria one day. She also showed him who I was. It .was really strange because I saw him everyday in the cafeteria but neither of us spoke to one another except on the phone. Finally, he asked me out and we found out that we really had a lot in common. Both our birthdays are on the same day and we had both CLEP tested out of 31 hours this semester. I'm really glad I tried computer daHngT Susan Coffey, a freshman from Leavenworth, Kan., said, HI am really glad I participated. It was the best 50 cents I ever spent!" A lot of students said that it was not necessarily the dating part of computer dating that made them PERSHING SOCIETY: tfroni rowJ Shirley Shoemyer, Debra Brockschmidt, Dorothy Munch, Hugh Emerson, President Teresa Gregory, Vice President Larry Lunsford, Secretary Patty Wilsdorf, Robyne West, lack Schaffner, Mary Easter, Kim Parkinson, Maria Evans, Nancy Dintleman. lsecond rowl Adviser Terry Smith, Iim Cheatham, Gary Behnen. Eric Vaughn, Susan Schillermann, Mary Rhodes, Randa Rawlins, Kass Lear, Debbie Moore. Mary Ann Youse, Valerie McHargue. Miriam Fischer, lane Sandknop, Randy Hultz. Denise Howard. Steve Deters, Jennifer Watt, Cecile Carver, Don Smith, Michael Clark, Medody Cox, Debbie Allen. Barbara Taylor. Martha Hartmann, Terry McDonnell, Laura Tolpen, Debbie Sportsman- lback rowl Kris Hankison, Bruce Castle, Tom Fuhrman, Glen Egley, 360" Sportsman, Teryl Zikes, Brent McBride, Arthur Peppard, Theresa Roark. Leslie Lisko, Kelly Schaeffer, Eldon Brewer. Iill Koester, Peggy Schoen, Rita Bax. Sharon Allen, Greg VanGorp, Michael Koelling. Brian Callihan. Rodney Gray ,il OgQ. ECLI'D C7213 rrw-xeemmnodm 332 Organ iza tinns L, -. e ai'k mnpu1nocqu4mddmv-Mw; , .. f, . i , an am at my 1 guys DOT and the ved ange the 2 to e. e lot in : on CLEP ster. rom really est 50 t was If be wrong? decide to participate, but that they wanted to see who they were compatible with. Crystal Peter. a freshman from Bevier, Mo, said, 31 did it because I thought it would be interesting to find out who I would match up with and what those people would really be like." For whatever reason, 500 students participated in computer dating and were given a list of five people with whom they are supposedly compatible. What the students chose to do with that list was up to them. Many decided it would be a great way to meet people. After all, can the computer eru'l Symes A iWiimmu-Uhsiuifvgugn;.p,a.5nna-+. arunsurur."n-n-r..........-n4..5.7 .l Taylor. rtsman. y, Scott Roark. izn, Rita illihzm, ALPHA PHI SIGMA lhonoraryl: lfront rowl loy Bradley, President Susan WHO'S WHO: tfront rowl Cynthiu C Schillermann Vice ProSident Vickie Oden, Secretary Ian Davis, Treasurer Maggie Bu'rghoff, Delilue Sportsmdg 0le1 , Kgithy DeVore Sherri Meyer tsecond rowl Lynda Brown. Barb Wroblewski, Grouse, Mike Meyer, 11m Tomme, an , 3. Patti Barry, Cynthia Wimmer. Susan Schmidt, Sandy Wiesohan, Rebecca Matthes, Elloise Gard, Debby Buenger, Maggie Burghofl Ihach rowl Potty Wilsdorf, Iiinna Windsor, Cheryl Sommer, Debi Block, Valerie Robbins, Nancy Haskins, Iohn I-Iolke, Kevin Tedlock, MitZI Tedlock. Rose Ann Kaufmann . .-.--. .- -.,;,m . - cn-nA.a-.'p'.;-e ' v...m.-...-..p- 4 .. ,. 1v rawford, lam Davis. Maureen Kelly, Isecond rowl Shirley Shomnyur, Hill 333 Oman izuiinns Grou p EffortW.; T aking care of business Business students take a practical look at the business world in Chicago The Chicago Sears Tower stood as an onunoustemhnonytothexNodds largestretaHer as Ctucago becarne a hclassroorn" for PJhdSIJ snlderns for Huee daysin Sepunnben Students and advisers were treated Hathree days 0ft0urs and lectures,includjng UNO days fron1the classroorn.'Fhe eXCLusion vvas sponsored by the Division of Business for any interested business gudent . ttThe trip was more educational than spendingthree daysintiass" said hAike VValdrotx senior. Senior Sherri Baze agreed with VVathp and added,hThe buQnesmm tied it all together-they showed how they actually used the theories that vveread.ab0utinthe books" Sonle 0fthe achvihesincluded a tourofthetestkhchen 0fthetQuaker Oats Company and business law shjderns vvere vvelconled to Observe trials. Highlights of the business-related tours included watching early morning trade action on the floor of the Ctncago Board of'Trade and a th andlecuue bytop execuhvesof the Sears Roebuck and Cknnpany at the Sears'Tovven ZETA BETA: lfront rowl Sharon Nickell, Marsha Pinson. President Diane Bobbi Elmore. Vicki Edwards, Karen Hatcher, Marsha Collett. back row! Greenwell, Vice President Beverly Harvey. Secretary lane Thornley, Cindy Glaspie, Dianna Maynard. Lisa Morgan, Kristy Hiatt, Laura I. Treasurer Patricia Deters, Debbie R08, Sponsor Betty Cochran, Janice Oakman. Kathy Stewart, Tena Vandiver, Kay Pomerenke. Marcy Creel. Thomas, Barb Magruder. lsecond TOWI Cindy Galloway, Kathy Webling. Suzanna Yager, lane Reul, Linda Mahaffey. Tina Dixon, Rosemary Gibbs, Barbara White, Theresa Hayes, Stacy Smith. Karen Leverenz, Vaness Bue, Donna Morris, lane Dempsy, Linda Fuszner, Valerie VanDyke Linda Wright. Pam Millard, Delisa Cowley, Priscilla Roberts. Peggy Lyford. - 334 Organizations zzo?:$e uThe Sears executives added an md's t interesting personal touch to their me a ' lecture and film," said Craig s for 1 Brinegar, senior. HAt the end of the t film was a panel that said, Have a ''''' 3 nice day NMSU studentsf " 3d Besides the basic learning PHI BETA LAMBDA: tfront rowl Sponsor Dr. Harold Mickelson, Lou-Ann Klocke, Vice President sm the experience of the trip, the experience V10811ver, PresidentKathyParrish,TreasurerlamesElIiott,SecretarySueHobbs,BarchMasters Isecohd rowJ Lisa Teter, Gracia Roemer, Cindi Gittemeier, Lisa Reed, Robyn Creed, Barbara Vandlke, Shlrley Shoemyer. Chris Lovata, Monoka Collins, Diana Miller, Kim Reyes, Co-Sponsor of just going to the city to see what it . t was llke W88 Informative, Brinegar Dr. Jerry Vittetoe Iback rowl Roger Burks, David Ewigman, loan Engelmann, Iane Malloy, Cindy mess sald. Bartel, Elaine Chapman, Barbara Blumenkamp, Linda Fuszner, Billy Knock, Martha Lear As the sun went down and ional businesses closed their doors for the :33," night, the City came to life as did the students. Each person was allowed to with spend the nights as he wished and nesses could attend a variety of musical rd how productions, discos and other night that spots- . Many students attended the 1ded a production ttChorus Line," a musical Quaker about the lives of the people in the w y chorus lines of Broadway. serve t ttThe trip was worth the money to learn by going to the businesses related themselves to find out how they operate," Baze said. bor of eBiII Grouse $9: of BUSINESS. ADMINISTRATION CLUB: Ifront rowt Billy Knock, Treasurer Danny Ripley, Vice PreSIdent 11m Temme, PreSIdent Don Kraber, Secretary Barb McMasters, Sponsor Bryce Iones, ny at Sponsor Gene C. Wunder tsecond r0w1 Bonnie Vahle, Sheri Baze, Sheryl Treaster, Debby Hultz, Marcella Glastetter. Annice Howell, Sue Hobbs, Lai-Suen Stephen Yiu, Wang Luk, Sponsor Ioe Thomas tback rowl Kirk Koechner, Scott Thorne, Russell Wray, Wayne Murphy. Craig Brinegar, t w t Mark Kraber, David Turner, Mike Waldrop, Brian Petersen 1 ent Mitzi Tedlock, Vice President Debbie I ' PI: tfront rowJ Presid . . t k row t A NTING CLUB: front row Klm Reyes, SecretarWTreasurer chk PI OMEGA K B d jaura I? t Sifoszsident Debra Mhthes, Vicle President Arlen Ewart, Sponsor Bill genius, Segrettta$023501EESFOEIOEggdgregzgealaglaggngiir:?giljgmjzrv1:28 , Creel, Holder tsecond rowl Debra Bard, Robin H111, Betty Wenke, Karen Stroker, hiiloyvgllajseychaprhan' sponsor Dr. Robert sprehe Iudy Petrillose. Miriam Fischer, Barbara Blumenkamp, Linda. Hamburg, Cathy Galbraith, Maggie Burghoff. Greg Van Corp Iback row1 11m Temme, Michael Wilson, Kenneth McKinney, Bob Maschmann, Wahg Luk, .Mtchael Koelling, Martha Lear, loan Engelmann, Teryl Zikes, Shella Lew15 , Gibbs, 335 Organ izn tions ' STUDENT NSTA: Uront rowM Treasurer Sonny Wellborn, President Michele Genthon, Secretary Janet Bell, Mary Haskins Isecond r0w1 Sponsor lack Magruder, Niala Branson, Maria Evans, Sherri Meyer, Kevin Wideman back row Neal Brenner, Phil Nelson, Michael Mullins, Ken Hearst, Virginia Schekorra, Fran Butson, Jennifer Sparks, Nancy Haskins SNEA: Ifront row1 President George Walker, Vice President Sheila Gordon, Secretary Iani Sandknop, Wanda Young Iback r0w1 Sponsor Ev Porter, lane Moore Umck rowl Bob Sioffes, Rim Bax, Oremin Pcnalvcr, loo Powers, Barbara Zuiss 336 Urgnniznfinns if ;v 37?, M iExsw; M xww A Q Tmum O STUDENT MSTA: tfront rowl Vicki Strait, Vice President Patricia McCoy. Secretary Pam Oetting, Treasurer Zaida Fox, Kelly Fett fsecond rowl Sherri Meyer, Debbie Lewis. Debbie Dennis, Rhonda Fugate, Sondra Fugate, Ianet Grouse, Ianice Crouso mack row Susan Paris, Rochelle Iarboe, Iohn Holke, Kevin Tedlock, Mitzi Tedlock, Shellie Miller, Brenda McLain, Kathy Kickbusch L: ' w mmndnwvodmtmmn' - ' ' , Floats are one of the most time consuming projects of Homecoming. Many late night and early mornings are spent working on the floats, leaving the students little time for the good times of the Homecoming week. " , 91mm??MWIS'VEFiviiV-kjyhhwfzi5-K; mrupn-u.--..., . The ttStar Wars" theme was illustrated throughout the parade. The winning floats were displayed at the game. Crowds gather along Franklin Street and even chilly temperatures do not break the excitement. The Homecoming parade, with its array of colors and varieties of music, is about to begin. As the music commences and the floats begin to move, colorful glimpses of streamers and slogans become visible. For those who put in many long hours planning, preparing for. and building 8 Homecoming float, there must be a motive. For the members of Phi Lambda Chi, the motive is Clearly winningeand they haveesix out of the past seven years. HWe try a little harder." said William Murray, Phi Lamb sponsor. ttThe more you win it, the more you want to win." The finished product displayed on Homecoming day has seen many stages of development prior to its appearance. tcontinued on page 3381 icia McCoy, r0w1 Sherri 'ugate, Ianet lohn Holke. Qain, Kathy ELEMENTARY ED CLUB: Ifront rowl Sponsor Dr. Veronica Blaschak, Secretary Karen Rosburg, President Angela Kullman, Vice President Melissa Ramseyer, loyce Grubb, Treasurer Ianice Crouse tsecond rowl Sherri Meyer, Zaida Fox, Kassie Williams, Becky Ewart, Demse Meller, Rhonda Shaw, Kathy Minear, Rhonda Fugate, Sondra Fugate. lanet Grouse thank rowl Kelly Fotl, 'I'ross Pronger. Vicki Strait. Cheryl Iohnson. Cheryl Sommer, szrn Moors, Rochelle larlmo, Nancy Mann, Shellie Miller . K, . . 1-7." ., , ...-,...,ay4 gp-u-w,.,n..l,.,.y - v... ,....w.,. . PHI DELTA KAPPA: tfront row1 Ger Moore, President Ierry Stremel, D Richardson Ibuck rowl Andy Skimn, Jim Wolls,l Wunder, Marianna Giovannini, D .---.-....--u..,,,,,,,.n .'- ., t 34.. ., . aine Moore, Vice President Hubert eRave Hansen, Sponsor Gordon v nck Dvorak, Ev Porter, Geno ale Schatz, Wayne Newman 337 Organ izations Group Effort mm; 1 Keeping a-fIOat icontl ttThe actual building takes about two weeks of people working every night. But you have to have the plans, materials, everything ready," Murray said. Some of the larger floats seem to involve great expenses in materials, but Murray said otherwise. tilt doesnit cost as much as one would imagine-about $200, and with two organizations, that's $100 apiece." Phi Lambs built their float this year with Delta Zeta sorority. As organizations, floats pass by, pride is felt by those who have worked hard to make it a success. Tony Ford, an ROTC student, said, HR was a lot of hard work but I loved working on the float because it was an ROTC float and ROTC is 7! me. FAQ. 4-....- . Magnum mwsmw -. . Winning the first-place trophy for the sixth time in seven years, Phi Lambda Chi fraternity worked with Delta Zeta sorority in constructing a homecoming float. 1 The Sigma Tau Gamma float emphasized the ttStar Wars" theme by featuring a replica of the movies famous fighter ship. Float building tests artistic and technical skills. 5 a i t 5L i a V4; ,e g. 9......4mg-mknu-vzkm Mvvmr nu KAPPA OMICRON PletfrontrowiSecretary Ruth Rueter, PresidentKathy KAPPA MU EPSILON: tfront rowi Sam Lesseig. President Karen Smith, Vice President Robert Crawford, Secretary Barbara Taylor, Treasurer DeVore, Vice President Ianet Anesi. Treasurer Robin Tanz tsecond rowl Patty Wilsdorf, Terri King, Rhonda Williams, Michelle Donaldson, Carol Deborah Baughman isecond r0w1 Etuale Tuileta, Rita Bax. Sharon Wasson. Sponsor Dr Charlotte Revelle lback rowi Karen Zink, Cindy Kriesmann, Mary Beersman, Terri Dean, Cuong Nguyen, Martha Crawford. Dorene Ireland, Susan Davis, Barbara Gunnels, Debbie Becker Hartmann, Debbie Sportsman, Debra Brockschmidt, loan Schulte Iback rowt Iustin Doerle, Allan lohnson, Glen Egley. Scott Sportsman, Theresa Roark, Steve Bowser, Courtney Wetzcl. Leslie Lisko 338 Organizations Mi'i'qu'ihlhppac-mmnmw .... sixth time fraternity lstructing STATALCALGEO: Uront rowl President Mary Fine, Vice President Cindy STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION: Ifrom mWI Treasurer Wilsdorf, Susan Davis, 2nd Vice President 2n Sm th Freasulrer' i Sandbothe, Secretary Robert Crawford. Treasurer Allan Iohnson lback row Dawn Osborne. Secretary Patty Debra Brockschmidt, Barbara Taylor, Theresa Roark, Monte Coy, Assistant Barbara Gunnels, lst Vice President Cindy Crawford, President Laura Manlon, Donna Bamert, lsecond row1 Susan K. Sudbrock, Susan Schmidt, Sharon M'Irth': Sponsor 106 Flowers . 4 Rebecca Felgar, Carol Wesson. Teresa Ridgway, Susan Smith, Cathy Reid, Nancy Blake, Teresa Lee, Kathy DeVore. Vickie Oden. Ithird r0w Iudy Talley, Dorene Ireland. Cindi Gullett, Robin Tanz. Mary Rhodes. Karen Miller, Debbie Becker, Sarah Meneely, Christi Perkins, Michelle Donaldson, Leslie Ward, Karen Zink mck me S21 Roark, 339 Organizations iWWgWI-tWWJM-WLhka .A;. -. phi. W..r..-....u.,,,;.-. .iru-ym-.,-, Communication Week Offered diversified learning HIt's a refreshing change from regular classwork," Dr. Jack Dvorak, assistant professor of mass communication, said of the Second Annual Communication Week held April 10-14, 1978. For students who wanted a place to go instead of the classroom, the week offered sessions where participants got a Chance to interact and share experiences with professionals in literary and mass communication fields. Alumnus Keith Dinsmore, publisher of 18 Iowa and Missouri weekly newspapers, was named Outstanding Alumnus in Communication by the Mass Communication Club and the Alumni Office. Dinsmore kicked off the week's activities by speaking on the role of the small-town weekly newspaper. Tom Briggs, publisher of the Macon Chronical-Herald, joined Dinsmore to discuss the current trend of increasing circulation of small-town newspapers and decreasing circulaton of metropolitan papers across the nation. Hazel Bledsoe, editor of the Edina Sentinel and the Kahoka Media, spoke on the role of women in journalism and on ethics and responsibility in journalism. Representing the film production field, Roger Bullis, from the University of Wisconsin-Steven's Point, presented three sessions on film-rnaking. He described commercials and production techniques, documentaries he has produced, and film as a popular art. Bur Edson 0f KHQA-TV in Quincy and Ron Heller 0f KTVO-TV in Kirksville provided a program about television production. ttImage versus substance in TV news coverage" was Edsonts topic. Heller discussed the problems KTVO encounters while covering news in two states. Public relations and advertising personnel invited to speak included Iohn Lathrop, advertising executive from N.W. Ayer Advertising in Kansas City, Mo. Lathrop discussed SUbllmlnal advertlsmggRUSS , .Using some of the Iowa weekly newspapers he Hemson, NMSU pUth relatlons publishes as examples, Keith Dinsmore discusses dlrector, and Carl Denbow, public small town papers. Paula Shapiro and Les relations director for the Kirksville Dunseith were mOdePatOFS- College of Osteopathic Medicine, . . w L . later 101ned Latllrop m a panel Editor Hazel Bledsoe of the Edina Sentinelspeaks dlseuseion Of the ups and downs Of on ethics and responsibility in journalism and the thelr fleld. role of women. 340 Communication Week mm a A w W. :vaiiz-FHB- ?g;!332.1q.1mqh .1qu , , :on i. .- , once Otten, probate and magistrate judge for Adair County, presented a program on the courts and the press. Bill Grouse, Echo yearbook editor; Carol Keller, Index newspaper editor; Emmett Vaughn, tKNEU radio station manager; and Kitti Carriker, Windfall literary magazine selections editor, discussed the pressures and pleasures of being involved in campus media to wind up the week. The department of foreign language was represented by Iuergen Schweckendiek, head of the language department at Goethe Institute in Chicago. Schweckendiek discussed the importance of learning foreign culture while studying a language. Four writers were featured during the week: Mona Van Duyn, a well-published poet from St. Louis; William Harrison, a novelist and short story writer from the University of Arkansas; Iohn Knoepfle, a poet and teacher at Sangamon University in Springfield, 111.; and poet Miller Williams, also ttA lot of people are skeptical about anything free, but everyone can benefit." -Mangold The upsanddownsofvariousmediacareersare Cinematographer Roger Bullis informs his 5, discussed by Keith Dinsmore, publisher; Iohn audience about the fine points of film-making Lathrop, advertising executive; Russ Harrison, before showing some highlights of old fllrns. NMSU public relations director;andjunior Bob Sessions with Bullis drew large crowds during L Brunk, moderator. Communication Week. from the University Of Arkansas. The literary figures presented individual sessions in which they read their own work, and also participated in three conferences where students were invited to have their own writings read and critiqued. Communications Week was planned and sponsored by the Division of Language and Literature, the Mass Communication Club and a committee from a class in promotional communication. Roland Mangold, committee chairman, called the weeks activities iieducational, beneficial and entertaining. "A lot of people are skeptical about anything free, but everyone can benefit," Mangold said. -Deb Wheeler ' 341 Communication Wonk . . um, "am: 4a .z.-. . , - -.., w - .,..-..,-. 7.. . --.u.--.W - 7 , . A r . 1,. "arm ..M.u..z,...-. W t ..v,. .. t"','t ..w , , ' hn-I-v- ' y-.'w--.,..,.' .r-ran-m-w-m '"b $. WWA Mgmk DEBATE: Ifront row1 Bob Brunk. Gina Borg, Mary Schwartz Iback r0w Tim Agan, Scott Thome, Brent McBride, Brad Parker WINDFALL: Ifront row1 Suzanne Leroux-Lindsey, Kitti Carriker, Selections Editor Laura Thudium. Production Editor Susan Gheons, Sponsor Dr. Shirley Morahan mack rowl Rita Bax. Bruce Castle. Julie Farrar, Maureen Kelly, Barbara Wittenmyer Mm...-..u M1,,Mww4lavaryrmvrim ; M , k ,-.-. .-. .- .. -.,M : MASS COMMUNICATION CLUB: lfront r0w1 Marcia Cramer, Vice President Deb Wheeler, Vice Www President Les Dunseith, President Barb Cannon, Secretary Debbie Ieffrics, Treasurer Nancy James, Charmel Hux, Susan Herr Becond rowj Dave Buatte, Jeanne Yakos, Iom' Spencer, Gail Symcs, Mary Cocrne, Iill Smith, Mary Lanham, Peggy Davis, Diane Davis, Sandra Holloway, Talley Hohlfeld. Sponsor lack Dvorak, Sponsor Terry Vander Hayden, Sponsor Alfred Edyvean Hmck rowl Diane Mennemeier, Ieff Herndon, Bud Schrader, Iulia Burkemper, Larry Byars, Chuck McPhoetcrs, Mary Matlox, Lee Ann Howard, Gin a Borg, Cheryl Henderson. Steve Looten. Paula Shapiro, Bill Cmuso 342 Urgunx'zzmnns . .ezmkmmwxvh'n-iiwyj;..h.-.; .umvn rjrnpunzrfnhr-vunuv-u'ur . .7 i, .. Both sides of the issue Resolved: The Federal Government should implement a program which guarantees employment opportunities for all Citizens in the labor force. The NMSU debate squad had a slow start this year after coach David Buckley, director of forensics. ended up in the hospital because of an automobileaccident. But the squad came Charging back to capture several first-place trophies. ttWe had to all work together after David's accident in order to finish his handbook. Working Gina Borg. member of the NMSU Debate team. presents her arguments to the audience and the judges in the British debate held in Baldwin Auditorium. together like that brought all of us a lot closer together," said Gina Borg, 1un10r. Tim Agan, sophomore, and Borg led the squad in victories by taking a first-place trophy at Illinois State University in Normal, when they defeated Central Michigan University. Agan also captured the first-place speakers award. The Agan-Borg combination repeated their victory the next weekend at Middle Tennessee State University in Murfreesboro, by taking second place. Agan took first-place speaker at the tournament while Borg placed fifth. The squad demonstrated its depth in other events when Bob Brunk, senior, took first place in extemporaneous speaking out of 28 speakers at William Iewell College, Liberty, Mo. At Wichita State University in Kansas, the squad made an over-all showing when Borg placed second in individual debate; Iani Spurgeon, senior, took third in prose; Agan and Borg captured fourth in debate, and Brunk placed tenth out of 48 speakers in extemporaneous speaking. Brunk went on to place fourth speaker in extemporaneous speaking at Pittsburg State University in Kansas. ttThe squad has shown that they have the ability to win and that they have the depth necessary to be competitive in other events," Buckley said. The debate squad has debaters from schools across the US. including Baylor University, Southwestern College, Southeastern Oklahoma State University, Northwestern University and Utah University. In order to increase participation in debate on campus, Buckley invited the British debaters to visit the campus. Adair Turner and Andrew Mitchell of Great Britain conducted an international debate with Borg and Chuck McPheeters, senior, on the topic of the worthiness of being good looking versus being good. Brtish style debate varies greatly from American style. Turner explained this when he said, ttAmericans seem to think of a debate as more of an informative, factual argument, while the British try to amuse their audience by putting on a performance." Buckley intended on continuing the campus exposure to debate by inviting New Zealantl debaters to NMSU sometime in March. HInviting foreign debaters gives students on campus a rare opportunity to participate and learn about debate," Buckley said. The squad has added two new memberseCherie Beem, freshman, and Steven Cobb, junior. Beem, who comes from Raytown, Mo, will be representing NMSU when she teams up with Borg to compete at the University of Wisconsin in Oshkosh. Cobb transferred from South Alabama State University. HI've been out of debate for about a year, but Iim looking forward to getting back into the swing of things," he said. HI like everything about the campus. My instructors are nice and so are all of the students," Beem said. The debate squad plans on attending tournaments at Baylor University, the University of Wisconsin, Oshkosh; North Texas University, Kansas University and Emporia State University. eBob Brunk Addressing the subject, Chuck McPheetcrs stresses a point as Gina Borg and British tlebater r Adair Turner listen zittentzitively. J0 4!? - t i 343 Organ iza Iions ...-.-....-um,e,-.L.:Hu-w-" - - . .- 344 Hi, In; Bound to keep It is a memory book, a history of the year, on and off campus. It is practical experience for the staffers and it is fun to look at for the readers. It is the Echo, 1979. It gets hectic around deadline time. A story needed here, a picture needed there can really throw a monkey wrench into the machine. But when the book comes out in the spring, the staffers are glad that they were a part of this Chapter in NMSU history. And in the fall, if it is like last year, it is even more worth the time. Last year, the Echo received a Medalist Award from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. Medalist is the highest award that a yearbook can receive. It was especially rough this year, with such a small staff. All staffers had their outside interests and only occasionally had full staff meetings. There were nights when the staff sat up until early hours of the morning, brainstorming for headlines, drinking pop and eating cookies. Pencil poised to jot down comments and c0rrect10ns,copy editor Nancy Iames reads over the first draft of a feature story. Identifying the subjects of photos is often a frustrating task. Layout editor Neal Brenner discusses the identity of a basketball player with sports editor leanne Yakos. M e HEveryene took a special interest in doing their best job," Bill Crouse, editor, said. Neal Brenner, layout editor, took over the job during the second semester after Steve Richards left. Brenner is a biology major. uThe Echo is completely out of my area, but it's a challenge," he said. HThe biggest thing I like is seeing the book when it comes out." One of the copy editors, Nancy Iames, said, iiWe have a lot of fun but its a lot of responsibility." Diane Mennemeier, the other copy editor, said, ttItis good practical experience, and a good way to meet people." Ieanne Yakos, co-Sports editor, said, HUndoubtedly, a staff of seven people covering the events of a university campus with 5,500 students is no easy task." Ioe Stevenson, CO-sports editor, said, HI always had a lot of stuff going on, but I'm glad I worked on the book. Its a lot of hard work, but the experience gained is invaluable." This year's theme was picked in hopes of getting closer to NMSU student life. So the 1979 Echo is a personal profile of NMSU. . ,Ez, . . WWWVW35" -" ' M ' -' W . . . , wnnsu. , 7 .. -..-9u.u..quy;p wind?!" Failure to meet deadlines is disheartening. Editor Bill Crouse expresses his disappointment at a weekly editors meeting when problems are discussed and new ideas are suggested. Amidst layout sheets, cropping tools and photographs, sophomore Kevin Witt and sports editor Ioe Stevenson read over a sports story and remark about the players. 114,2,"4. .;.:.;V;A: 4-, 345 Echo A staffer's advertising design and layout are inspected closely by junior Deb Ieffries, Index advertising manager. Checking facts over the telephone is just one of the many duties of assistant editor Barb Gannon, junior. Behind the lines Despite the rolling paperwad basketball games and the confusion of getting settled into a new location, the Index staff continued to produce an award-winning paper every week. The pressure of meeting a deadline still requires a certain amount of craziness to survive the ordeal, and the conversation around the layout table late on Wednesday night is still liberally sprinkled with puns, insults and irrelevant chatter, but the work goes on all the while. The pressure of space has been greatly alleviated by moving the Index offices to the third floor of the Laughlin Building. There was much controversy and publicity concerning the possible site for the NMSU Media Center last spring, but at the end of the semester, said Mike Simms, news editor, the staff was Hleft with the impression that we not only werenit getting what we ideally wanted-the games room of the Student Union Building-but we weren,t getting anything. So when they notified us the first week in August that we'd be moving to Laughlin, it was a very pleasant shock." Editor-in-Chief Les Dunseith said, ttThe chief advantage of our new offices is that were not trampling each other on Wednesday nights as much as we didf, The new facilities offer an almost ideal arrangement for putting together the paper. There is a large office with several desks and typewriters for the editors, and an even larger room where several large work tables are arranged for laying out stories, applying the blue pencil and, later in the process, for the layout of the newspaper pages themselves. Also in this room are two large light tables which are used to line up the finished pages. Off the layout room is a smaller room where the typesetting and headline machines are located, out of the mainstream of traffic and in a quiet, concentration-inducing location. Only the darkroom is not located with the rest of the offices. It is on the first floor, which creates some difficulties in communication between photographers and other staff members. ttWe cant hear the phone ring, and its three flights up those stairs to get to the editors" said photographer Ieff Herndon. INDEX: tfront rowt Editor-in-chief Les Dunseith, Asst. Editor Barb Gannon, Layout Editor Lucinda Thannert. Layout Editor Iulia Burkemper, News Editor Michael Simms, Sports Editor Larry Byars, Photo Editor Diane Duckworth, Business Manager Diane Davis, Advertising Manager Debbie Ieffries. Feature Editor Gina Borg, Copyeditor Deb Wheeler tsecond rowl Peggy Davis, Mary Kay Lanham, MaV Goerne. Iill Smith, Stephanie Corbett, Carroll Smith, Ruth Selby, Beth Edwards, Susie Hall, Roy Dickerson, Paula Shapiro, Adviser Terry Vander Heyden tback row1 Chuck McPheeters. Steve Looten, Mary Rhodes, Bud gelliIrader, Mike Baumann, Jeff Herndon, Rod Willis, Arthur Peppard, Chris Putnam, Cathy Iepson, Scott 0 ins. Ur -sday tting :rge an for blue for es i used ff the here u uiet, ces. It tes tion ter the 3 up " said Lucinda s, Photo Feature Goernc, n, Paula les, Bud in, Scott VWP'T'M-lw-m .,. ..V . 1F- - a - e inn. myw- ngmnuimwh ivg'fiv O . t u v k w . it, But the advantages clearly outweigh the disadvantages. Deb Wheeler, coypeditor, pointed out that they had problems losing things in Adair House because of the cramped conditions. Small wonder: Student Publicatons Adviser Terry Vander Heyden said that when they moved Fit was a nightmarelll to Laughlin, nobody could believe that all those boxes of papers, books and miscellaneous equipment had ever fit into the Adair House third floor ofices. Bud Schrader, staff member, said that having more room makes the whole process much easier and faster. They can lay out all the pages at once. - The atmosphere has not changed much with the move. Wednesday night finds an assortment of people doing somethingefor free or for a pittanceethat most people would not do for any amount of money. Putting a paper together involves a large number of variables. These include late news stories, headlines that will not fit, machines that balk and stories that do not make sense When they are laid out in a page format. It is one place a person can go and he guaranteed a challenge. . m-.-v.. .-WW:.W.,. .cw Mame: A tour around the office provides an insight into the concerns of the Index staff. Posters decorate the walls. Busch, one proclaims, and Battlestar Galactica, Mork and Mindy, Taxi, Every Which Way But Loose, Greetings From the Supreme Court, and Superman, with the Index logo pasted in the center of the TS" Read the bulletin board and you will find cryptic and humorous notes: uNeed graphics for Ad, Bdg. Stories . . lTll have such and such in by . . HNeed group pix and action shots of Board of Regents meeting on Friday . . . A rack holds past copies of Time, Newsweek, The Quill, Columbia Journalism Review, and Editor and Publisher. Another large rack holds copies of other colleges newspapers, some with notes pencilled in the margin, like llLets try this half-tone and graphic stylefl The bookshelf, too, follows the theme: Creative Newswriting, The Chicago Tribune: Its First Hundred Years, Editor and Editorial Writer, then, surprisingly, Hldentity and Anxiety" tfor the editors, perhaps?1 and then, intriguingly, HLusty Scripps." HWelre just trying to put out the best paper we can, both for the H n.-. ., Mayewewpu... ..-,... , ....,.,-.;, ....... .. . - Roaming reporter Beth Edwards, sophomore, asks the opinion of the man on the street, junior Stephen Wolf, for an Index article. Challenge and for our own self-interest; we hope that people who have worked here will find the experience an asset in landing jobs," Dunseith said. One takes away the impression that underlying the fun and stimulating aggravation of the people who work on the newspaper, there is a larger commitment to the art of journalsim. They get their rewards on Thursday afternoons when, all over campus, the question most often heard is, HIS the Index out yet?" e Terry Aladsen 347 , s Myw. WuW, me melnym KNEU: lfront r0w1 Station Manager Mike Kelly, Technical Director Robert Vogelsang, Sports Director Terry Kelly, Secretary Sandra Holloway, Business Manager Rick Price. Co-News Director Paula Shapiro, Co-Ncws Director Marcia Cramer tsecond rowj Lee Ann Howard. Nancy James, Gina Borg, Anthony Ford. Preston Hampton. Iohn Swarm. 100 Stevenson, Charmel Hux, I001 Cutnn, Don Meyer, Don Marquith, Sponsor Alfred Edyvean mack r0w1 Leon Davis, Ben Gorecki, Chuck McPheeters, Brian Giles, Will Reynolds, Stan Volk, Arthur Peppard, Mark Kaye, Bill Hosford, Ted Heller . m... .... -.........m 348 K NE I l . . V-PgtmmgmwlNh'57'ijiljhup-naq5ririv'-hr mnuvn-uwnnnanmnnmmurmuv.... .v --------u-.m.---.suhmM mom i u m, J T Technical Director Rob Vogelsang checks out, 'i the equipment in preparation for the first broadcast of the year. The station suffered numerous technical problems throughout the year. .r.iW-h..r v-n ,...- .7 ..w -WVAWA- .vm,me.-v The great campus turn on The iion air" light flashes visibly from the door of the tiny studio as the disc jockey asks students for their requests. Albums are selected and the turnables spinethe campus Hturns on" to KNEU. Some significant changes took place at KNEU this year, with the arrival of Al Edyvean, the new station adviser. ilKNEU is fast becoming the most energetic media on campus. Changes are being made so fast. The physical change of the facility has allowed students to take more pride in it," Edyvean said. The installation of new transmitters and the repair of the old ones, plus the purchase of a new cart deck and two new turnables has given the personnel more to work with. iiEssentially what we bought was enough equipment to go with the equipment that we already have to make two complete studios rather than one," said Bob Vogelsang, the station's technical director. One of the two studios will be used for production purposes only. It will allow disc jockeys to rehearse their shows before air time and also make commercials. HThe basis of the new studios will give us more flexibility for our Preparations for new programming and formats are a must and station manager Mike Kelly and Program Director Art Peppnrrl discuss some of those changes. Peppartl became Station Manager second semester as Kelly student taught. .-..e.ur'.u.-.v.w.uww.t... .,,.,-, , .. .w,...... .w-"- production. We will not have to schedule around others," said Preston Hampton, program director. This year KNEU has also seen changes in its program format. HThe programming format for the station is beginning to take shape. Its no longer high school ihi fil-it's becoming a station with a reputation for innovative programing with imaginative formats," Edyvean said. Radio disc jockeys are selected ttltls becoming a station with a reputation . . at the start of each semester and must make an audition tape to be considered for a position. HThe main basis of the audition tapes was to listen to peopleeespecially the new people, to make sure we have a good sound. Everyone had to do a tape-even those who were already on the staff," Hampton said. As the interest in campus media grows, so does KNEU, with new equipment, formats and personnel to live up to the name HThe Great Campus Turn On." Group Effort mm, Have note, will travel r From beautiful Tan-Tar-A to students to hear us," said Dan Clay Dawson, the director of the Jefferson City, from Kansas City to Peterson, director of bands. HI also NEMO singers. Omaha, from St. Louis to Chicago, look at this as a reward to the NEMO and Concert Bend are the various musical ensembles of players for a lot of hard work." the largest musical groups and take NMSU go on tour to cities in the The NEMO singers, who make the longest tours, but the Jazz Midwest every year. part of their money for the tour, Ensemble, jazz Lab Band, Brass The average music student goes have gone to Dallas, New Orleans, Choir and Woodwind Choir also on at least one tour each semester. Minneapolis and Chicago in recent take tours during the year. Some go on as many as four. years. HI would like to take the group After all the hours of practicing uI think it brings the members on tour before the Jazz Festival," and rehearsing, and rehearsing and of the group closer together," said Jim Buckner, director of the Iazz practicing, the big tour finally Icontinued on page 3521 comes. This means a chance to act crazy in hotel rooms and just get away from it all, but most important, a chance to perform and represent the University. The reasons for going on tour are mainly to gain playing experience and to act as a recruiting device toward high school students. The Concert Band went to Chicago this year and played nine concerts in four days. the wanted a lot of high school Practice is an important ingredient before any concert. Clay Dawson cues the NEMO Choir to come in during a regular daily practice. NEMO SINGERS: Ifront rowl Deb Nelson, Teresa Gregory. Robin Huegel, Connie Green, lane Tomko, MADRIGAL SINGERS: tfront rowl Marcella Becky Ahern, Lori Larson, Elaine Hanna, Betty Doolittle. Iulie Mattson. Ian Davis. Anna Mae Relph, Huffman, Rebecca Thomas, Linda Holt. lamie tsecond row! Jamie Loder, Pam Wood, Susie Scott, Teresa Sapp, Rhonda Whitmore, Marcella Huffman, Loder, Connie Greene isecond rowI Veta Lanna Ervie, Linda Holt, Marietta L. Welch, Elizabeth Onik, Tina Scarr, Veta Beemblossom. Wendy Beemblossom, Elizabeth Onik. Gregory Hitt, Hull, lthird rowJ Rebecca Thomas, Randal Larson, Bernie Robe, Mike Reiser. Dave Sexauer, Raydell Bette Io Wolfe, Betty Doolittle lback rowl Dean C, Bradley, Ricky Moore, Dennis Richardson, David Davidson, Gregory Hitt, Bette lo Wolfe, lfourth rowl Carroll. lohn Swann. Mike Reiser, Dennis John Swann, Dennis Deck, Dean Carroll, Rich Walker, lay Smith, Iim Irwin. Steve Deters. Billy Knock, Richardson, lim Clark, Mike Higgins le Mchrren, Dave Patterson. Mike Higgins, Frank North, lohn Wickizer, Tim Baldwin, Gregory Spear, Pat Country, 10H Hinton, Jim Clark, Morris Dye 350 Organ ixutinns ll The stage band Wips" out a tune at the Midwest i Trumpet Guild concert held in the Georgiaxj , Room of the Student Union. , ' ; PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA: lfront rowl Edward Savoldi, Iames Hudson, 1 ' f t 0w Treasurer Lori Larson, Vice President . . I ' President Randal Larson, Secretary 31430312: , SURE??? ALng-elgdlezg??5rf SSW: Sclcretary Ieana Richmond lsecond r0w1 VICC PFOSlant. Io?p:qi:i:08:3ind Cunningham, Michael Raiser tsecond MY Iimta Me 885' 0 Teresa Sapp P5mela Crawford, Debbie Fortonberry, lean Kenneth Hopkms, gcagnv Bernhardt, Bob Long, Kevin Harris, Michael :Vl'ly Heitt L031?! IuEiefoIilayttson Marietta; Welch, Robyne West, Lanna Ervie mack rowl rowl ?axlofgaglgcp TithaIdWin, 101m Gacioch, lay Smith, Dean. Carroll, W1 Dean Terrliye Votsmier, Iudy Berry, Lynn Evoritt Elaine Hanna. Becky Ahern. ggisglsbmk lbaCkaWI Bernie Robe, Raydell Bradley, 11m lrwm, Hugh Dennis Teresa Gregory, Betty 0001mm Emerson, Gregory Hitt, Ken Turner.DaV1d Dav1don,Dan SteckeI,D1ck m Frank North, 10H Hinton 351 Organizations ..,..-,...-g-' .Mwya' 'vu, .-A,.,.H .:,..w - ,. - - , " "f- -Am-;..;... ..- WM G rOU p Effort icontj Have note, will travel IcontJ Ensemble, said. ttWe get the experience of playing a lot of concerts and then we can see what things need to be changed before festival." The majority of the tours seem to be in the spring semester each year. This tends to make the semester hectic for some students. It is not that they do not have fun on the tour, but some students are gone as much as 15 days in a semester, nine of which are school days. HI wish they were more spread out, like the tours in the fall," said Barry Bernhardt, junior, who plays in Concert Band, Jazz Ensemble and Brass Choir. Blasting out a section of a solo is Willie Thomas, the featured soloist at the concert sponsored by the Midwest Trumpet Guild rn rn A. BRASS CHOIR: Don Yarbrough, Mary Ann Youse, Elloise Gard, Sara Anton. Isecond row! Tim Jackson, Dave Cunningham, Gene Adam, Tim Baldwin, Dr. Roger Cody. Iback rowt Mike Harig, Debbie Fortenberry, Ken ankins, Barry Bernhardt, Inhn Gm:i0ch WOODWIND CHOIR: tfront rowi Terrie Votsmier, Karen Wingler, Judy Berry, Michael L. Dresscl, Edward Savoldi, Deb Halder, Martha Grubbs, tsecond rowl Lynn Evoritt, Laura Waters. Karla Molkenthin. Deb Ross. Mary Gregory. Marietta L. Welch, Janine Barron, Ieana 3 Richmond, lean Love. Debbie Vntsmiur. Connie iloulnn, llmck mwl Shawn Brucmxell. Rnyilvll Bradley, 1.80m Hudson, Bali Long, Frank North, David Szxx'its, Dr. David Nichols 352 I Hyuulimalmns travel of ee what before hrs seem ? each e udents. It a fun on are gone nester, ays. e spread ll," said 10 plays mble and Ilie Thomas. onsored by Sophomore Ray Bradley has Bernhardt topped. He plays in Concert Band, 1322 Ensemble, Woodwind Choir and NEMO singers. HThings really start to pile up with four tours in a semester," Bradley said. Even though Fm so busy, I want to be involved and take advantage of these musical opportunities while I'm in school; I won't have much of a chance to do this when I get out of school." Nevertheless, the excitement of traveling and playing for three days, without homework or classes to attend, provides enjoyment and some unforgettable memories for student musicians. eloe Stevenson Concentrating on the music, members of the University Symphony practice for an upcoming concert. 7 .nr-ww' .IWih-y' -- "-17 ingler, Iudy tha Grubbs. hRoss,Mary , lean Love, 'ell, Rnydell 5 Dr. David STAGE BAND: Uront rowl Stan Getz, Dave Gillam. David Campbell: Laura Waters, Dinah Guerin, Vicki Deaton Isecond rowl Edward Savoldl, Larry Bennett. George Roberts, Mary Mazanec, Steve Gadd, Roh Allen Iback POM David Larson, Roger Taylor, Dan Stecker, Marsha Cums, George Haley, Cary DeLong, Michael Koffman Raydell C. Bradley, Bob Long. Ilean Love, ' ' ' k Bevor, E Vin Iones, Ed d S voldl, Marletta L. Welch. Second r0w1 RIC , Tirhvxcksgn, Tim Baldwin. Rod Lancaster, Gene Adam, George Roberts. Iback row! Bryan D. Morhardt II, Ioe Stevenson. Barrleernhardt, Mlke Harig, Debbie Fortenberry, Iohn Gacioch, Jim Cowles. 11m Buckner IAZZ ENSEMBLE: lfront rowl 353 Organ iza Hons ' - -.-...---,;ov-. :9 v I Group Effort mm, A reel good time There is more to education than books. There are movies! This year students could see comedy, foreign, classic, dramatic and musical films. One of the many organizations that sponsors films for money-making projects or simply entertainment is the Student Activities Board. llLots of people are interested in films. There are real avid fans," said Vonnie Nichols, director of student activities. SAB sponsors Friday Night at the Movies as a regular feature. ilThis year more than last year theylre bringing in more of the popular movies, like HYoung Frankenstein," Saturday Night Fever," uTurning Point," and ones that haven't been shown in the theater that long ago, thheryl Johnson, sophomore, said. ttMost of the time they're the type of movies that you always wanted to go see but never really had the money to go see them in St. Louis or somewhere where it cost $3.50," Christopher Williams, junior, said. SAB has made great progress since two years ago, when movies were shown sporadically. In the spring semester of 1978 six movies were shown. The fall semester, 28 movies were shown. Two showings of a selection were given every Friday night. Student Activities Board chose a committee of six students to select the movies shown during the year. The committee has worked with three film companies with their current catalogs. A representative works with this area and helps with package deals and reduced rates. llSaturday Night Fever" cost approximately $600 and other movies range from $150 to $500. The proceeds taken in help with further programming. A lot of people go to see the movies. ltThere are a lot of my friends that go and when you go over there, there are a whole bunch over there, especially for the popular movies," Johnson said. The Student Activities Board card is a special drawing point for the movies. uThe card makes a lot of difference, I think, because there are a lot of people who would not go because sooner or later those dollars add up," Johnson said. HMost of the SAB movies do not really hit the blacks. Since they, Imoviesl are a student activity and the majority of the students are white, they would get more movies for the whites. The majority are white-oriented moviesf Williams said. The Student Activities Board shows movies to ttprovide an opportunity for entertainment," Nichols said. uLegend of Hell House," HExorcist" and llGodfather Part I," was shown by Sigma Tau Gamma. The proceeds were given to charities. A Halloween party at the ALPHA PSI OMEGA: lfront rowl Secretary Susan Williams, President lim Dewey. Treasurer Claudia Beatty Iback rowJ Mike Schuttlefield, Luella Aubrey, Sponsor A. H. Srnka, Susan Brenneman 354 Organ 12;; firms INTERPRETERS THEATER: Ifront rowl President Kathy Haake, Vice President lill Durden, Secretary Mary Thompson. Sponsor Dr. Glenda Clyde lback rowl Maggie Gwinn. Treasurer Dian Kunce, Debbie Lewis. Iill Coffman A Ll ICS. :ost lOO. The further the 1y 1 go bunch popular 38rd nt for a lot of 1ere are n g0 dOHars ; do not 0y, 1 and r0 iovies iFC ams lard trt I,H mma. at the Diagnostic Clinic came from shinving one niovie. AhJuiKapthambdashowed HRuckyllonDthcnuD ShowU'Thm wvas thczfraternity's hrst attenipt at sponsoNngziani Nhke ParneH, AKL Ways and Means chairman, said the nien of H10 fraterrnty vvere hkind Ofafnhd Hisnckthohtnecks outon anyHungthatxwouklreaHy costa hHX' HRocky Phnwor Pknure Shovv" costtmdce asrnuch asanvies regularly dtilaecause H vvas released onceinthelJnNed SHHGsand H H0pped.1n Europe,itvventoverljg andXNhenitcanuzbacktothe United States, it was shown only in selechve areas.PJh48levasthe only school in this area allowed to show it Parnellsaklthey had Higetthe producerh pernnssknito shovvthe ern. lltis kind ofa cuh hlnr people go back Kiseeitthne and Hrne again.'Fhe very fhst person vve sold Ucketsto had already been UJlt thirty some times. A friend of hers had seen H 182 Unieh" Parnellsaid. Psychology Club has shovvn 'Clockwork Orange" and others. They showed films with Has much w' - The Student Activities Board sponsors a current . movie every Friday evening. It is not quite the 7 same as downtown St. Louis, but it will do. ake. Vice nda Clyde Jewis, Iill UNIVERSITY PLAYERS: Ifmnt me Deanna Swan, Debbie Lewis, loll Strung, President Susan Brennemzm, Vice President littollzi Aubrey, 'l'rnnsuror Susan Williams, Secretary Tracy Wzlldcck, Sprmsgr 1:0 Severns lsorzonrl mwl Heidi Hilly, lulia Miller, Mary Sutton, SllSltt'Flynn, Both Parker, Dian Kuntzo, Martin Conley, Beverly Cooley, Bobby Fischer, Larly , -a -W:.;.2,J8'-f-,-a;;:p,.:L;:.gppf-25E$7ig " Nancy Gnoko, Miku 'llullny Huhllultl. 1!, Anita lvlullins. Kuthlmtn Vicka. 'l'orry Baker Shari Williams, Elaine Ronnmur Denise Miiy gchutlleliclil Ilmck mwl Stephen Paulilmg, lumcs Downy, Nnncv Dintlomnn, Susan llut McDonnell, Laurel Thmlium, Indy Smith, Martin Cunnmluy 355 Organizations Group Effort tcontj sponsors six films a year. This year A 1 the club has sponsored such foreign ree films as HLes Diaboliques," a French . film; HSeven Beauties," a good tlme tcontl contemporary Italian film; and . ' ttFiremanls Ball," a Czechoslovaklan psych-orientation 33 they 0011M," 531 film. The Classic films shown were Costa, temporary instructor of HThe African Queen," ttAll These psychology, said. HClockwork Women," and ttLawrence of Orange" was a special deal out of Arabia." Hollywood. The turnout for these films are These films are sponsored t0 ttnot like for junk," said I. G. help With the COS'I Of getting Severns, sponsor of University speakers ih- ttAnytime we have Players. The audience size depends somebody come in and talk, we on the film and also if it gets any 1 have films and there is an admission support from related courses. charge. Psych Club takes it and they ttOur students are not very hip PUt it in their own treasury, and it is when it comes to movies, that is all used primarily fOF speakers WhiCh there is to it. A film that was a we always open up to the Wh019 sensational success in the larger school; we don't just restrict it to cities just a couple of years ago had Psychology Club," C0513 said. a very small turnout from campus Unlike popular, recent movies, students. If it is not real well-known great films like HThe African they will not go. It is in their Queen," Of HLGS Diaboliques" are background. They are weak in the also available to students by the Midwest to begin with and University Players Film Chlb- particularly in the small towns . University Players Film Chlh where most of the students come i from," Severns said. Members of the Student Activities Board stand , SO WhateYer a StUdentjs mtereSt outside the doors of Baldwin Auditorium as the 13, there 15 a Slzable seleCtlon from crowd enters for another movie. Which to choose. -Deb Ieffries l DER DEUTSCHE CLUB: Ifront rowl Lee Ann Howard, Vice President SIGMA TAU DELTA: tfront rowt Teresa Gregory, Sponsor Connie l I lolein Paulding, President Glen W. Egley, Sponsor Trude Lear, Iback rowl Ion Perkins, Ieanne Lischer, Beverly Schwartz, Lois Deters, Jackie Schreckengast 356 Organizations Sutherland, Kitti Carriker, Debbie Neff Isecond rowl George Walker, Iulie Barnes, Maureen Kelly, Kathy Haake, Debbie Lewis tback rowl Rita Bax. Ieanne Lischer, Bruce Castle, Maggie Gwinn, Kathy Syberg ,. . $ - , , ,, 7 ' L " ' ' v . . -. 1-. .- h?" .T:-- , , 7. 7-., , .. h. , . .. .. . , ,rm.---,.v...-un.......;:....-......;"war. .. , v '7 year oreign French i vakian were 1888 18 are 18 , 31118 interest from - b leffries ENGLISH CLUB: Hront rowJ Rita Bax. George Walker. Sponsor Hubert mack rowl Scott Thorne, Mary Tinsley. lane Sandknop, Ieanne Lischer, Co-Sponsor Ev Porter r Connie ERENCH-SPANISH CLUB: Ifront rowl French President Susie Lobina, lker, Julie FFGnCh Vice PreSident Holly Shrider, French Treasurer Fyona Macduff, 1 Rita Bax. . French Secretary Larry Baker, Sponsor Catherine Schmitt Isecond rowl Spanish President Rene Williams, Spanish Vice President Karen Hurd. Spanish Treasurer Iulie Barnes, Spanish Secretary Terry McDonnell, Iuan Berrios. Flor Vargas mack rowl Ed Schneider, Sponsor Donna Crawford, Teresa Gregory, Morris Dye, Carlomagno Varelor, Alicia Wells Moore. 357 Organizations ii, ?XWWMO Buckner, Tony Garmoe and Rich Thompson blast out a section of March Slav at the half time Surrounded by members of the flag corps, Ann show at, Stokes Stadium. ay, 30. .x cticcd every Mond Practice is a necessitv to learn the maneuvers 0f the corps style of marching. Members Of the Wednesday and hridav from 3:30 until 5' Purple Regime pm of a alf time 6 1m f 0 S r e b m e 1 n 0 arms to the 0nd 0 t0 the h urp ralse thelr exhilarating fin 1h 31 lag c, an sung in shuw. f With their new uniforms HCW' rps. Ann mpson half time ' - a .m 3...... W; -- , . ram wme '...,';.In.. W ' mmnvw'eivooe kw . .. .. . . . 9.1. . . L . n . , .. .xvhwexmrjngannv qrw-ppmnwn,-.-,..2.i..-.e.a-r,mu.., . n New name for an old band The marching band changed its name to the Purple Regime as it changed to a corps style of marching Sweat trickles down their faces as the sun bakes the dusty practice field. Leg muscles ache and lips are sore. Even the instruments seem to dull as the hours of marching practice continue. Drills are repeated over and over, and seconds turn into hours while students stand at attention. But even the most tired and disgusted faces will not cover the look of intense determination and pride of the band members. They are the Purple Regime. The band, led by drum major David Cunningham, was introduced to a different style of marching this fall by first-year director Dan Peterson. The style is corp marching, and Peterson says it gives more possibilities for formations. iiThe corp style takes advantage of the way the music flows. It's a type of precision in marching and body carriage with a more solidified appearance." ' Peterson said the style is more individualized. Each person is on his own in a certain drill, unlike the Big 10 style of marching, where the band is usually divided into squads of four. - Band president Ken Hopkins said the corp style is a big change, but a welcome one. itYou don't bust Chops," he said. The Big 10 style emphasized a high leg lift, which Often jarred the mouths of the players. The corp style is more of a sliding walk. Hopkins said that the style allows for a more varied repertoire of music. The music is more challenging to the students, and therefore more exciting for the audience, Peterson said. Another change is the Its a type of precision. choreography of music with movement. While the Big 10 style tries to draw a picture, corp style llereates a mood." A part of that mood is the Flag Corp. Peterson said the flags lladd a visual effect to the music. It's like watching an electronic light box-certain movements correspond to passages in the music." Terrie Votsmier, a member of the Flag Corp, said the flags ttreally highlight the show. They really add a lot." The changes did not come without a lot of hard work. While the crowd sees the finished product, they do not see the hours of practice it takes to get that one show right. This year the band members not only had to prepare for their first show in a week, but they also had to make the transition from Big 10 style to corp. HI don't think people realize just how hard it is," Hopkins said. ttIt gets to be pretty rough. The corp style was hard to adjust to. The people from Iowa had no problem because they have been marching that way for years. Corp style hasn't hit the cities in Missouri yet. After you have been marching the Big t0 style the way I have for 10 years, it's hard to get used to new signals and step style." Votsmeir, however, thought the transition was easy. The step is easier." Most everyone in the band agreed that the highlight of the 1978 marching season was the show performed at CMSU in Warrensburg. Each band performed during the half time show. tlIt was great," Votsmeir said. ltWe literally blew them off the field. There was no contest." The band grew in size this year from 86 to 115 students and expects to be even bigger next year. Along with the increased size will be new uniforms in a regional Mark Twain style and new white percussion instruments. Peterson said the white will make the section look bigger and will be a high contrast to the purple uniforms of the band members. After all the hard work and preparation that goes into putting uIt was easy. The step is easier?' together a show, many may ask if the effort is worth those few minutes of half time. Do not bother asking the members of the NMSU Purple Regime, though. They know it is worth it. -Ginn Borg 359 Organ iza Hons I'D Mil P-t r-1r-v-r-xm fReIaxat-i'cgyi is ;i niusf'fo ' CROP. ?Thousandv H . 'ln AGRICULTURE CLUB: Ifront rowl Chris Kirby, Sponsor Dr. Iim Chant, Daryl Starrett, Martin Leatherwood, Philo Rogers. Chip Sindel. Mike IF Vice President Gary Uhland, Secretary Steve Brawner, Treasurer Ieff Farrington, Dana Ferguson, Montv Martin, Iamie Root, Vanessa Hinton. p1 Brawner, Pat Greenwell, Carol Faith, Chris Straight, Donnie Hedgpath, Maureen Wolf mack rowl Stuart Tiroutman, Mike Steggall, Mike Meredith, D Frank Fischer fsecnnd row! Ierry Hill, Ieanne Richardson, 10y Bradley, Iudy Harold chroat, Robert Rainer, Terrv Clark. Randv Hales, Robert Munden. 1L7 Illy, Lois Peek, Donna Murphy, Alison Ihncn, Karen Cunningham, Debbie lay Peterson, Dan Evans, Iesse Blackford, Donald Meissen, Ben Williams, SN Duly. Ellen Ziombra, Laurel Seamster Ilhird row1 Dennis Woods, David Mike Spoede, Mike Greenwell, Iamie Wheatnn h Brawner. Alan Decker. Dave Grecnwell, Bryce Dustman, Charles Peacock, 360 Ulyuulmlinns L"E W ' t" ' 4m ',...m......,W . Endurance for dollars Ever wonder what it is like to give a part of yourself to helping a good cause? The feeling is great . . . right . . even though you might be tired, sore or cold while doing it. That is what four groups of people found out when they gave a part of themselves to helping others. Members of the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity, AKL little sisses, and Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority sat opposite each other on a teter-totter to raise money for the Kirksville Fire Department. The fire department needed new equipment and the fraternity, sorority and little sisses sat on the teter-totter in front of Hardee's restaurant from Nov. 5 through 11, through two nights of pouring rain, to raise $960 for the department. ltWe had someone on the teter-totter 24 hours a day," Kurt Saale, sophomre, and chairman of the committee who set up the marathon, said. HPeople really got enthused. There was a lot of support up there." Lori Weight, sophomore ASA member, said, ttPeople were going out in the streets and stopping cars to get money. It was neat to be sitting on a teter-totter and talking to the people in the streets." The marathon was a Chance for the members of all three groups to get to know each other. Weight said, HIt was fun because we got to meet all the AKL's. I was a pledge at the time, but up there we weren't treated like pledges." The rain and the cold did not deter those teter-tottering. ltThe nights it rained n0 oneV'Was up there to support us, but we kept going," Saale said. Denise Stottlemyre, junior and president of ASA, said, l'All the Alphas had a lot of fun. It was worth it." While it was worth it to help the fire department, to one couple it was worth getting a free pizza. Cynthia Dickman, freshman AKL little sis, and her partner. freshman Mike Meara, were given a pizza by someone who happened to come by with one. Neither rain nor cold weather kept these Hyoungsters" from teter-tottering their way to help the fire department. Sore feet, aching muscles, and a lack of sleep came to about 21 couples when they danced their way through a 28-hour tlanoe marathon lor Muscular Dystrophy on Nov. 17 and 18. The Alphi Phi Omega fraternity sponsored the matathon, which produced $4,854 for MD. Twenty-live couples began dancing, but as the hours went by, four couples dropped out. When having to dance for 28 hours, it is harcl to pick out a specific time which is the hardest to get through. But Ienny Garmler, junior, said, ttThe morning hours were the teontinued on page 3621 g: wt in w v H . - x ' D-in Evans Vice President LG ' . ' SOIL CONSERVAI ION. llmnt rowl Presulenl i . , e . t - P 1 nt an Drebes, VICC ' . .. . u i, z x 2.5 blnD nna 1, Mike $825333;ng grigiquggergtggtIgywlgeetges'lfrgasuler Debbie Cagle. Mike ParrmgtoniSeemingly?klangrilglhleatglnillrtkgsgiorg lrlekitp 3:12:13! Fllank Hinton. ' . l c l ' : tlt Ptllard, Murphy lsecont row VI'UNL gh , , x H ,H. . H E; , eredith, '1 Dianne TIPD, Nancy Delehanty lsegondgownglr;r:El0rl81rgElllxlxge:r Rllssell Fischer, Bryce Dustman. Pinllrimnwon'nlmgn$392131melklxitlxolrtlimli? unden. lohn .HOlkC' Charles Fowler.Sh'Oln , 83,0171 Ann Bentler Go-Sponsor IJhlaml. Randy Hales. Dave tyreenwe , our l t , , . , illiams. Schleiermacher, Lisa Foreman, 11" 03 C , ' Charles Peacock. Donnie Hedgpath Leon Devlin lback FOWl Gary Crawford, Philip Warclenburg, Randy Burrack, Bob Hawkins, Ken Meyer, Daniel Barton, Robert Anesi, Terry Arnold ' ' -,.:MW'-e lg... ..-..w...--. E. --.v....-.. 1 W... EIWW gzat-WJ-vm4-wuwu.w- . k ,....v';-;- ,....'.w-. , . ....-.t--...,u.7.,,+.;.wv'x""- - W' 's' 361 Organizations "- I a . a . a I .r ! 362 .P.E. MAIORS: tfront rowl President Lori Adams, Vice President Stacey Graves, Treasurer Marilyn Lavinder, Secretary Ianet Peabody, Sue Fish, Sponsor Mary Estes tsecond rowl Marlene Iddings, Toni Johnson, Brenda Goodwin, Becky Zhorne, Ruth Runions, Ellen Stevenson, Judy Nutgrass. Sheila Golden, Glenda Raufcr, Sherry Strode, Diane Pagel lback row1Deb Turner, Kathy Minor, Norma Mabie, Cheryl Wright, Cheryl Dailing, Kim Brasfield, Holly Wagner, Patti Williams, Gina Faulstich, Monica Holden FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES: Ifront rowl President Ben Gorecki, Dan Lowery, Secretary Meg Todd, Treasurer Tim Schwegler fsecond rowi Linda Boone, Sharon Kriesmann, Lori Adams. Kim Huffman, Mary Fitzpatrick, Co-Sponsor Coach Bruce Craddock tback rowl Steve Silvey, Robert Phillips. Anthony Fairlie, Larry Lunsford, Marcia Smithey, Michele Neptune WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION: Hront rowl President Kim Brasiield, Vice President Patty Miller, Secretary Deb Turner, Cheryl Wright, Treasurer Karla Snider. lsocond rowl Debbie Becker, Marilyn szinrler, Kathy Minor, Brenda Goodwin, Glenda Router, Kathi Barry, Sharon Rees, lthird 1;in IHolly Wagner. Gina Faulstich, Cheryl Dailing, Mary Rhodes, Karon Miller, Andie Skool, Diane ago Umanixulmns G rOU p Effort Icontij NM Endurance for dollars fcontj hardest because the sun was just coming up and we realized we had been dancing for about 12 hours or so and we had over half left." Cindy McMahan, junior, said, ttAfter a while I felt like I was in a dream. I didnt think it was ever going to end. When it did end it seemed like we should have kept on dancing." How did those 21 couples tikeep on dancini ,i for 28 hours? Rick Orr, sophomore and chairman of the marathon, said there were five one-half hour breaks and a 10-minute break at the end of every hour. HWe had a couple of contests; one was a disco dance contest. We had something about every four hours to keep them going." Kristy Roozeboom, sophomore, said she and her partner, Bob Workman, sophomore, kept talking to each other and counted down the hours. Workman said it wasn't too hard to keep going, but, iiIt got boring when people quit coming to visit. About six in the morning people quit coming." While some were dancing their feet off and others taking it easy sitting on a teter-totter, the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon were rolling a keg between Edina, Mo. and Kirksville, Oct. 28. The keg roll was the TKE'S way of earning money for United Cerebral Palsy and St. Iudeis Children Hospital. Although the goal of $1,250 was not met, the TKEs raised about $500 for the cause. iiIt was the first time this was done in this area and we did it right after the United Way Fund drive," Mike Maddox, junior and chairman of the committee, said. HTiming is very important. With so many things people were giving to, it was hard for them to give to us," he said. The two and one-half hour trip took the TKEs ttaround the Edina square a couple of times, north on Highway 15 to the Baring turnoff. then on Highway 11 into Kirksvillo." They rolled the keg about 40 miles altogether. The TKE pledges went the first 25 miles. each taking a one-milo MU??? iuh:umqaq, every ntests; :. We ur nore, lking t0 the 30 hard ing 'isit. ole quit , their sy n of mg a '5 way e goal Es e. was it right ive," tirman . With iving e to r trip lina h on ioff, sville." miles 0 first He jaunt pulling the keg. Other TKE members alternated for the remaining 15 miles. ttWe were shooting for a seven-minute mile," Maddox said. itWe averaged well under seven minutes a mile." Iay Benson, junior, said that although he didnt participate in rolling the keg, he did have a hand in collecting the money that was pledged. Hlt wasn't hard to get the money once it was over. Everyone was willing to pay what they had pledged," Benson said. For all those who didnt want to dance, teter-totter 0r roll-a-keg, there was the CROP walk-a-thon on Oct. 21. Sponsored by the Lutheran Student Movement, which worked through the United Campus Ministry, the walkers walked for a total of $4,300. The walk took them from the Faith Lutheran Church in Kirksville, around some of the streets of Kirksville, and out to 1000 Hills State Park and back HAbeut 150 people walked on the CROP wulkf' Bruce Poese said. Icnntinuetl on page 3641 The TKE keg roll was a first at NMSU this year. David Fritz, Iim Abbott and Mike Loutzenhiser roll out the last leg. ,rwg' Sore feet and aching muscles came to all who participated in the 28-hour dance marathon held at the Armory. Twenty-one out of 25 couples completed the dance for Muscular Dystrophy. i ' g men; ,"-+'WW u-hc-W'uh'I-br-irl'vi MW - - 363 .. .th-bI-A-J- uat- v.1- ..- ' ww: Organizations Group Effort Wt; Endurance for dollars lcontj HWe were able to get more people by working with the United Campus Ministry." Jeanne Lischer, senior, said, HBoth the walkers and the sponsors were very receptive." A third year walker for CROP, Diane Davis, junior, said she was leeased with the amount of pledges people gave me. It totaled well over $100." The group of walkers were allowed to rest every two or three miles. Candy bars and soda were furnished at these stopping points. McDonald's furnished a lunch. The 20-mile trip, which took the group approximately seven hours to finish, was worth the tired feet and sore muscles, Lischer said. Although muscles ached, and students were tired when the marathons were over, the groups all agreed it was worth it; to be a part of something that helped someone else. -Mary Kay Lanham The ups and downs of raising money for the fire department are demonstrated by Alpha Sigma - Alpha Bettina Brink and Alpha Kappa Lambda Mitch Hamilton. The participants took shifts throughout the six days, some of them through pouring rain. PRE OSTEOPATHIC CLUB: tfront rowl Marianne Wille, President Mark Smith. Vice President Robert Danney, Secretary Edward Vomnstek, Treasurer Carol MCLain, Brenda Woods, Gregory Frappier, tseeond row! Cynlhia Baker, Rick Bowers, Eric Vaughn. Richard Beyer. Robert Hix, Bob : r v; .5; xx Powers, Rusty Bond, Kent Campbell, Robert Murray. Kass Lear, Don Pressley 364 Ulguniztllitms Maples, Diane Mysliwiec, Lela Hill, Heidi Hays. Cuong Nguyen, Sponsor Dr Jim Wells thack row1 Ion Minter, Tom Auzter, Robert Sparks. Brian Meeker. Anthony Hatcher, George Zukowski, Shawn Messer. SCOtt McKenna, David Neece, Tom Milazzo, Iim Lease, Gary Stucks. Mark W ..m .. 'u.54mm.nigh;.aq...f;...-,ns.w,q.....-.z.w,n.3, PRE-MED TECH: Urom rowl Lynn Thomas Vice President Cind Good ' ' . . , ear, P d t T Steffes, Secretary Debble Mlller, Treasurer Celeste Miller mack r0w13lgarbaray8tein, gizlnggl-Iirfgl? Cmdy Hanna, L158 Sankplll, Marcella Wannepain, Tina Williams, Sponsor Dr. David Hanks , rthe fire Rested and readyto go, the CROP walkers begin STUDENT NURSES: Uront r0w1 President loleen Shelton, Vice President Deborah McIntosh, a Sigma e the last half of their journey. The CROP walk Treasurer Debra Abbott, Michael Bopp, Sandra Johnston, Cynthia Holder, Adviser Keela Day Lambda 1! was sponsored by the Lutheran Student tsecond rowh Cynthia Powers, Bill DeRouse. Linda Weis, Linna Windsor, Cynthia Wimmer, once hk shifts Movement through the United Campus Gentry, Lynn Shanks, Barb Wroblewski, Marjie Clepper. Debbie Reid, Sherry Peden, Ianet Drag, through , Ministries. Iackie Curless tback rowl Elaine Kausch, Gwendolyn Adams, Denise Searcy. Diane Reynolds, Iulia Ellis, Linda Hengesh, Ceresa Campbell, Jeanette Cline. Leanne Payne, Kathy Schuman, Rosemary L Reid, Kim Parkinson, Cynthia Billman, Fran Prinzi, Debbie Thompson, Robin Rhodes, Michelle L I Iugan, Beverly Ceradsky ekfh Ilis Mueller, Kathy Narigon. Susie Mullek, derson. Iback Fowl Kelley McPherson, Sue Schroder, Ioanna Doyel, Phy K th Kle echulte, amie An - a y es I Kimberly Olson, Renae Sly. Carla Rles. Donna ristie Iobe, once Pollock, Sponsor A ECH: fontrow Ch . ANIMALHFALTHT Ir y Readey, president Tlm Ernst, SOr Richnd Keith, vice- resident Ioanne . . . , e En lehard, :Dggan sec-trhnsurerRochiellepcoulette,DarlesAdamsalllgFrilndseDanXLSSinggsl. vallciearrsrhsnl?racy ?VIears, Sherrie Prager, Tami Howe, Laney Lung, Joy K, - ' . ' , e , e . . ' 1 1 . I :r. 36011: Iselwnhl GHWJ BaI311gfilgfmgglggigliglollgfrhgi ?grrix Kirchefgpam Edens, jackie Bradley, Joyce Held, Ramona lebs, Susan Reddmg, busan Hilbard 3 Mar Va ISC , Jmtm ; e ., , , , 365 Urge n iza lions -,.-..,.......-51,u 7.;- Mvv-Qene ,. 5;... mid: Hangin'ipgm", ed. m ,- ' mgm;.arw;-;uv W Schnucker, Sherrie Roe 366 Orgy n izu ti 0 n .s Group Effort mm The state of the treasury is usually the first order of business discussed at club meetings at the beginning of the fall semester. Often, the state is a sorry one and organizations must look for a way to improve matters. Investing a few dollars in detergent, gathering 01d towels, filling a few buckets up with water and enlisting some volunteers is a simple, profitable way to spend a weekend afternoon. ttIt makes a lot of money," junior Cindy McMahan found out when she helpd with the Blanton-Nason Hall car wash. With about 20 women helping, the hall council raised $40 in just five hours. At the car wash Posters, word-of-mouth communication and a classified ad in the Index have brought enough customers to enough car washes to make such events almost guaranteed successful fund-rai-sers. A spring car wash by the Baptist Student Union raised $50 to help finance student missions. Sue Hobbs, senior, found that besides the money collected, the activity was a lot of fun. ttWe got wetter than the cars when we had water fights," she said. One short, entertaining afternoon is all that is needed to enrich the purse of any energetic group. PHI ALPHA THETA: tfront rowt Secretary Mary Alexander, President Ianet Cavender. Iohn Fedor, Brenda McLain tback rowl Ianine Allison, Treasurer Martha Warden, Debra Crank, Russell Johnson, Sponsor R. V. Linda Taylor and Joyce Pollock, sophomores. get a bucket of suds ready for their next customer. The women of Blanton-Nason Halls held the car wash in September. Although the name of the game is to raise money, car washing offers students a chance to catch some rays while at the same time enjoying the great out-of-doors. BLACK IACK RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB: tfront rowi President Albert Hodge, Treasurer Liz Holloway. Sponsor SFC Donald Shackett, Secretary by Bradley, Vice President Neil Kizer tsecond rowi Ieff Bro Franklin, Dan Slattery, Ben Williams, Fran Butson, Ron Scott. Sagaser, Maria Evans, Robert Edgington, Eddie Hodges tback rowi K6" Meyer, Steve Ebert, Gregg Barron, Mike Meyer. Phil Hereford, Alan Osborn, Chuck Lizenby, Bob Long wn, Brent David KW; adin t0 5 lteed ? apUst P obba oney m said. rnoon D raise nce t0 joying Albert cretary , Brent David Ken Alan LAMBDA ALPHA EPSILON: ifront rowl Treasurer Mike Meyer, Vice President Kenna Neese, President Terry Sandquist, Vice President Leslie Beatty, Secretary Bana Charon lsecond rowJ Brian Kissell. Mary Ann McCain, Cathleen Graham, Dave Braun, Mike Bragg, Steven Perry, Sponsor Samuel Dameton lback rowl Randall Iacobs, Kevin Martin, Pam Rodgers, Betty Holman, Nancy Sutton, Steve Michael wanna, 71.771707 WI ALPHA PHI SIGMA lcriminal justiccl: Hront row! President Billy Gilbreaith, Vice President Inhn Lcazor. Secretary Sherry Fleming, Treasurer Greg Thmckmnrmn lsocnml me Ernest Cowlos, Dave Bmun, Robbie Ferrce, Kevin Small. Leslie Beatty, Bana Charon Hmck Fowl Randall lambs, Mike Meyer, Terry Bauer, Torry Sandquist, Bob Long 367 Organizations .u-b'iM-i-w- --- wV-sgyhuhn-uuuyb Wyn. Group Effort mm; They dressed a bulldog in cowboy clothes and nicknamed themselves the NMSU Saddle Dogs. They show horses at halter, jump barriers, ride dressage, and enjoy all the life of an equestrian. They wrestle steers, rope calves, ride broncs and bulls, and live true to the style of the great American cowboy. Ride ,em cowboy The newly formed NMSU Horse and Rodeo Club became an active campus organization during the fall semester of 1978. The club officers and constitution were decided on in December. Under co-advisership of Dennis Rowan and James Chant, assistant professors of animal science, the club went full swing with 42 eager members. Pat Mullins, sophomore, was the driving force behind the formation I of a Horse and Rodeo Club. HI pushed all summer t19781 to get it going and get an adviser lined up," said Mullins. His major interest was rodeo but he raises and shows appaloosa horses too. llIlll be right in there," he said. Iamie Root, junior, and president of the club, has kept her officers busy in meetings laying out I a program of events for the future. i HWe have to work hard for now so we can afford our activities," Root said. The club has concentrated on bake sales on campus and at local auction barns and doing odd jobs for a fee as their money-making projects. If the club can raise enough money, the plan is to sponsor some sort of horse show or gymkhana President of the Horse and Rodeo Club Pat St Mullins and Dr. Iames Chant open the ht beginning organizational meeting, discussing A what the club is all about. l b! 368 Organ iza firms HISTORICAL SOCIETY: tfront rowl Arnold Zuckerman, President Russell lohnson, Vice President Sherrie Roe, Secretary Ianet Cavender, Treasurer Kathy Sue Uber lback rowl Theresa Oakes, Debra Crank, Charles Foster, Alicia Wells, Janet Headrick Lisa Thompson PSI CHI: tfront rowl Sponsor Dr. lames Lyons. President Merrie Miller. Secretary-Treasurer Barbara Wittonmyer, Co-Sponsor Dr. Robert Cowan lhack rowl Pam Rodgers. Leslie Beatty, Guyla Gardner, Debbie DeLanCy. ars. 3, was the imation . itI i get it led up," erest was iws 8 right in ept her 5'ng out future. now so Root ated on t local :1 jobs for 3 D ough H some iana Club Pat open the discussing wie Miller, 2rt Cowan DoLancy. awn" ... mm a ' mzim,;,mag;iu. '31:;iir'rlnornk'n "r3. .1.- .. thorseback-riding meett and invite area saddle clubs and local horse owners to compete. uIt's good public relations," Root said. HIf we can let people know we're here and interest a potential student to enroll at NMSU, then we not only strengthen the school but we better the club." The club also has planned to set up a scholarship fund for students or potential students interested in horses or rodeo. It is part of the clubs objective to promote college education as well as an interest in horses or rodeo: HWe hope our meetings will be a learning experience for the students," said Chant. Each meeting the club tries to schedule a speaker or film presentation on some aspect of rodeo or the horse industry. Such topics as equine parasites, nutrition, show procedures, and rodeo events are covered. iiWe surveyed the students to find out where their interests were," said Chant. itNow we try to present what they want to learn more about." eMike Farrington Sophomore Pat Mullins Checks the reins on his horse, Short Fuse, at the Kirksville Rodeo. Another contestant offers Mullins some advice before the contest begins. ' . Perry, T asurer 1m Cheatham. PreSIdent Steven ezind rowi Iill Borron, Christi Rogers, Klm Broyles, Raber, Eddie Hodges, tthird rowl Renae Sly, Ianelle P tt 0 d Hanna T. I. Talbott, Karen Hurd, Kathy Widmer, Mike Greenwell, Lesfhe yafhfrtfgfig O S, m y C '11 Debbie Thompson, Mary Ann Wolf, Beverly Bibb, Jenni er ay 0', M k DeUI- Cheat? MC EASE? Lisa Scott Amy Fairman, lback rowl Dave Sexauer, Timt Sjolllinsijuesagr COOWbS. k' egno'rd Brawher Mark Gigliotti, Carl Puricelli, Ir., Brian Perry, James Dame: 5. 112 cerera, izahlgoTVhZHIias agette Io Wolfe Jerry Lazaroff, lane Lamansky, Donnie Hedgpath, Linda Henges i. n . v Campbell SPARTANS: ffront rowl Advisor Ray Arment. Secretary Les Hahn, Steve Hurd, Laura Tolpen, ts Karla Brown, Therese Linder. Kathy Barton, Carol POLITICAL SCIENCE: tfront rowl Presidertt Sam Warner, Sponsor James Przybylski, Co-President Elizabeth Chinn, Secretary- Treasurer Karen Weiss lback rowl Mary Schwartz, Kenneth Eitel, Gary Pagliai, Steven Schromm, Hazel Douglas 369 Organizations i ' ' ' ' .-h -he:,u,,;.,;.1,vvv:"e .;-.-'- - W mm .- W 'e ' ' vmwa' wehsw-uow-s..-........,.,.,........... -.. y. 4 ' i w- "'...- w ,-. 1.7.x . . .w V v . .. V , t . :4 A . . . w.hi,pg-u...m--...w,wr,,... Group Effort mm; or a new family. Painting barns, shooting pool, and trouble with the police. Some of games room. The money-making 1 baking cookies are just a few of the them come from broken families or projects are also fun activities. a activities shared by students and homes with other problems. And Brown says, llThe kids really enjoy , their little brothers and sisters. some of them just need a friend. baking cookies with us for bake : Painting barns? Yes. Where do the Big Brothers find sales, or washing cars. They may 1 ler. Larry Stephens, our these children? Referrals come from only wash one car, but its a big deal 1 g sponsor, had us paint his barn as a many sources, but primarily the to themfl t f money-making project," senior Barb organizations three It is not all funand games, ' I i Brown explains. co-ordinatorseBarb Brown, Cheryl though. uParents are often very l l . Next question. Since when do Johnson, and Bob Berridgeework resentful toward the big brother or f 3 brothers and sisters have a sponsor with the welfare office, the juvenile sister . . . they think we're saying i l and money-making activities? court, and school counselors in they don't give their children ' Since a group of students locating children who could benefit enough attention," Iohnson explains. formed a branch of Campus from having a big brother or sister. Since parental permission is l volunteers called Big Brothers, that's Johnson, who has been a big required before a big brother or I when. sister for two years, says, HThe kids sister can spend time with the child, . The Big Brothers organization is really appreciate you just being it can be a real problem. But ' a group of men and women that there. You're someone for them to Johnson says, llSometimes it takes a 1 wants to provide companionship for depend on." while, but usually the parents get 1 children who need someone. The It's also a lot of fun to have adjusted." 1 kids may be anywhere from five to a big brother or sister. The In the six years the organization l sixteen years of age. They may be in University provides free passes for has been functioning, over 200 trouble in school, or they may be in all athletic events as well as for the children have been befriended. A 370 Organizations Cheryl Johnson, sophomore participant in the Bxg Brother, Big Sister Program, gives an affectionate hug to her two Hlittle sisters." Students discuss problems and offer suggestions for the program at the Feb. 27 meeting of the Big Brother, Big Sister organization. t t i t SPEECH PATHOLOGY: tfront rowt Kathleen Glynn. President Tammie Ross, Secretary Ioanne Waters, Treasurer Lynda Brown, Marla Harlan, Liz Huey tsecond rowt Anita Mann, Sue Benjamin, Lynn Fortune, Sandy Pacha, Denise Saunders, Julie Larson, Susan Grissom Iback rowl Becky Hartmann, lean Piontek, Diane Franklin, Sue Cullen. Leanne Coombs, Iim Sparks STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN: Ifront rowl Dr. Euna-Ia Kim, president Deb Sylvara, vice-president Susie Gerstenkorn. treasurer Lisa Sewenie tsecond rowl Rose Ann Kaufmann, Sandy Wiesehan, Rebecca Matthes, Karen Upton, Carolyn Roof, Iudy Koch, Wanda Young, Waneta Carriker tback rowl Lisa Thompson, Cheryl Johnson, Donna Conoyer, Cheryl Sommer, Debra Moore, Denise Meller, Susan Schillermann g Right now there are around 50 , active members, who spend 110y anywhere from two hours a week to , an entire weekend with their little 1y , brothers and sisters. Between g deal basketball games and movies, they try to find time to discuss the Child,s problems, help with homework, or just listen. r or Everyone needs a friend, and mg the Big Brothers try to meet that need for as many Children as they ulains. can. e-Kathy Syberg tr child, , :es 3 get zation j ' Treasurer Pam Oetting, Secretary F CHILDHOOD EDUCATION. tfroht rowl , Qiiiicgggiogaiga Fox tsecond rowl Susan Paris, Shem Meyer, Rebecca Matthes, Nancy Monroe f tback rowl Jennifer Sparks, Cheryl Sommer. Nancy Haskins, Susan Feldkamp ? 371 Organ iza Hons ' ' " ' . , . V , . . , .-. .-. .1.,-.,W:,;.-s-:--., ,... . .. V . t -. v e 4 . .,:9Wr-.Mw --- 4- Md- 1'7 . , , . t .- V .. . , ; 11,-... i ,,.,h;nc..m .hz G r0 U p EffO rt Icantj 372 Ulyunlxull' HALL DIRECTORS 8i RA'S: Umnt row Mary Ann W01f,Lisa Scott. Martha Warden, Iulie Tidwell, Kay DeGonia, Connie Cunningham, Dave Kempa, Ruth Ann Augustine, Kevin Small, Elizabeth James, Michelle Donaldson, Annette Maple, Carla Changer lsecond row Rick Turnbough, Butch Albert, Ken Treaster, Peter Meng, Skip Barth, Gracie Fields, Greg Spratt, Melanie Johnson, Marie Walczak, Bill Guckc, Iana Bru, Conita Vandevender, Chris Fen, Mirella Doctorian, Randy Combs, Mary Fournier, Connie Stephens, Anne Bramz, Lori Sportsman, Iim Ryan, Vicki Waterman, Jacquie Padgett thmzk mwy Missouri Hall Director Ernie Ness, Missouri Hall Assistant HHS Director Chad Johnson, Dobson Hall Assistant Director Dan Jones, Director Of Housing Ron Gaber, Administrative Assistant of Housing Bob Weith. Rle Hall Director Becky Sanderson. Dobson Hall Director Lee Iohnson. Brewer Hall Director Alice Wiggans, Centennial Hall Assistant Director Jenny Pickett. BlantoMNason Hall Director Cheryl Parman, Centennial Hall Director Monica Christen. Ryle Hall Assistant Director Katie Noonan. Grim Hall Director Ruth Myers. Dave Bentler, Tim Sassenrath, Bob Kiechlin. Lex Cavanah, Paul Young, Don Kraber t . .. Wv- ' , 5'"- - " ' . . . . .' knit, "Ti-SFIW :25; jii'a'a-Iw minimmmmri-.-.-.-r.-;-...-...-.....-.-...:.-,.r,. l . . , Director eith. Ryle 1. Brewer or Ienny nial Hall tan. Grim :hlin, Lex Inter-hall presentations Apartment life may mean less restrictions, but hall life means entertainment. Intramural sports, disco dances and guest speakers are sponsored by the resident assistants, hall councils and other campus organizations in order to make campus life more interesting. Some of the discussion topics for this year were body language, job placement'and human sexuality. Speakers were chosen by RAs or suggested to them by other students. HCollege is to be a learning experience as well as fun at the same time," said Centennial Hall RA Gracie Fields, junior. llThe hall activities and programs definitely add President Charles McClain talks to students in Missouri Hall Cafeteria during an evening session of RH Week. McClain answered questions from the floor. RYLE HALL COUNCIL: lfront rowl President Debbie Beckel, Vice President Dian Kunce. Secretary Lin Frenzen tsecond rowl Rhea Ienmngs, Deb Echtenkamp, Lisa Lombardo, lune McMurry, Tolpen, Sandi Buehrig tback rowl Sarah Meneel Manewal, Sue Nahmensen, Michele Genthon, Linnenburger da Otto, Treasurer Debby Hultz. Iudy Mary McDowall, Debra Brockschmidt, Suzi McFarland, Laura y, Donna LaBrayera, Lucia to the closeness and interests that our girls share together in their college years." RAS are required to arrange for several activities for their floors each semester. Several have initiated a ilbrother and sister" program in which a floor in one hall will team up with a floor in another hall and share activities. Ryle Hall RA Annette Maple, sophomore, arranged for her floor members tfirst and second northl to have a llpainting and pizza" party to which their brother and sister floors tfirstxsouth Centennial and fourth south Dobsonl were the special invited guests. llThis activity allowed my girls to meet other people that they otherwise might not have met," Maple said. HPlus, this party improved our floors when we repainted the walls and the lounge." lanell Otto, Cheryl RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIA President Marjie Clepper, Secret Herbert Kennedy, Tony Aberson, Mickelson. David Sagaser Most halls also took time to plan holiday parties. Popular activities for Halloween and Christmas were ltPumpkin Pals" and llSecret Santas," where students drew names and anonymously presented gifts to each lother. Names were finally revealed at the party. A Halloween dance in Missouri Hall cafeteria brought together students from all halls, dressed as goblins, witches and ghosts. HR was considered very successful," said sophomore Michele Genthon, chairman of the activity. HI hope it can become an annual Halloween happening." Parties, discussions and sports are just a few of the activities sponsored by residence halls. No wonder, then. that over 2,500 students choose to make their temporary homes in a residence hall. TION: lfront rowl Tina Kean. Sue Iman, ary Cheryl Stark, Lisa Lombardo tback rowl Dian Kunce, Kathy Monical, Colette 373 Organizations G rOU p Effort Icontj All that green. .. It is 7 o'clock on a warm fall shove sideways, upside down and morning. Three sleepy students get on top of each other into the car. into a station wagon and drive to The purpose: to convey the plants to Wheelerts Greenhouse. There they the Student Union Building, load as many plants as they can persuade passers-by that a plant is just what they need, then sit back and count the profits. Each semester the members of Alpha Psi Omega, national theater honorary, offer plants to the student body at prices that undercut area retail florists. With discounts from 10 to 25 percent from Wheeler's Greenhouse, the group has in the past been able to earn up to $200 on a three-day sale. Plants are used to brighten up many places, and the greenery in the AH building changes the pace for faculty and students. Many different plants are sold at the plant sales on campus. Students look over the selection for plants of their liking. 1- 1., -. BLANTONtNASON COUNCIL: tfront rowl Vice President Colette GRIM HALL COUNCIL: tfront rowl President Dorothy Iones. Vice Mickelson. Treasurer Cindy Henton, Secretary Cindy McMahan, Tammy President Courtney Wetzel, Treasurer Leslie Lisko, Secretary Eileen Hamm. Barteau thack row, Pamela McDaniel, Carole Johnson, Sue Helm, lulie lback rowt Tina Kean. Kathy Monical. Melissa Moser Scharringhausen 374 Urgnmznltnns ??wimRhPWMWFwZ. vu-R. " M DOBSON HALL COUNCIL: Ifront rowl President David Shire, Vice President Joel Schuff Secretary Iohn Byrne, Trea'surer. Dale Meester Isecond rowl Al Bouman, David Sagaser, Robert Styout Frank ArmsErong, Denms Reldenbach, Randy I-Iultz. Director Lee Iohnson back row Greg Lee Sam, Wood Dennls Grulke, Keith Easley. Tom Fuhrman, Kurt Reslow V I CENTENNIAL HALL COUNCIL: Hront r0w1 Susan Herr, Secretary Colleen Long, Vice President Vicki Oden, Treasurer Darles Adams, Director Monica Christen, Nancy Dintleman Bccond rowl Denise Balliu, Susan Feldkamp. Iami Henry. Kerri Calvert, Lynn Breisch. Assistant Director Icnny Pickett, Rena Easterly. Michelle Smith Iback rowj Lynn Thomas, Mary Beth Mattox, Deborah McIntosh, Cindy Tate. Cheryl Hash, Debbie Hurley. Valerie McHargue, Karen Power 1,:ix; q N 1': ZR u .444 1 ' ' cA'Ai:,V': 3 Vice 1 MISSOURI HALL COUNCIL: lfront rowl President Ron Wright, Vice CENTENNIAL SISTERS. If'rorll;Tlro:vSlm1:rrcsIlglqo:tAEJSLII? aiming; nailamm President Gary Fortune. Secretary Alan Snorton, Treasurer Greg Van Gorp Pregldelian, Dijvgiistscic?:et:;3r1d rim Klim Pcurkinson, bm'mhx' Wilcox, Second rowy Neal Bockwoldt, Iim Shumake, Randy Woodard, Bryan DIFCCIOF omca A . 01, Susan Hatchor, Debby Bucnger. Christie . ' z D' tleman, oanna Doy FeSSIBF, Tony Aberson maCk WWI Hen Nfov Dave Clemens, AdWSGF EFmC Eggcfbacl; r0w1 Rolchellc larboe, Debbie Hurley, Lou Ann Klouko, Donna NeSSv AdViSQF Chad IOhnSOD, Leon DaViS. Don HOHinFake Wcinrich, Sam Doak, Sandy Pasha, Mary Fick. Karen Nnnn 375 Organ izalions ' J-C-pptxv-ua'u-wwuuw 376 RH Week It happened one week Dear Residence Hall Student, Welcome to llWe Make It Happen, " Residence Hall Week 1978. The Residence Hall Committee began work weeks ago to provide you with a fun-fiIIed week of activities and events . . . Residence Hall students were treated to a special week April 17-21 with the second annual RH Week. The week was filled with activities designed to catch the attention and interest of almost everyone. HItis good to have a diversity in programming," said Blanton-Nason director Cheryl Parman, ltto satisfy the wide variety of people on campus." Banners and slogans, streamers, posters and paintings on sheets were flying in the air, proclaiming the spirit of each hall. "Macho men" flexed their muscles in the SUB, students out back on electricity use for 24 hours, crazy people stuffed bananas in their mouths and shaved balloons, and students and administrators liexchanged roles" all in an effort to prove that uMy hall is the best!" The residence halls accumulated points based on the percentage of residents that participated in the daily activities. The week went through some Changes from the previous year in order to generate more interest and enthusiasm as well as to offer everyone a wider variety of activities. the Changed the name from Residence Hall Association Week to Residence Hall Week because the week contains activities participated in by all of the halls, not just the residence hall organization," said Ron Gaber, director of housing and RHA adviser. llWe also added the Mr. University contest and the 24-hour brown-out, which were both highly successful." The Mr. University contest was patterned after the Mr. America and Mr. Universe contests and included competition in evening clothes and swimwear. Each residence hall sponsored two men to participate in the contest, which was held on Tuesday night. The contest had the largest attendance of all the week's activities, with three hundred to four hundred people observing it in the Activities Room. HI really enjoyed the Mr. University contest," said sophomore nursing major Ceresa Campbell. liltls something different to see a man competing for a title as well as just being fun to watchfi Students tried to use little or no electricity for a 24-hour period during the brown-out held from Thursday to Friday morning. Lee Johnson, Dobson Hall director, said, ltI think all the students tried to pull together and function as a unit to conserve energy, along with gaining points for their halls." Another highly successful event Centennial Hall Council Vice President Gracie Fields serenades the newly-crowned Mr. University. Keith "Bam Bam" Moore. Students whirl and twirl at the disco dance in the Activities Room of the SUB. The dance was the final activity of RH Week. Lui: tnr-FninxmarNr-qmmr-rrnx EKG F?'H h Wm tnd 3d 1t t as 1'10 id, pull ng ant Lracie Mr. ce in a was NI was the Awareness Blitz, where administrators and students spent the day together to learn about each others schedules. ttIfs a chance for administrators and students alike to renew contact with each other," Gaber said. The Awareness Blitz was successful because it gave the students an opportunity to see what administrators, schedules are like and allowed the administrators to become more aware of the students' schedules. Students also had a chance to attend special programs sponsored by each hall during the Wide World of Interest held on Wednesday night. Times of the programs in the halls were staggered so students could participate in programs other than their own hallst. Carla Reis, sophomore, commented that the programs were each different in order to appeal to a wide variety of students. HIt helped us come together and make friends that had the same interests," she said. The purpose of RH Week was to demonstrate that the residence halls are a place to become active. ttThey aren,t just a place to sleep and eat any more," Parman said. Gaber said that the halls build an image of a place to learn, grow and have fun all year. Residence Hall Week is the Climax. Dobson Hall assistant director Dan Iones said, "RH Week helps promote the residence halls as a place for social activities, a meeting place and a place to learn." Besides being a time to learn about the residence halls and their activities, RH Week is a time for just plain fun and relaxation. ttBeing in the spring," said Parman, ttRI-I Week is a kind of a lift. It's something to get you out of the winter blahs." We hope you will be actively involved in the social, recreational and educational events planned for this week . . . HWe Make It Happen" will be a week you will never forget! -Bill Grouse Ready . . . set . . . munch! Dwayne Pitman is one of many competitors in the banana relay during the Wacky Olympics in Red Barn Park. bv-ibwsbyv;.;hv,..AF..ennL-ubhjuma 'V'h-PFW . "5m?"- 7.92mi?- v-g-s-x-u .v-m. 377 RH week Abbott, Debra 365 Abbott, James 319,363 Abbott, Von Les'ie 176 Abel, Kimberly 303 Abel, Steven 204 Abernathy, Susan 176 Aberson, Amony 44,45,176,373,374 Abrams, Keith 29,30 Accounting Club 332,335 Activities Fair 298 Adair, Diana 204 Adam, Cynthia 204,303 Adam, Severin 352,353 Adams, Charles 316 Adams, Darles 204,365,375 Adams, Gwendolyn 204,365 Adams, Jacqueline 323,329 Adams, Jane 204 Adams, Linda 204 Adams, Lora 135,204,362 Adams, Thomas 166,167,176 Adcock, Linda 204 Adkins, Antoinette 204,244 Adkins, Kimberly 176 Agan, Timothy James 235,242 Agee, Ralph 204 Agler, Beth 300,307,320 Agosta, Jeffrey 204 Ahern, Mary 159,166,167 Ahern, Rebecca 176,350,351 Ainsworth, Richard 176 Akers, Nelson 319,390 Akins, Joseph 204 Al-Jundi, Adib 204 Albers, Jeanne 204 Albert, Andrew 204,372 Alden, Kelley 204 Alexander, Barb 91 Alexander, Carol 204,307 INDEX Alexander, David 204 Alexander, Kimberly 204 Alexander, Mary 176,366 Allee, Linda 204 Allen, Bruce 318 Allen, Charles 244 Allen, Christina 204 Allen, Debra 204,303,321,332 Allen, Desie 196,204 Allen, Diana 326,328 Allen, Linda 204 Allen, Michael 204 Allen, Ronald 253 Allen, Sharon 204,332 Allen, Todd 318 Allerton, Thomas 313 Allinson, Richard 204 Allison, Janine 366 Alpha Angels 325 Alpha Kappa Lambda 42 Alpha Phi Alpha 298 Alphi Phi Omega 323 Alphi Phi Sigma 367 Alpha Sigma Alpha 113 Amen, Jill 204,331 Amidei, Nancy 204 Ammons, Carol 204 Anderson, Barbara 204 Anderson, David 313 Anderson, Donna 365 Anderson, Jamie 204,365 Anderson, John 204 Anderson, Karen 204,304 Anderson, Linnea 244 Anderson, Renita 159,204 Anderson, Scott 313 Anderson, Shirley 204,322,326,331 Anderson, Thomas 176 Anderson, Vanessa 204,325 Andrae, Julia-Ann 204 Andrae, Richard 244 Andrews, Pamela 204 Anesi, Robert 366 Ansley, Debra 204,365 Anton, Sara 352 Anyadoh, Emeka 176 Apperson, Cynthia 300,307,320,321 Apperson, Deanna 244 Applegate, Joy 204 Appold, Dr. Mark 329 Arment, Linda 204 Arment, Raymond 244 Armstrong, Frank 204,313,374 Arnold, Sheryl 145,204 Arnold, Terrence 201,204,361 Arnold, William 176 Arthur, Jeanne 172,375 Arts and Crafts Festival 248 Aspuru, Hector 202 Atteberry, Betsy 204 Aubrey, Luella 354,355 Augustine, Richard Jr. 317 Augustine, John 318 Augustine, Ruth 204,266,372 Austin, leanell 176 Auxter, Thomas 365 Avegalio, Alosina 204,326 Ayer, Ronald 202,291 Ayers, Bradley 205,328 Ayers, Rodney 205,328 Baatz, Thomas 313 Babbitt, Helen 244 Babbitt, Pamala 205 Badaracco, Jeanne 205 Bagby, Charles 317 Bagby, R055 317 Bagley, Tamara 205 Baha'i Club 298 Bahr, Susan 331 Bailey, Charlotte 205 Bailey, Donald 205 Bailey, James 326 Bailey, Kirby 176 Baker, Bonnie 176,278 Baker, Cynthia 365 Baker, Deanna 205 Baker, Lawrence 355,357 Baker, Mary 205 Baker, Olivene 244 Baker, Steven 314 Baldwin, Deborah 205 Baldwin, Joyce 57 Baldwin, Timothy 350,351,352,353 Ball, Charla 205 Ballard, Dianne 176 Balliu, Denise 205,304,375 Bamert, Donna 176,339 Baner, Jacqulyne 205 Bange, Alice 205 Bange, Maria 205 Banson, Mary 239 Bante, Julia 205 Banvari, Ali 98 Baptist Student Union 328 Bard, Debra 205,320,335 Barkey, Karen 205,303 Barkley, Kenneth 316 Barnard, Robert 205 Barnes, Julie 356,357 Barr, Russell 176 Barrett, Doris 307 Barrette, Barbara 168,205 Barringer, David 106,176,316 Barron, Gregg 196,205,366 Barry, Kathleen 205,362 Barry, Patricia 172,303,333 Barteau, Tammy 205,374 Bartel, Cynthia 205,335 Barth, Carolyn 306 Barth, Eugene 372 Bartley, Roland 305,316 Bartling, lane 244 Barton, Daniel 166,167,205,361 Barton, Douglas 205 Barton, Kathy 205,321,322,369 Baseball 140,141,142,143 Basketball 124-129 Bates, Charles Jr. 315 Battista, Elizabeth 205 Bauer, Terry 176,367 Baughman, Deborah 176,338 mmmmmmm EWEUJWUDWWWWWWUSWWUJWWUDWWUJEmmmmmm , mwmmum .nakmmsmnew .v - 5 - .. - 5- "0.9.161 "1'01$mtmwos 3.Wh6 ' Baughman, Goldie 205 Baughman, Jane 176,323 Baughman, Russell 244 Baum, Bryan 205 Baumann, Michael 346 BaUstianf Leslie 205,323,329 3 Bax, Rita 177,323,332,338,342, 356,357 Bale, Sheri 177,335 Beach, Brian 107,205,316 Beachler, Teri 205 Beadle, Julia 205 Beardsley, Rohn 205,313 Beatty, Cindy 205 Beatty, Claudia 354 Beany, Leslie 366,367,368 Beatty, Lonnel 205 Beaty, Deborah 205 Beck, Marilyn 259 Beckel, Deborah 373 Beckenholdt, Sherry 152 Becker, Debra 152,338,339,362 Becker, Richard 167 Beeman, Roben 113,304,314,320 Beemblossom, Veta 205,350 Beermann, Della 205 Beersman, Mary 244 Beets, Arthur 361 Beets, Aurel 202 Beets, Michael 178 Behnen, Gerard Jr. 205,318,332 Behrens, Rhonda 205,302 Behrman, Cynthia 177- Beilsmith, Debra 177,303 Beiter, Fred 121,141 Bell, Janet 307,336 Bell, Jeanna 205,300 Belt, Darnell 156,161 Beltramea, Deborah 205 Belzer, Rita 205 Benden, Jeanine 205 Benedict, Sheila 238 Benjamin, Sue 371 Bennett, David 312 Bennett, Duane 318 Bennett, Lary 253 Bennen, Sarah 205 Benskin, Sherry 205 Benson, John 319 Benson, Linda 144,145,205 Benson, Mary lo 304 Bentler, Ann Marie 307,361 Bentler, David 205,305,316,372 Bentley, Michael 172 Benz, Susan 177,303,305 , :mn..mmwwmvrhnwum Bergeson, James 107,316 Bergfeld, Lorie 205,331 Berilla, Janet 205 Bernhardt, Barry 205,351,352,353 Berridge, Bobby 322 Berrios, luan Jr. 205,316,357 Berry, Debra 205 Berry, Judy 351,352 Berry, Rhonda 177 Bersted, George 318 Bertram, Rhonda 205 Bethel, Don 42,319 Bethel, Kathryn 205 Betz, Stacy 42 Bevans, Lagina 205,304,305 Beyer, Richard 353,365 Bibb, Beverly 205,272,369 Bibbs, Cheryl 205 Bichel, Christy 191,300 Biddle, Richard 205 Biere, Marlene 205 Biesterfeld, Peggy 177 Billings, Catherine 205,307 Billman, Cynthia 205,328,365 Binnette, Lisa 177 Birdsell, Charles 205,318 Birney, Dan 73 Bishop, Velma 205 Bittner, Meredith 205 Black, Deborah 205,328,333 Blackaby, Katherine 302 Blackaby, Pavicia 205 Blackford, Jesse 205,360 Blackjack, Rifle and Pistol Club 298,366 Blackstun, Laura 177 Black Week 64,65 Blake, Nancy 303,339 Blanchard, Vicki 177,306 Blankenship, Richard 314,318 Blankenship, Ronna 206 Blaylock, Jerry 177,315 Bledsoe, Hazel 340 Bleything, Joseph 269,326 Bliss, Cheryl 206 Blue Key 304,322,323 Blumenkamp, Barbara 206,235,328 Blunt, Gregory 3,206 Board of Regents 258,259 Boardman, Michaei 319 Bobeen, Rita 206 Bock, Terri 206 Bockwolot, Neal 206,374 Boehm, Robert 177 Boehmer, Tamara 206 Boerding, Judith 177 , 147.1754 MK": The Great Pumpkin Smiling faces and creative designs as well as the more traditional jack-o-lanterns could be found in the Ryle Hall Cafeteria on Halloween evening during AFM's special supper. The top five winners were placed on display in the serving line area. Other entries were placed outside on tables for decoration. , fa... muvv-m . , --. , u . 5 wwmn - .4... ,1..-.,3 2 v-aww W ........ muW-av V' --.y. ' 710;; unve- vuew-s ' 5'" Bohon, Kathleen 244 Boltz, Jeannie 177 Boman, Joseph 167 Bond, Russell Jr. 365 Bond, Kay 177,335 Bonnett, Steven 206 Bontz, Bobbie 301 Boone, Linda 206,362 Boone, Vicki 206 Bopp, Michael 177,321,365 Borg, Gina 342,343,346,34B Borgmeyer, Donald 206 Borgstede, Brad 319 Borron, Mary 304 Borron, Teresa 206,369 Bouman, Albert 374 Bourneuf, Mary 206 Bova, Jo Ann 206 Bowen, Charles 177 Bowen, Jack 110,244 Bowen, Jon 206 Bowers, Orville 244 Bowers, Richard 206,365 Bowman, Linda 206 Bowman, Mark 206 Bowmaster, David 177,323 Bowser, Steven 150,151,338 Boyd, Russell 319 Boyer, Donald 177,328,361 Boyer, Shirley 206 Boyer, Shelly 206 Boyer, Stephen 177 Bozarth, Randall 314 Bracewell, Carroll 206,352 Bradley, Diana 206,301 Bradley, Jimmy 206,313 Bradley, Joyce 177,333,360,365,366 Bradley, Lois 177 Bradley, Raydell 350,351,352,353 Bradley, Sandra 206 Bragg, Larry 312,366 Brake, Suzanne 177 Brandow, Carl 206,319,390 Brandt, Denise 206,323 Branson,,Niala 206,336 Branstetier, Kevin 244 Branz, Anne 372 Brasfield, Kim 206,362 Brass Choir 352 Brassfield, Mark 177 Braun, David 177,366,367 Brawner, David 206,312,360,369 Brawner, James 177,312,360 Brawner, Jeff 206,312 Bray, Raymond 280 Brecht, Theresa 206 Bredemann, Lisa 206 Breece, Johanna 206 Breen, John 318 Bregenzer, Candace 206 Bregenzer, lames 206 Breisch, Lynn 206,235,375 Breiten, Julie 206 Bremmer, Wendy 206 Brenizer, Belinda 177 Brenneman, Lynn 317 Brenneman, Susan 206,354,355 Brenner, Neal 177,336,344,395 Brenner, Vanessia 202 Brents, Karen 159,162,170,171 Brewer, Dale 206,316 Brewer, Eldon 206,332 Bridges, Sterling 156,161,316 Briggs, Deborah 177 Briggs, Howard 318 Briggs, Pamela 172 Briggs, Tracy 177 Briggs, Tom 340 Brim, Pam 203 Brinegar, Craig 177,335 Brink, Bettina 300,364 Broadfoot, David 305,318 Brockfeld, Lynn 206,302,321 Brockland, Jane 177,303,306 Brockman, Bruce 384 Brockman, Dennis 313 Brockmiller, Jerry 127 BrockschmidL Debra 206,278,331,332, 338,339,373 Brodack, Thomas 316 Broerman, Gregory 313 Bronson, Michael 319 Brooks, Tahata 206,325 Brooks, Theresa 206 Broome, Linda 206 Bro1hers, John 146,147,206 Brotherlon, Devere 314 Brown, Barbara 177,322,323 Brown, Bruce 257 Brown, Ann 82,177 Brown, Charlie 310 Brown, Clifton 206,244,331 Brown, Deborah 206,240 Brown, James R. 317 Brown, James S. 178 Brown, Jeffrey 206,366 Brown, Karla 206,369 Brown, Laura 206 Brown, Lavonna 178 Brown, Leo 244 Brown, Lynda 178,320,324,333,371 Brown, Melanie 257 Brown, Paul 206 Broyles, Barbara 206,369 Bru, Jana 206,372 Bruemmer, Sue 329 Brummel, Ronald 319 Brune, Richard 206 Brunk, Robert 340,342 Brunk, Shawn 206 Brunk, Teresa 206 Brunner, James 316 Brunnerl, Christine 206,302 Bruun-Olsen, Kristin 206 . ha , .3. .....-, 'anzvxh i-p-przz...u-r..w-. -.;-.u.;-. ,-,-. "mu, . ,-.. Bruyn, Debbie 310 Buatte, David 141,206,342,395 Buchanan, Carol 206 Buchanan, Tamera 206,303,320 Buckley, Sherrie 206 Buckman, Glennon 318 Buckman, James 245,352 Bucknel, Billy 206,305,315 Buckner, Suzanne 178 Bue, Pamela 323,329 Bue, Sherri 206,334 Buehrig, Sandra 373 Buenger, Debra 206,333,375 Buescher, Daniel 206,317 Buffington, Darrell 121 Bugay, Dan 326 Bullis, Roger 341 Bullock, Janna 304 Bundschuh, Mary 206 Bundy, Janet 178 Burbes, Rebecca 207 Burch, Lori 207,307,308 Burgen, Robert 245 Burger, Steven 305,317 Burghoff, John 305,318 Burghoff, Margaret 178,303,321, 333,335,351 Burke, Brian 119,121 Burk, Sam 258,259 Burkempef, Julia 42,178,342,346 Burklow, John 207 Burks, Roger Jr. 207,335 Burns, Thomas 321 Burrack, Randall 178,361 Burris, Brenda 178 Burroughs, Julie-Ann 303 Burton, Donna 325 Burton, Kei1h 316 Burton, Tina 207 Buschling, Julie 207 Business Administration Club 335 Buss, Donald 191 Bussard, Terry 127,128,129 Butler, Jennifer 223 Butson, Frances 336,366 Butts, Cheryl 207 Byars, Larry 235,342,346 Bynum, Carol 207 Byrne, John 207,319,374 Cable, William 245 Cagle, Deborah 207,361 Cahalan, Jan 207 Cain, Michael 207 Caldwell, Deborah 207 Caldwell, Linda 207,306 Caldwell, Richard 320 Calhoun, Charles 121 Califf, Kristine 53 Callahan, Robin 207 Callihan, Brian 207,321,332 Calloway, Rory 85,88,207 Caloroso, Tony 121,319 Calvert, Kerri 375 Calvert, Laura 207,302 Campbell, Bill 388 Campbell, Ceresa 207,328,365, 369,376 Campbell, David 207,353 Campbell, Kathryn 207 Campbell, Kent 318,365 Campus Bowl 304 Campus Volunteers 322 Cannaday, Martin 208,355 Cantrell, Deborah 208 Cardinal Key 298,322,323 Carlson, Christopher 127,319 Carlson, Laura 208 Carlson, Denise 208 Carriker, Beth 178,320,323,324, 340,342,356 Carriker, Waneta 208 Carroll, Dean 350,351,395 Carroll, James 319 Carson, Kathy 208,218 Carter, Frank Jr. 325 Caner, Daniel 208 Carter, Deborah 59,159,325 Carter, Debra 208 Carter, Sandra 208 Caner, Timothy 208 Carver, Cecile 307,332 Carver, Karla 208,302 Casady, Charlene 208 Casella, Anthony 44,45 Casey, William 167 Cassada, David 208 Cassidy, Rhonda 178 Castle, Bruce 208,332,342,356 Cmer, Julie 300 Cales, Shellee 208 Caton, Joel 146,148,208,331,340 Cavanah, Lex 208,372 Cavender, Jane! 366,368 Cawley, Tammy 208 Ceccheninl, Chnslo 196 Cecil, Jimmie 326 Ceradsky, Beverly 208,365 Chamberlain, Lisa 208 Chandler, Stanley 316 Changar, Carla 208,372 Chant, James Jr, 245,360 Chapman, Natalie 208 Chapman, Shelia 208,335 Chapman, Wilbur 178 379 Index 380 Index Charon, Dana 178,366,367 Chastcrn, Mary Ann 300 Chaverri, Erick 178 Chealham, lames IV 208,328,332,369 Chemistry Club 298 Cheney, Martha 208 Chinn, Elizabeth 369 Chiltum, Richard 178 Chitwood, Monica 208,331 Churchwell, Thomas 245 Christen, Monica 372 Christensen, Cheryl 302 Christensen, Pamela 208 Chutichoodate, Saraw, 202,326 Circle K 322 Claggen, Lisa 208 Clark, Bill 13 Clark, Carol 208 Clark, Cathy E0 208 Clark, Cathy L. 208 Clark, Dora 245 Clark, Ingrid 325 Clark, James 350 Clark, Jean 208,321 Clark, Ken 208 Clark, Linda 178 Clark, Marilyn 178 Clark, Michael 285,332 Clark, Nancy 145 Clark, Norma 208 Clark, Norman 167 Clark, Rebecca 208 Clark, Terry 208,312,360 Clarkston, Debra 178 Clay, Steven 331 Clayton, Charles 319 Cleaver, Elizabeth 208 Clemens, David 208,314,374 Clepper, Marjorie 208,365,373 Clevenger, Kurtis 146 Cline, Jeanette 206,365 Clinefelter, Donna 178 Clithero, David 208,314 Clyde, Glenda 245 Coale, Michael 319 Cochran, Betty 245,334 Cochran, Linda 178 Cochran, Victor 245 Cody, Roger 68,245,352 Coffey, Susan 208 Coffman, Jill 208,354 Coffman, Stephen 178,317 Cogan, Max 245 Cohen, Linda 25 Coil, Carson 168,208,313 Colbert, Sherrie 208 Cole, Carolyn 208 Cole, Duane 208,245,318,320 Cole, Jolee 304 Cole, Margaret 208 Cole, Richard 317 Coleman, Debbie 208,365 Coleman, D. M. 245 Coleman, Richard 318 Collett, Marsha 208,334 Collier, Duane 208 Collings, Brian 208 Collins, Michael 83 Collins, Monoka 335 Collins, Scott 208,346 Collins, Timothy 208,369 Collop, Marla 303 Combs, George 208,372 Computer Games 180 Cone Patricia 208 Confad, Melvin 245 Conley, Donovan 245 Conner, Whitney 316 Connor, Ricki 325 Conoyer, Barbara 208,371 Conoyer, Donna 208,320 Conrad, Cheryl 278,300 Contratto, Cheryl 208 Cook, Bob 150,151 Cook, Joyce 208 Cook, Royce 245 Cooley, Beverly 208 Cooley, James 208 Cooley, Martin 208,355 Coombs, Leanne 208,369,371 Cooney, Patrick 350 Coop, Wayne 316 Coons, Kathy 178 Copy Machines 193 Corbett, Stephanie 208,346 Cordray, Candy 208 Costa, Sal 16,263 Cottrell, Peggy 208 Couch, Fredrick 178,224 Couch, Janice 326 Coulter, William 178 Country Kitchen 104 Courtney, Dena 208 Covington, Harold 178 Cowan, Robert 245 Cowgill, Cary 167,208 Cowles, Ernest 245,367 Cowles, James 353 Cowley, Delisa 208,334 Cowsette, Kevin 210 Cox, Christopher 178,218 Cox, Mary 203 Cox, Melody 210,332 Cox, Timothy 42 Cox, Vanessa 178 Coy, Monic- 40,178,279,339 Craddock, Bruce 4,362 Craig, Barbara 210 Craig, Beth 172,300 Craig, leolia 210 Craigmyle, Tovesa 210 Cramvr, ludy 210 Cramer, Marua 178,342,348 Crdmloll, Tammy 210,302 f ranlv, Debra 210,366,368 Crawford, Byron 178,315 Crawford, Cynthia 128,333,338,339 Crawford, Cary 210,329,331,361 Crawford, Pamela 210,351 Crawford, Robert 178,338,339 Crawford, Rose Marie 178 Creech, Kimberly 42,178,304,324 Creed, Robyn 210,335 Creel, Marcy 210,334 Crigler, Jeanne 210 Criscione, Margaret 210 Cracker, Nancy 178 Crockett, Robyn 210 Crouse, Amy 17B Crouse, Janet 178,336,337 Crouse, Janice 178,337 Crouse, William 178,323,328,340, 345,395 Cullen, Sue Ann 210,371 Cunningham, Connie 210,372 Cunningham, David 297,351,352,359 Cunningham, Karen 210,360 Cunningham, Patti 210 Cupp, John 351 Cupp, Randall 210,323 Curless, Jacquelyn 178,365 Currie, Jill 210,303 Currier, Glenda 178 Curby, Daniel, Jr. 141,142,317 Curtis, Bonnie 210 Curtis, Judith 302,307 Curtis, Marsha 352 Cypert, Peggy 210 Czajkowski, Mark 210,369 D'Souza, Selwyn 211 Dabney, Kristin 341 Dage, Thomas 316 Dager, Robert 245 Bailey, Carolyn 304,307 Dailing, Cheryl 178,362 Dalrymple, Kent 316 Daly, Deborah 360 Damerson, Samual 245 Damper, Herbert 161,210 Damion, Sam 367 Danaher, Kathleen 210 Danfeh, Lewis 245 Daniel, Ginger 301 Daniels, Douglas 178 Daniels, James 210,329,369 Daniels, Jeffry 210,328 Daniels, Marcia 210 Dannenhaver, Roger 318 Danney, Robert 365 Darrah, Jonnie Datta, Sujit Kumar 210 Davenport, Susan 210,304 Davidson, David 350,351 Davies, Rhody 178,302 Davis, Allen 178 Davis, Barbara 210 Davis, Debra 210 Davis, Diane 210,329 Davis, Diana L. 178,342,346 Davis, Jan 178,333,336,350,351 Davis, Leon 305,315,348,374 Davis, Nancy 210 Davis, Peggy Lee 321,322 Davis, Peggy Valee 210,342,346 Davis, Richard 314 Davis, Susan 178,328,338,339 Listen, and listen good Taking a break from action on the field while the offense moves the ball down field, the Bulldog defense runs over some new plays drawn out by defensive coach Ed Johnson. The Bulldog squad was sometimes introduced to new plays mid-game to combat their opponenfs strategy. Davis, Tcrcm Lynell 322 Duvns, Teresa Marie 210 Davis, Tracy 210 Day, Debra 178,302 Day, Kaela 365 Dawson, Clay 68 Dawson, Howard 245 Dawson, Kathleen 245 DeChelder, Theresa 210 DeConia, Diana 210,302,372 DeHart, Curtis 146,210,313 DiCiovanni, Monica 245 De1oode, Donna 210 DeKraai, Cec 14 DeLaney, Debra 202 DeLong, Cary 353 DePasquale, Donna 303 DeRienzo, Courtney 210 DeRosear, Jon 180 DeRouse, William Jr. 365 DeVore, Kathy C. 180,333,339 DeVore, Kathy Jo 210,338 DeWin, Linda 180 Deak, Sara 210 Dealy, Amy 210 Dean, Teresa 326,338 Deaton, Vicki 353 Dock, Dennis 210,328,350,351 Decker, Alan 312,360 Dcierling, Rosco 179 Delaney, Sharon 210,302,306 Delehanty, Nancy 361 Della Chi 304 Dellinger, Kathleen 210,304 Dcmas, Mark 141 Dempsy, Jane 210,307,334 Denbow, Carl 340 Dengler, Laura 210 Denish, Darrell 210,312,321 Dennis, Debra 172,210,335,336 Derry, Jacqueline 210 Deters, Lois 210,356 De1ers, Patricia 210,334 Deters, Steve 210,313,321,332,350 Detweiler, Pete 210 Deufel, Karen 152 Deul, Karen 210 Devlin, Leon 361 Dewey, James 87,180,354,355 Dewitt, Harold Jr, 210 Dial, Rita 210 Dickerson, Donald 210,319 Dickerson, Roy 346 Dickherber, Stephen 318 Dickman, Cynthia 210 Dickson, Terri 303 Dietrich, Tena 210 Dillender, Connie 304 Dillender, Stella 180,304 Dimit, James 245,262 Dinsmore, Keith 340,341 Dintleman, Nancy 210,332,375 Dixon, Christina 210,334 Dixon, Michale 245 Dixon, Nancy 210 Doak, Sara 375 Dobbins, Loretta 304 Dochnal, Alfred 150,151 Doctorian, Mirella 210,372 Doctorian, Sherry 210 Dodson, Kevin 8,316 Doerle, Justin 180,323,338 Dolence, Gregory 117,120,121 Donahue, Robert 312 Donaldson, Michelle 210,273,331, 372,338,339 Donderer, Marshall 319 Donnell, Kimberly 180 Dooley, Deneen 211 Doolittle, Betty 180,350,351 Dore, Steve 34 Dorothy, Robert 211 Dorrell, Denise 211,303 Dotson, Steve 92,95,328 Douglas, Bradley 211 Douglas, Hazel 211,369 Douglas, Michael 211 Douglas, Uchendu 211 Bowling, Douglas 211 Downing, Suzanna 211 Doyel, Clara 211,265,375 Doyle, Christopher 211 Doyle, Joseph 211 Doyle, Lolly 211 Drag, Janet 211,365 Drake, Denise 211 Drebes, Jan 211,220,361 Drennan, Dean 319 Dressel, Michael 351,352 Dresser, Delvin 202 Driscoii, Keith 117,121 Drummond, Bill 180 Drummond, Trudy 211,302,321 Drury, Kelly 127,171,211 Duckworth, Diane 211,346 Duckworth, Frank 121 Duden, Dom 245 Dudley, Brenda 211 , . . , , .2. ..4eu.yyujn.ngm. -d 1 381 Index Duffy, Richard 146,147,148,149 Dumbauld, Toni 211 Dunivan, Jan 211 Dunseilh, Leslie 211,314,323,342,346 Durden, Jill 180,354 Durham, Winferd 245 Duslman, Stuart 312,360,361 Duuel, Cary 319 Dvorak, Catherine 245 Dvorak, lack 246,340 Dwyer, Cynthia 135,136,211,300 Dye, Morris 211,350,357 Dyhouse, Bernice 211 Dzienciol, Ann 180 Eads, James 293 Eakins, Robert 168 Early, Kathy 211 Easley, Keith 317,374 Easter, Mary 211,332 Easterly, Randy 180 Easterly, Rena 236,375 Eastin, Michael 212 Eastman, Denise 211 Eastman, Philip 319 Eaton, Debbie 14 Eaton, Zel 246 Ebert, Steven 366 Ebert, Toni 180,301 Echo 344,345,394,395 Echtenkamp, Deborah 212,373 Eckardt, Teresa 180,321 Eckerle, Mary Kay 212 Eckler, Cymhia 212 Edens, Pamela 365 Eder, Lynn 212 Edgington, Robert 319,366 Ediger, Marlow 246 Edmondson, Constance 212 Edson, Bud 340 Edwards, Beverly 346,347 Edwards, James 246 Edwards, Juanita 212 Edwards, Sharon 212 Edwards, Vicki 303,334 Edyvean, Alfred Jr. 246 Eggleston, Jane 212,302 Egley, Glen Jr. 181,322,328, 332,338,356 Egley, Ernest 328 Eichemier, John 212,313 Eitel, Kenneth Jr. 212,369 Eitel, Marilyn 212,303 Eitelman, Kathleen 202,293 Ekland, Thomas 318 Ham, Charles 246 Elder, Carolyn 303 Elder, Charles 212,319 Elder, Jeffery 181 Elder, Marla 181 Elefson, Steven 318 Elgin, Esther 212 Ellebracht, Eleanor 246 Ellebracht, Pat 246 Elliott, Cynthia 323 Elliott, James 335 Ellis, Julia 212,365 Ellsworth, Judy 212 Elmore, Bobbi 334 i Elmore, Joni 181 I f Elmore, Sheryl 212 11 Emel, Melanee 212 " Emerson, Hugh 181,332,351 Endicon, James 323 Engelhard, Jane 212,300,365 Engelmann, Joan 212,328,335 England, Bruce 181 , . , England, Les 313 1 1 England, Theresa 171,212 1 Engleman, Deborah 300,304 Enyeart, Vicki 212 Epperson, Keith 212 Erdel, Bruce 212 Ernst, Timothy 319,365 Ervie, Lanna 16,83,88,212,350,351 Ervie Trudy 212 Erwin, David 319 Erwin, David 246 Esker, Jo Ann 212,326 Estes, Mary 246,362 Ethridge, Mary 212 Euteneuer, Denise 303,307 Evans, John IL 181 Evans, Daniel 312,360,361 Evans, Donald 212 Evans, Elizabeth 246 Evans, Jay 316 . 1 Evans, Katherine 144,212 : Evans, Maria 212,332,336366 1, N; Evans, Suzanne 212 1." , Everding, Raymond ll 181,305,316 H1 Evoritt, Jennifer 212,351,352 3 . Ewart, Arlen 181,323,335 1 Ewart, Becky 323,337 i, Ewigman, David 212,305,319,335 1, .1 , Ewing, Cary 212 1 e Ewing, Scott 212 382 Index Fagan, Leonard 121 Fager, Priscilla 181,322 Fagerlin, John 166,167,212 Faiai, llaisa 326 Fair Apartments 247 Fairfax, Angela 212,325 Fairlie, Anthony 212,317,362 Fairman, Amy 369 Faixh, Carol 212,360 Falkiner, Paula 212 Fallen, Darlene 304,320 Fallert, Deb 321 Fanning, Kim 213 Farek, Jacqueline 26,213 Farley, Dea Ann 331 Farley, Janet 181,323 Farley, William 318 Farrar, Julie 213,342 Farrell, Charlotte 301 Farrell, Lesa 301 Farrington, Michael 181,326,360,361 Faubion, Kelly 213 Faucett, Daniel 141,143,182 Faulstich, Gina 171,213,362 Feany, Patricia 166,167,213 Fedor, John 182,366 Feeney, Pa! 162 Feilds, Gracie 372 Feiner, Lance 167,213 Feldkamp, Susan 213,322,371,375 Felgar, Rebecca 213,339 Fennewald, Bernard 213,317 Fennewald, Daniel 213 Ferguson, Becky 213,302 Ferguson, Dana 182,360 Ferguson, Debbie 213 Ferguson, Gail 213 Ferree, Robert Jr, 141,367 Ferrell, Judy 213 Ferrer, Michael 182,302,315 Fessler, Bryan 213,374 Fett, Christine 25,213,372 Fett, Kelly 24,182,336,337 Fichera, Margaret 213 Fick, Mary 182,329,375 Field, Scott 168 Fields, Mary 213,373 Fine, Mary Beth 339 Finn, Judith 213 Finn, Michael 313 Fire Station 186 Fisher, Donna 51 Fischer, Frank 213,312,232,360,361 Fischer, Miriam 328,335 Fischer, Nancy 307 Fischer, Robert 213,323,329,331,335 Fish, Susan 171,213,362 Fish, William 213 Fishback, Hilburn 258 Fishback, Jan Marie 304 Fisher, Denise 213 Fitzgerald, Vicmria 213,304 Fitzpatrick, Gregory 182,316 Fitzpatrick, Mary Jo 213,366 Fitzwater, Debra 213 Flauter, Joan 36,213 Fleming, Nancy 213 Fleming, Sherry 182,367 Flesher, Jacqueline 231,320,321 Fletcher, Bob 117,121 Fle1cher,Eugene 213 Fletcher, Marla 213,304 Flickinger, Debra 246 Flickinger, Dena 213 Florea, Delmar 213 Florey, Jennifer 213 Flowers, Carol 213 Flowers, Joe 246 Floyd, Lisa 213 Flynn, Ronald Jr. 182 Flynn, Michael 312 Flynn, Michael Neal 182,331 Fogarly, Terrie 213 Foote, Douglas 213 Forbis, Patricia 182,203 Ford, Anthony 22,182,305,315,348 Ford, Pamela 214 Foreman, Elaine 213 Foreman, Glahnda 213 Foreman, Lisa 213,361 Forrester, Donald 30 Forster, John 313 Forte, Garron 315 Fortenberry, Debra 351,352,353 Forthaus, Mary 182 Fortney, Tamara 214 Fortune, Gary 374 Fortune, Lynn 302,371 Foster, Charles 214,368 Fosxer, Elizabeth 214,302 Foster, Julie 42,182,304 Foster, Lynn 214 Foster, Sherry 182 Fouch, Sara 182 Fournier, Mary 214,372 Fowler, Anita 302 Fowler, Carol 214 Fowler, Charles 183,323,361 mmmmw-I-nm 'n-n-n-n-n-n-n-n-n-n-n-n 148 '9 m"!MWWNWMW-nqmmwrmy-rhgpmxviirwfivipljr-nkxemy-r..--;..- 'I-hkL-r. .. . Fox, Deborah 214,306 Fox, Kenton 214 Fox, Zaida 214,336,371 Foxworth, Jonas 21,183,325 Francis, Janet 214,300,320 Francis, Veronica 214,331,335 Frandsen, Jill 214,365 Frankenbach, Diane 214 Franklin, Diane 214 Franklin, James 366 Franklin, Kim 316 Frappier, Gregory 202,365 Fraser, Lori 214,304 Fraseur, David 168,319 Frazier, Kathy 214 Fredd, Ralph 183 Fredd, Sharon 183,335 Freels, Janice 214 Freels, Patricia 214 Freeland, Max 246 French, Gregory 10,119,121 Frenzen, Judy 214,373 Freshman Orienialion 53,54 Friday in Kirksville 102-105 Friedrich, Lu Ann 214,302,307 Frink, Dianna 34,35,214 Fritz, David 214,363 Fritz, Michelle 214,302 Fritz, Sandra 214,302 Fugate, Rhonda 214,298,337 Fugate, Sondra 95,214,328,336,337 Fuhrman, Thomas 214,328,332,374 Fukui, Yoko 215,326,328 Fulhorst, Rita 215 Fullenkamp, John 215,316 Funk, Buddy 105 fa--r ..w.--. . v. . "6......" . v . pr1y Funke, Ceralyn 171,215,303 Fuszner, Linda 215,334,335 Futrell, Daniel 156,158,161,183 Gaber, Ron 246,372,376,377 Gacioch, John 183,351,352,353 Gadbois, John 168 Gadd, Steve 352 Caffield, Pamela 215 Gaines, Walla 183 Galbraith, Mary 215,320,321,335 Gale, Frank 246 Galik, Richard 121 Callapo, John III 121 Galloway, Cynthia 215,334 Camache, Joyce 215,306 Gampp, Debbie 59,301,305,307,310 Gannon, Barbara 215,298,342,346 Cantt, Lisa 215 Garascia, Stacy 42,215,303 Caro, Elloise 323,333,352 Gardner, Janet 215 Gardner, Jennifer 215,323 Gardner, Kenneth 161 Gardner, Kenneth 161 Gardner, Vanessa 50 Carin, Alan 215 Garmoe, Ray 351 Garren, Tamara 215 Garrison, Rolland 305,325 Carrity, James 215 Carska, Brenda 215 Casparovich, Steven 98,215,320 Gatchell, Deanna 396 Geil, Carmen 215 Gelbach, Terri 21S Gellen, Martha 209,215,323 Geller, Pamela 300,320 Ceneri, Jane 215,300,307 Genlhon, Michele 18,215,320,336,373 Gentry, lche 183,303,365 George, Amy 183 George, Lynden 215 Gerdes, Lucinda 215,365 Gerhardt, Greg 183,298 Geringer, Michael 319 Cerleman, Tedge 215 Gerling, Ann 215 Gerstenkorn, Susan 183,323,371 Getz, Stan 352 Gharakhanian, Vahe Gheens, Susan 183,307,342 Gibbs, Rosemary 215,334 Gibson, Carol Gibson, Joy 215 Gibson, Richard 183 Gibson, Ronald 183 Gigliotti, Mark 319,369 Gil, Elsa 303 Gilbert, Wendy 215 Gilbo, Vince 74 Cilbreaith, Billy 183,367 Giles, Brian 183,348 Up, up, and away Thousands of people stood around to watch all the hot air and colorful balloons at the second great Pershing Balloon Derby. Balloonists from all over the United States gathered near Laclede, Mo. Sept. 1-4 during Pershing Days-a celebration in honor of WWI hero General John I. Pershing 13130 a graduate of NMSUl. All Procedes went to the funding of the Pershing Museum. yaw , M0,, nmav . .4J-ww mV-Fw M... 3 3 . f,,,,,.. - .. V.-. .3....-, . Gillam, David 353 Gilmore, Ronald 215 Gilpin, Chrisly 215 Giltner, Donald II 215 Gimlin, Debra 183 Gingerich, Barbara 215 Giovannini, Marianna 246 Giovannini, Mary 246 Cinemeier, Cindy 215,335 Gittemeier, Mark 313 Gladbach, Patricia 215 Cladbach, Suzanne 215 Glascock, Carolyn 301 Glascock, Dennis 215,316 Glascock, Kenneth 183,316 Glaspie, Cindy 215,334 Glaspie, Willie 183 Glastetter, Marcella 216,335 Glynn, Kathleen 371 Cnade, David 318 Goeke, Leo 71 Coeke, Nancy 355 Coerne, Mary 216,346 Goetz, Daniel 216 Goggin, Catherine 716.303 Gohring, Steven 316 Golden, Sheila 183,362 Gooch, Debra 216 Gooch, Jackie 183,323 Goode, Kathryn 216 Goodin, Jackie 216 Goodwin, Brenda 49,216,336,362 Goodwin, Maxine 246 Goodwin, Pamela 216 Goodyear, Cindy 216,365 Cordon, Richard 216 Gordon, Sheila 216,336 Gordy, Danny Gorecki, Bennen 216,312,348,362 Gorsline, Karen 216 Gosney, Bret 216 Goulette, Rochielle 216,326,365 Graber, Gregory 216,317 Graduation 50,51 Graham, Alice 288 Graham, Cathleen 216,367 Graham, Kristine 216 Graham, Lona Graham, Lucinda 183 Graham, Ronald 202 Cranberry, Mark399 Grant, Christopher 183 Grant, Julie 216 Grantham, Larry 246 Grantham, Roy 361 Grathwohl, Peter 117,121 Craue, Jeffrey 216 Gravel, Virginia 202 Graves, Stacey 144,145,159,183,361 Gray, David 216 Gray, Deborah 183 Gray, Joseph 216 Gray, Julie 304 Gray, Kathleen 216 Gray, Mark 121,183 Gray, Rodney 216,332 Greek Week 310,311 Green, Connie 183,350 Green, Donna 216 Green, Emil 246 Green, Joseph 55 Green, Shirley 216,361 Green, Thomas Green, Ved 124,126,127 Greene, Kim 216 Greening, Mark 34,216 Creenwell, Carl 216,312,360,369 Greenwell, David 312,360,361 Greenwell, Diane 217,334 Greenwell, George 183,312,360,361 Gregg, Cynthia 217 Gregory, Mary Helen 183,351,352 Gregory, Teresa 183,321,332, 350,356,357 Greif, Brian 217 Gresham, Sandra 217 Gr urich, Randy 217 Grigffin, Angela 130,133,152,216,324 Griffin, Kimberly 217,300 Griffin, Teresa 217 Griffith, Diana 217 Grigg, Kevin 19,110,217 Griggsby, Tommy 217 Crissom, Loren 246 Grissom, Susan 371 Grillon, Richard 217 Groetken, Cynthia 301 Grogan, Jenci 217 Cropp, Susan 183 Grossnickle, Becky 310 Crote, Brenda 217 Grote, Deborah 217 Grote, Kevin 183 Grubb, Joyce 184,336 Grubb, Patricia 217 Grubbs, Martha 217,352 Gruennert, David 264,265 Crulke, Darlyn 331 Grulke, Dennis 217,374 Grunewald, Howard 202 Gueck, Cheryl 217 Gueck, William 217,313,372 Guerin, Dinah 353 Guess, Lou 172,217,300 uinar, John 217 gulleu, Cynthia 184,303,320,339 Cunn, Linda 217 Gunnels, Barbara 217,338,339 Gunter, Cindy 104 Gunter, Sam 104 Gunter, Zach 104 Gwinn, Margaret 354,356 383 Index umuawrmv gum...:g . -.. .33 5 ' E i z .. 4M..- .mmnmu mg.- $ng 38 Index Haake, Kathy 30,184,356 Haberstock, Richard 318 Hackamack, Kent 127 Hacker, Deborah 304 Hackman, Kathryn 217 Haegele, Ellen 26,217,332 Hafemeister, Debby 331 Hafemeister, Leah 217 Hagan, Jeanne 217,304 Hahn, Leslie 369 Haines, Nancy 219 Halder, Debra 217,352 Hales, Randy 21 7,212,360,361 Haley, Barbara 219 Haley, George 219,314,353 Hall, Belinda 219,303 Hall, Beverly 219,331 Hall, Dennis 92,94 Hall, Kathryn 219 Hall, Tena 219 Hall, Teresa 219 Hall, Therese 219,346 Hall, William 246 Haller, Christopher 219 Halley, Dan 219 Halley, Sue 219 Hambach, Jeffrey Hamburg, Linda 184,335 Hamilton, Cynthia 219,304 Hamilton, Debra 219 Hamilton, Mitchel 219,313,364 Hamm, Eileen 219,375 Hammitt, Norman 184 Hammons, Dorri 219,325 Hampton, Chris 219 Hampton, Dennis 209 Hampton, John 10,348 Hamrah, Ali 184 Handwerk, Cindy 219 Hank, David 246,365 Hankison, James 219,332 Hanna, Cynthia 219,365,369 Hanna, Elaine 83,350,351 Hansen, Bruce 219,316 Hansen, Deborah 219 Hansen, DeRaye 246 Hansen, Suzanna 219 Haque, Ahmad Faiyazu 219 Hardesty, Rhonda 23,219,303 Hardmon, Kevin 184,302,305,315 Hardy, Cynthia 219 Hargadine, Rhonda 301 Harig, Michael 352,353 Harlan, Donald 219 Harlan, Marla 219 Harlow, Jean 172,184 Harlow, Margaret 171 Harmeling, Ann 219 Harrigan, William 318 Harrington, A. E. 323 Harrington, Arthur 246 Harrington, Byron 316 Harris, Barb 145 Harris, Billy 325 Harris, Jerri 219 Harris, Joy 219 Harris, Kevin 351 Harris, Michael 61,117,118, 120,121,316 Harris, William 315 Harrison, Kevin 142,323 Harrison, Russ 341 Harrison, William 219 Harrison, William 341 Harshman, Vaughn 219 Hart, Maurine 246 Hartje, George 246 Hartman, Jacqueline 219 Hartmann, Martha 219,332,338 Hartmann, Rebecca 59,302,309,371 Hartsock, Jerry 120,121 Harvey, Beverly 219,334 Harvey, Edwin 184,318,320 Harvey, Kathy 326 Haschemeyer, Jane 184,203 Hash, Cheryl 219,375 Haskins, Mary 324,336 Haskins, Nancy 36,184,324,333,371 Hatch, Donna 219 Hatch, Rhonda 219 Hatcher, Anthony 265 Hatcher, Christopher 319 Hatcher, Jeffry Hatcher, Karen 334 Hatcher, Susan 219,375 Hau, Dottie 219 Hauck, Ethan 319 Hauser, Angela 219 Hauser, Kathleen 184 Haver, Grace 219 Hawk, Rachel 219 Hawkins, Jeffery 325 Hawkins, Robert 219,361 Hayen, Barbara 219 Hayes, Noveta 219,315 Hayes, Ronald 10,219 Hayes, Susan 220 Hayes, Theresa 219,334 Hays, Heidi 220,331 Hazen, Becky 365 Head, Charles 319 Head East 59,60 Headington, Kimber 220 Headrick, Janet 220,368 Heard, Robert 220 Hearne, J. 16 246 Hearrold, Robert 314 Hearst, David 220 Hearst, Kenneth 220,322,336 Heaton, Connie 19,220,352 Hechler, James 202 Heckenkamp, Douglas 326 Hedberg, Janet 220,304 Hedges, Anthony 220 Hedges, Vicki 184 Hedgrath, Donald Jr. 184,220,312, 360,361,369 Heding, Gale 84,87 Hegeman, Mary 114,323 Heimer, Jill 220,300 Heincy, Lloyd Heinzmann, Barbara 220,365 Heitgerd, Gayle 145 Held, Joyce 220,365 Heller, Ron 340 Heller, Theodore Ill 348,395 Hemenway, Charles 220,326 Hemenway, Joseph 220 Hemphill, Steven 326,331 Henderson, Cheryl 220,343 Henderson, Connie 220 Henderson, Linda 220 Henderson, Sandra 220 Hendren, Joe 318 Hendrickson, Rebecca 171,220,310 Hendrix, Dennis 248 Hendrix, Nancy 248 Hengesh, Linda 80,220,328,365,369 Heninger, Leigh Ann 220 Henke, Kurt 220 Henkel, William 184,313,323 Henley, Marcus 196,318 Henricks, Gary 319 Henry, Jami 220,375 Henry, Jeffrey 220 Hensiek, Cary 220 Henton, Lucinda 220,301,374 Herbst, Karla 220 Herbst, Kimberly 220 Hercules, Duane 121 Hereford, Phil 366 Heritage, Dave 316 Hermann, Karen 322 Hermann, Julianne 231,303 Hermann, Kevin 313 Hermesmeyer, Heidi 304 Herndon, Norman 220,342,346 Herr, Susan 220,342,375 Herridge, Sandra 172 Herrin, Danny 30 Herrmann, Karen 220,331 Hershey, Kevin 184,319 Herst, Mary Sue 184 Herx, Sherri 220 Heschke, Carlene 220 Hiatt, Kristy 221,334 Hiatt, Margaret 221,302 Hicks, Crystal 184 Hicks, Sara 184 Hidy, Heidi 221,355 Higdon, Albert 221 Higgins, Michael 350 Higgins, Theresa 16 H", Bobby 221 Hill, Jerry 221,312,360 Hill, Joseph 318 Hill, Lela 221,365 Hill, Melanie 221 Hill, Michael 221 Hill, Robin 221,335 Hill, Stephen 221 Hillard, Deborah 184,365 Hillerman, Dianne 221 Hilliard, Judy 325 Hilpert, Mary 135,302,307 Himmelman, Gregory 121 Hinck, Brenda 221,365 Hines, Deborah 221 Hines, Kelly 181,221 Hines, Kristy 221 Hinton, Jeffrey 317,350,351 Hinton, Vanessa 221,360 Hirsch, Lisa 221 Hite, Kevin 221 Hite, Robert 221,325 Hitt, Gregory Allen 350,351 Hix, Robert 221,315,365 Hlas, Rita 221 Hobbs, Margaret 184,328,335,366 Hodge, Albert Jr. 321,366 Hodge, Archie 184,325 Hodge, Gina 221 Hodges, Eddie 221,366,369 Hodges, Kristen 221 Hoffman, Catherine 221 Hogan, Ronald Jr. 313 Hogan, Kathleen 184,303 Hogan, Mark 221 Hogg, Janina 184 Hohlfeld, Talley 221,331,343,355 Hohnere, Ralph 221,319 Holbert, Laree 184 Holden, Moriica 134,170,171,362 Holder, Cynthia 365 Holder, Sheila 184,218 Holen, Milen 159 Hollen, Marlene 162 Holke, John 184,315,333,336,361 Hollander, Richard 313 Hollingsworth, David 318 Hollingsworth, Kenne 42,221,318,320 Hollinrake, Donald 374 Hollocher, Linda 221 Hollon, Brenda 166,167,221 Holloway, Elizabeth 221,366 Holloway, Sandra 221,342,348 Holm, John 121 Holm, Lori 221,374 Holman, Betty Jean 301,367 Holman, Donna 184 Holmes, Jane Holper, Bill 335 Holschlag, Karen 221 Holt, Florence 202 Holt, Linda 221,350 Holtgrave, Diane 221 Homecoming 58,60 Hood, Eddy 74 Hood, Julia 184 Hoover, Janet 184,307 Hopkins, John Jr. 146,147 Hopkins, Kenneth 184,351,352,359 Hopper, Suzanne 221 Hori, Chiharu Horn, Teresa 202,326,328 Horner, Karen 300,310,320 Horsfall, Deborah 172,184,304,324 Hosford, William 184,196,314,348 Hoskin, Lori 221 Housing Code 98-101 Houston, Anita 221 Howard, Denise 221,328,332,395 Howard, John 146 Howard, Lee Ann 184,324,348,351,360 .1 - ,4! v! Howard, Mitzi 184,343 Hur Howard, Peggy 221,302 Hur Howe, Ruth Ann 221 Ht" Howe, Tamara Jo 184,365 Hur Howell, Annice 221,335 HU' Hoyle, Jeri 221 HU' Hoyt, Debra 221 Hur Hudson, James 185,351,352 Hut Huegel, Robin 350 HUX Huelskamp, Gregory 221 Huenemann, C. V. 248 Huey, Mary 221,371 Huffman, Kim 222,328,362 Huffman, Marcella 222,307,350 Hufty, Joy 221 Hughes, Stanley 119,121,301,315 Hulen, Nancy M. 248 6 Hulse, Laura R. 248 Hull, Wendy 350 Hultz, Debra 222,335,373 Hultz, Randy 222,332,374 Hunsaker, Brian 167,221 Ice Huh, Jong Hyeon 257,258 lddi, Hunt, Jacqueline 185 1 Iddi, Hunt, Joe Paul 248 i , possible. Plastic surgery In a presentation by the theater department, Bruce Brockman demonstrates some of the tech- niques used in applying make-up. Iohn Severens lends himself to the demonstration as Brockman applies a beard. On the'table are all of the materials necessary for making up a character to look as authentic as Hum IHHLI 3 Hum M; ,m 2 Hunlm loan! 348 Iluanh-I Lunnn 324 Hmd kdlvl1222,231,353 Huvd Nlmvn 2 W 781 Hurlm, Dohomh 222 , Hulsnn Donald lr 185 313,3 HLn, Channd 221 34 , Ice House Theater 14 Iddings, Joyce 185, ' Iddings, Judith 222 lhno , Aliwn 222,360 llly, LIth 222 111v, ludy 222,360 lman, kathy 22 ,321 Eman, Susan 27 22, 73 lmhodvn, Pamela 170,171,185,301 Indoor Track 160,161 lndrvsek, Diane 222 Ingersoll, Robert 222 Ingram, Michelle 325 lnman, Lydia 260 lnlerfralernily Council 305 Inlramurals 110-115 Inlveld, Robyn loane, Lamanda 222,326 lppolito, Anthony 117,119,121 Ireland, Debra 185 Ireland, Dorene 338,339 Irwin, James 350,351 Irwin, Mary 259 lsett, Lisa 222 lsraelievilch 68 Ivy, Amy 222,331 Jackson, Angela 185,328 Jackson, Deborah 222 Jackson, Diane 222 Jackson, James 352,3 Jackson, Julie 222 Jackson, Lamont 325 Jackson, Leslie 222 Jackson, Michael 2 Jackson, Susan 248 Jacobs, Debra 222 Jacobs, Randall 222,367 Jacques, Lisa 130,131 Jakes, Jill 59,172,304,307 Jalack, Cathy 24,300,307 James, Kennexh Jr. 222 James, Daelena 144,145 James, Elizabeth Ann 185,372 win: Tram Txmmaarwaansn arm::-;......:..n.:.:i.. :7 James, Jacquolme 22,30 315 James, Ray 162 James, Marsha 185 lamcs, Namy 342,344,340 , ' James, Teresa 2 James, Terri lanes, 10A 712 Jarboe, ROLheHC 2 Jarrard, Cmol 130,1 Iarves, Manuvl 224 Jarvis, Madeiyn 325 Jarvis, Mark 222 Jarvis, Veronica 222 Jayne, Marietta 258 Jazz Ensemble 353 Jeffries, Deborah 200,342,346 Jenkins, Ernest 121,315 Jennings, Brenda 222 Jennings, Clay 200 lennings, Rhea 222,373 Jepson, Cathryn 346 Jepson, John H. 248 Jerome, Carla 301 Jesperson, Roger 93 Jespersen, Roger N. 331 385 Index i 1 g g 2 3 E ; 386 Inrlrrx Jimmerson, Bradis 222 Jiravisitcul, Sumc 319 Jitmound, Sombal 202 Jobc, Christie 223,365,375 Johann, Barbara 223 Johannlng, Kurt 6 Johansen, Randy 18S Johansen, Sharon 130,185 John, Randy 16 Johns, Jocllen 223 Johnson, Lee 372 Johnson, Allan 328,329 Johnson, Carole 374 Johnson, Chad 314,372,374 Johnson, Cheryl 223,311,322 Johnson, Conmpuon 223 Johnson, Cynthia 223 Johnson, Douglas 196 Johnson, Kimberly 223 Johnson, L00 376 Johnson, Linda 223 Johnson, Melanie 372 Johnson, Michael 223 Iohnson, Olln E 249 Johnson, Paul 317 Johnson, Randell 318 lohnson, Robert 185,323,338,339 Johnson, Rosalind L. 223 lohnson, Rosalind R. 325 Johnson, Russell 366,368 Johnson, 5:011 318 Johnson, Stuarl 223 Johnson, Ta Darml J0hns0n,1orrv 121,168 Johnson, Toni 223,301,366 Johnston, Donna 185 Johnsmn, Sandra 185,365 Jolly, Arlowa 223 Jonm, 130mm r 102,316 lum's, Brwvl 248,335 lumvs, Cymhm 215 10mm, Uanwi 185,372 101w, 1mm 37,7 Inm", Dorm'fn 32' 33,555 limbs Hwn 35', Jtmvx 111 325 'Vmngwvwwu3wvmWA Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jeffery 223 Karen 304 Kelley 223 Lester 318 Marla 223 Patricia 223 Jorgenson, Janet 322 Joseph, Michael 186 Judson, Pamela 223 Jugan, Michelle 223,304,365 Justice, Sheila 186 Kacir, Mike 249,305 Kadel, Roger 68,223,286 Kadlec, Theresa 145,223,288 Kahn. Regina 223 Kaiser, Kent 319 Kalan, Peter 305,316 Kalec, Mary Ann 223 Kamal, Md Sarwar 223 Kamp, Lisa 223,331 Kanauss, Joan 223 Kappcl, John 225,313 Kashofipour, Hossren 21 Kasmann, William 259 Kaslvr, Pamela 225 Kauffman, Leanne 225 Kaufmann, R050 333,371 Kaum h, Elaine 225,329,365 Kavadas, Mary Ann 225 Kayo, Mark 29,225,316 Kaimwrr 73k, John 348 Kean, Tuna 373,375 Kohsdulll, dend 196 M1010, Donnls 326 Kvoly, Kvwn 313 Kf'PlOH, Anthnny 186 , ,3, g- , O Keffer, Marilyn 225 Keiko, Morita 225 Keith, Richard 249,365 Keller, Carol 340 Kelly, Corinne 225 Kelly, Karen 225 Kelly, Mary 225 Kiparski, Ingrid 226 Kirby, Chris 360 Kirchberger, Frederic 246 Kirchner, Maria 226 Kirk, Orville Jr. 325 Kirkland, Rita 325 K irkpatrick, Scott 226,314 Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Maureen 186,323,333,342,356 Michael 348,349 Terry 348 Kisor, Charles 226 Kissell, Brian 226,367 Kelsey, Brenda 135,137 Kempa, David 372 Kendrick, Robin 225 Kennedy, David 127 Kennedy, Herbert 373 Kennedy, Melvin 117,119,121 Kenny, John A. 249 Kerr, Kathy 322 Kerr, La Deann 225 Kerr, Lisa 225,321 Key, Glenn 225,320 Key, Martha 186 Keylon, Kathy 225 Kiburz, Catherine 225,303 Kickbusch, Kathy 225,336 Kidd, Cornelia 225,304,307 Kidd, Samuel 226,319 Kiechlin, Robert 226,372 Kientzy, Mary lo 226 Kim, Eun-Ja 249 Kincaid, Pamela 19,226 Kincaid, Tisha 226 Kinder, Kevin 74,186 King, Christopher 226 King, Crang 127,139 King. Jack 166,167 King, Lauri 303 King, Lorrayno 203 King, Malinda 226 King, Martha 226 King, Torn 25,186,331 King, Vimont 226 Kvng1A5Ia,Charlcs 226 ngasid, Bonavvnlur 62,226 Klnkmdo, Anita 257 klnkmdv, Lew 257 Kitchen, Velda 226 Kizer, Neil 155,226,366 Klaaren, Ellen 226 Klamert, Karla 226 Kleeschulte, Kathlee 226,365 KIein,El1en 212 Klinginsmith, Ray 260 Klocke, Lou Ann 227,335,375 Kluck, Susan Kluesner, Lea Suzann 213 Kluge, Robert 186,314 Knapp, Carol 186 Knapp, Diane 227 Knapp, Victoria 227 Kness, Teresa 53 Knife, David 314 Knifong, Susan 227 Knipp, Tama 227 Knobbe, Bernie 227 Knock, Billy Jr. 227,335,350 Knoepfle, John 341 Knoot, Diane 227 Knox, Eric 318 Knuckles, Paul 227,319 K0, Helty 227,326,328 Koch, Judy 186,371 Koch, Kerry 227,365 Koechner, Kirk 141,412 Koelllng, Michael 186,227,332,335 Keollner, Mark 227 Koenig, Christine 227 Koester, Iill 227,302,332 Koffman, Mnchavl 227,353 Kohl, Kim 227 Kohlenberg, Cllborl 249 Kohlonborg, Mary Jane 249 Kolb, S6h9lly Ann 225 , 1.- .2 Mnumnm... 6Wmi-m- 2. m -,.., ,2 ,1 , , , , 2 .. -. . . .m, .- vrrhgngxmwv, mi-iizhh.m,xzmm- Weight Watcher The weight room in Pershing Building provides an opportunity for freshman Laura Nevins to increase her strength. Nevins is a basketball player from Kirksville and says she lifts weights for her legs so she will be able to run faster and jump higher during the basketball season. Lagemann, Deborah 187 Laird, Rhonda 51 Lake, Geri 227 Lake, William 121,227 Lam, Rick 200 Lamansky, lane 227,369 Lambda Alpha Epsilon 367 Lamberg, Renee 187 Lambert, Sue 227 Lamzik, Kenneth 227 Lamzik, Stephen 227,313 Lancaster, Alan 227,314 Lancaster, Rodney 353 Landolt, Timothy 319 Landreth, Patricia 145,227 Lane, P, G, 316 Lange, Karyl 227 Lanham, Frances 288 Lanham, Mary 227,342,346 Lanpher, Curtis 227,319 Laposha, Laura 304 Larson, David 353 Larson, Julie 371 Larson, Lori 350,351 Larson, Randal 350,351 Lathrop, John 340,341 laundry 191 Laususe, Mike 156 Lavinder, Marilyn 362 Lavy, Debby 227 Law Enforcement Club 298 Lawrence, Arnie 73 Lawrence, Keith 313 Lawrence, Patricia 227 Lawson, Michael 316 Layer, Steven 187 Lazaroff, lerold 227,369 Leach, Nancy 162,166,227 Lear, Kass 332 Lear, Katherine 187,227,300,321,335,365 Lear, Trude 249 Lease, James 365 Leatherwood, Martin 312,360 Leazer, John 187,367 Leclere, Jacqueline 227 Lederle, Mark 227 Kolocotronis, Diane 227 Konrad, Mary 227,301 Kopp, James 95,227 Korinek, Peggy 186 Kowal, Gail 227 erre-Daibo, Moses 227 Kraber, Donald 186,335,372 Kraber, Mark 335 Kraemer, John 118,121,319 Kratl, Thomas 227 Krause, Eugene Jr. 319 Krautmann, Jeanne 303,309,320,321 Kreighbaum, Douglas 117,119,121 Kreiling, Christophe 227,316 Kreisler, Mary Lynne 227 Kreps, Joe 27 Kreskin 396 Kreyling, Steven 227 Kreig, Kelly 227 Kriesmann, Sharon 227,338,362 Krotz, Jeanette 227 Krueger, Darrell 261 Krueger, Kyle 227,329 Krueger, Linda 227 Kruse, Patricia 227 Kuelker, David 55,317 Kullman, Angela 187,329,337 Kunce, Elizabeth 227,354,373 Kunkel, Paula 227 Kurth, Deborah 172,227,301,307 Kurtz, Stephen 317 La Brayere, Donna 172,302,373 Lacy, Mark 227 law, Nathan 227,313 Lafolellc, Mirhael 227 Lagemann, Constance 187 . u" , W2; .. . 3, n , v.3. y-.4..:VH"-1'Mvv ' w'.- . 2W .M W-n v- v M 1 hi... . ...w...-, . , .37. ., U ' Lee, Brian 202 Lee, Gary Kent 227 Lee, Gregory 227,374 Lee, Kevin 227 Lee, Lawrence 318 Lee, Lori Ann 73,227 Lee, Phyllis 187 Lee, Teresa 227,339 Lee, Typree 161 Leeman, Bruce 187,316 Leeper, John 321,323 Lefler, Jane 227 Legg, Janice 249 Leiber, Ann Marie 9 Leitman, Deborah 227 Lemee, Harry 168 Lenger, Pamela 227 Leroux-Lindsey, Susanne 187,342 Lester, Cheryl 227 Lettenberger, Jan 132,153 Lettenberger, lo 187 Leung, Pui Ching 227 Leverenz, Karen 227,334 Lewis, Deborah 187,323,336,354,355,356 Lewis, Kathy 228 Lewis, Kerry 16,228 Lewis, Raja 145 Lewis, Sheila 187,301,305,335 Lewis, Tamara 228 Lewis, Vicky 187 Li, Wai Chor 228 Liang, Yik-Pin 326 Libby, Duane 228 Lierman, Randy 121 Likes, Patrice 228 Lillard, Joseph 316 Lino, David 228 Lindberg, Jolene 228,328 Lindblom, Valerie 301,305 Lindbloom, Mary 228 Under, Therese 228,236,369 Lindhorst, Regina 249 Lindsey, David 202 Lindsey, Kathleen 228,325 Lindsey, Taylor 249 Lindsey, Valerie 325 Linenbroker, Mark 228 Link, Brian 319 Linke, ijothy 228 LinnenBurger, Cheryl 228,373 Lippert, Charles 316 Lischer, Jeanne 188,328,331,356,357 Lisko, Leslie 228,332,338,375 Little, Christopher 188,396 Littrell, Janet 59,300 Littrell, Lily 305 Livesay, Philip 188,326 Lizenby, Charles 228,318,366 Lobina, Diana 357 Lockard, Amy 188 Lockett, Jerilyn 228 Lockhart, Paul Loder, Jamie 85,227,350,399 Loder, Janis 228 Loethen, Mark 228,316 Logan, Sheila 228 Logan, Sonya 41,228 Lohmann, Theresa 228 Lombardi, Anthony 319 Lombardo, Lisa 228,373 Long, Bernee 162 Long, Bob 317,351,352,353 Long, Bobby 188,228,366,367 Long, Colleen 228,335,375 Long, Delaney 228,303 Long, Laney 365 Long, Vicki 228 Longhenrich, Susan 188,304 Looten, Steven 342,346 Lorino, Terri 144,145 Loughead, Thomas 326 Loutzenhiser, Michae 319,363 Lovata, Mary 228,323,335 Love, Vickie 300,307 Love, Wilma 188,351,352,353 Lowery, Dan 166,167 Lowery, Harry 362 Lowery, Peter 228 Lubbert, Tamara 168,228 Lucchesi, Matthew 229,316 Luk, Wang Fat 63,229,326,335 Luna, Rhonda 229 Lundberg, Tom 249,287 Lunsford, Larry 127,332,362 Luth, Gerard 188 Luth, Kathryn 188 lutheran Student Center 298 Lyford, Peggy 229,334 Lykins, Gary 229 Lymer, Ted ll 229,319 Lynch, James 167,319 Lynette, Davis 188 Lyons, James 290 Ma, Philip Man Wai 229 Ma, Shaw-Li 62 Maag, Mary 229 Maag, Michael 229 Mabie, Norma 171,188,362 MacDuff, Fiona 357 Macher, Leslie 188,369 Mack, Coledia 188 Maddox, Delbert 127 Maddox, Diane 229,303,323 Maddox, Michael 229,316 Madsen, Teresa 188 2....9 Hiya 1., ,,.., ,. , Mafuli, Fagavae 121 Magalsky, Teresa 174,188,331 Magnus, Steve 189 Magraw, Dan 189 Magruder, Barbara 229,334 Magruder, Jack 249 Mahaffey, Linda 229,334 Mahsman, Phillip 229 Maiaguni, Kelly 229 Main, Douglas 229 Malbry, Jerry 229 Maldonado, Susan 189 Mallinger, Patrick 312 Mallory, Jerry 314 Malloy, Jane 335,336 Manewal, Lucia 229,373 Mangold, Roland 121,341 Mann, Anita 229 Mann, Nancy 189,320,337 Manson, Maxine 229 Manton, Laura 189,307,320,339 Maple, Annette 229,372,373 Maples, Donald Jr. 365 Maples, Lonnie 229 Marcantonio, Robin 229,301 March, Boyd 312,314 Marigon, Kathy 232 Mark, Marilee 229 Markus, Michael 229 Marquith, Donald 229,348 Marquith, Lisa 229 Marsh, Susan 229 Marshall, Carl 229 Martens, Mark 229,318 Martin, Howard Jr. 202 Martin, Robert 249 Martin, Donna 162 Martin, Judson 249 Martin, Kevin 367 Martin, Mary 249 Martin, Monty 189,322,323,360,361 Maschmann, Robert 189,335 Maskey, Debra 229 Mason, Cindy 229 Mathes, Debra 189,323,332,335 Mathews, Kimberly 229 Mmhey, Vicki 229 Mattenson, Curt 229,305,312 Matthes, Rebecca 333,371 Matthews, Wilma 103 Maltox, Mary 229,342,375 Manson, Julie 25,189,309,350,3S1 Matuscak, Jeane 304 Matusiak, Christophe 189 May, Denise 355 May, Naomi 189 Mayer, Thomas 150,151 Mayhew, Barb 145,159,162 Mayhew, Jerry 209 Maynard, Dianna 229,334 Mazanec, Mary 229,353 Mazanec, Michael 229,313 McAlexander, Kent 249 McAndrew, Christina 229 MCBeth, Rita 189,229 McBride, Carolyn 213,229,365 McBride, Douglas 229,328,332,342 McBridegMary 302,305 McCabe, Thomas 229,310,317,321 McCain, Mary Ann 189,367 McCarty, Kevin 84,198 McCarthy, Michael 189,313 McCartney, Sheila McCarty, Linda 189,326 McCarty, Michael 318 McClain, Charles 51,53,54,249,253, 256,257 McClain, Norma 257 McClanahan, Marvin 189 McClimans, Gordon 229 McClinton, Barbara 229 McCollum, Cherie 229,369 McCollum, Don 229,305,319 McConnell, Patsy 229 McCormack, Robert 61,321 McCoy, Jana 229,303 McCoy, Patricia 29,189,304,336 McCurren, Rodney 350 McDaniel, Pamela 229,374 McDermott, Terrance 313 McDonnell, Theresa 86,229,332,355,357 McDowall, Mary Lou 373 McElfresh, Lynne 36 McElroy, Kimberly 229,298 McElvain, James 229 McElwee, Frederick 189,323,361 McEvoy, Debra 229 McEwen, lou Ann 189 McFarland, Suzanne 302,373 McGahan, Albert 316 McCinnis, Brenda 229 McGovern, Sherry 396 McGraw, Thomas 189,392 McGruder, Ellen 229 McGuire, Kenneth 250 McGuire, lydia 229 McHargue, Valerie 229,332,375 McIntosh, Allan 314 McIntosh, Deborah 229,365,375 McKay, laura 229 McKenna, MIChEIIP 229 McKenna, Scott 202,365 McKim, Dennis 189 McKinney, DaVId 229 McKinney, Ernie 31 McKinney, Fran 62,63,250 McKinney, Kenneth 305,335 McLain, Brenda 189,336,366 McLain, Carol 229,322 McLeod, Karen 229 MCMahan, Cindy 229,366,374 McMahon, Kendall 229 McMasters, Barbara 229,335 McMorris, Ruchavd 313 McMurrav. Jeffrey 68 McMurry, Juno 229,322,323,373 McNabb, Anita 230 McNahb, ,'0hn 230,317 McNCvey, Julm 189 MCPhecters, Charles 342,343,346,348 McPherson, Kelley 230,365 MrReynolds, Richard 117,119,121 McVay, Susan 230,322 Mealiff, Anita 29,34,230 Meara, Michael 313 Mears, Karen 230,329,337 Mears, Trary Jo 365 Medley, Deborah 301 Medlock, Jeffrey 319 Mee, John 91 Meehan, Ralph Jr. 230 Meek, Daniel 202 Meeker, Brian 230,365 Meeker, Charles 141 Meeks, Judith 230,328 Meester, Dale 374 Megown, Lisa 230 Meiresonne, Mark 189 Meissen, Donald 360 Meller, Denise 230,337,371 Mendelson, Melanie 44,302 Meneely, Sarah 230,273,339,373 Meng, John 230,371,372 Menke, Colleen 230,323 Mennemeier, Diane 230,321,342,395 Mennemeyer, Michael 326 Mercer, Christina 230 Meredith, Michael 230,312,360 Merenda, Joseph 310,318 Merlo, Antonio 318 Mertz, Daniel 230,318 Mertz, Janet 230,303 Mertz, Lisa 230 Messer, Shawn 230,365 Messersmith, Rex 23,189 Meyer, Bryanna 230 Meyer, David 230 Meyer, Donald 348 Meyer, Eric 146 Meyer, Jan 230 Meyer, Kenneth 230,361,366 Meyer, Michael 49,189,305,333,366,367 Meyer, Nancy 230 Meyer, Sherri 189,267,324,333, 336,337,371 Meyers, Julie 230 Meyers, Laurie 303,320 Mher, Tenkerian 319 Michael, Stephen 240,367 Mickelson, Harold 33S Mickelson, Colette 230,373,374 Middleton, Dennis 189 Mihalek, Mary Jo 250 Mikel, Teresa 230,328,329 Milazzo, Tommy 365 Milisitch, Laurie 230 Millam, Clifford 230 Millard, Pamela 230,334 Miller, Celeste 189,365,400 Miller, Cindy 230 Miller, Cynthia 230 Miller, Deborah 230,365 Miller, Dianna 189,322,328,333,335 Miller, Jill 159 Miller, Kevin 318 Miller, Jocelyn 230 Miller, Julia 355 Miller, Julie 144,145 Miller, Karen 304,362 Miller, Louanne 230 Miller, Lynn 230,336,337 Miller, Mary Ann 324 Miller, Mary K. 230 Miller, Mary Lee 300 Miller, Merrie 202,290,368 Miller, Michael 230,314,316 Miller, Patricia 189,362 Miller, Thomas 314 Miller, Vicki 189 Miller, Virgil 312 Miller, William 250 Minear, Katherine 189,326,337 Minor, Cathy Ann 130,131,230 Minor, Kathy lane 189,362 Minor, Kitty Elaine 190 Minor, Mark 190 Minter, Jon 365 Mislewicz, William 127 Mitchell, Angela 325 Mitchell, Gwendolyn 230,316 Mitchell, Marilyn 190 Mitchell, Matt 190 Mitchell, Michael 167 Mitchell, William 250 Mittrucker, James 230 Mitts, David 230 Mohr, Larry 230 Moldenhauer, Judith 250 Molkenthin, Karla 230,352 Mogg, Patricia 250 Monahan, Debbie 303 Mondy, Malia 250 Monical, Kathleen 230,373,375 Monroe, H. Chandler 250 Monroe, Nancy 190,371 Montaldi, Lynda 230 Montgomery, Janice 230 Montgomery, Monica 230,273 Moore, Dana 300,307 Moore, Debra Jean 231 Moore, Debra Lynn 4,58,59,61,320,321 Moore, Delores 231 Moore, Gregory 231 Moore, Keith 146,149,190,315,376 Moore, Kelly 231 Moore, Kenrick 316 Moore, Lucinda 231 Moore, Madonna 329 Moore, Marchelle 231 tDem dry bones Bill Campbell says hello to the skeleton in a display at the Activities Fair sponsored by Cardinal Key, Sept. 20. Over 70 organizations displayed their activities and opportunities during the annual event held in the Georgian Room of the Student Union. t0 the tivities ', Sept. played mities in the Union. 22$3W A u 2.2442 4444 43334.33, . .602 -g3. 4 44454442.;- 4 .1. mnvm'vommwi ' Moore, Michael 319 Moore, Paula 231 Moore, Rick 316 Moore, Suzanna 231 Moore, Teri 231 Morahan, Shirley 250 Morchesky, Stanley 268 Morelock, Robin 190 Morgan, Karla 231 Morgan, Lisa 231,334 Morgenroth, Marsha 190 Morhardt, Bryan 353 Morley, Lanny 250 Morningstar, Mark 326 Morris, Barbara 231,307 Morris, Becky 231 Morris, Donna 231,334 Morris, Howard 253 Morrison, Donna 231 Morrow, Lonny 250 Mortezapour, Siavash 231 Morton, Timothy 190,361 Mosbey, Rhonda 231 Mosby, Eleanor 231,369 Moser, Melissa 375 Moses, Cheryl 231 Mosley, Judith 231 Moss, Janet 231 Mosteller, Paul 250 Moughler, Debbie 231 Moving in 18 Moyer, Mark 213,231 Moyers, Tina 231 Mudd, Deborah 231 Mudd, Laura 231 Mudd, Michael 35,218,231 Mudd, Phillip 319 Mueller, Cynthia 301 Mueller, Elizabeth 231 Mueller, Gerald 313 Mueller, Phyllis 365 Mulford, Max250 Mullek, Suzanne 231,365 Mullinex, Phyllis 51 Mullins, Anita 231,302,355 Mullins, David 190 Mullins, Judy 250 Mullins, Michael 231,336 Mullins, Patrick 231,368,369 Munch, Dorothy 231,322 Munden, Kirk 319 Munden, Linda 231 Munden, Robert 231,312,360,361 Murphy, Carrie 233 Murphy, Cynthia 232,306 Murphy, Donna 232,360,361 Murphy, Paul 232 Murphy, Thomas 319 Murphy, Wayne 190,335 Murray, David 168 Murray, Kathleen 232 Murray, Mary Jo 132,152,153 Murray, Robert 32,33,365 Murray, Victor 325 Murray, William 317 Murrell, Kimberly 232 Musgrove, Cindy 303,321 Mutchler, Melinda 232 Myers, Michael 314 Myers, Philip 232 Myers, Ruth 250,372 Mysliwiec, Diane 190,254,365 Nagel, Roland 250 Nahmensen, Susan 190,373 Nale, Barbara 250 Nanney, Teresa 307 Narigon, Kathy 365 Nation, Gary 399 National Guard 224 National News 76,77 Neal, Dennis 316 Neece, Charles 365 Neece, Mary 232 Neese, Kenna 190,367 Neff, Deborah 190,356 Neff, Patricia 159,232 Neff VanPelt, Rebecca 190 Neil, Daniel 190 Nelson, Deborah 68,350 Nelson, Jananne 232 Nelson, Kevin 168,317 Nelson, Pamela 232 Nelson, Phillip 336 NEMO Singers 350 Neptune, Michele 232,316,362 Nesbitt, Gregg 118,121 Ness, Ernie 372 Neuwirth, Lynn 190 Neville, Linda 324 Nevins, James 250 Nevins, Laura 130,387 Newby, Pamela 232 Newcomb, Pamela 172,232 Newman Center 329 Newman, Marlene 232,331 Newman, Wayne 250 Newquist, Shirley 232,328 Ngere, Fidelia 190 Nguyen, Cuong Xuan 232,338,365 Nguyen, Dung Tan 232 Nichols, David 352 Nichols, Rebecca 232,323 Nichols, Verona 250,298 Nickell, Jeanne 190 Nickell, Sharon 232,334 . :630-9v511-erinuiquwumx v$vai11j+i...-,.n-.1 . w Nickles, Brooks 314 Nieman, Mary 232 Niemeier, Douglas 313 Niemeyer, Barbara 232,302 Nihiser, Teresa 232 Nipper, Albert 141 Nisi, Frank Jr. 100,310,31B,320 Nitcher, Elfie 232 Noe, Eva 250 Noe, Gregory 232,313,320 Noe, Sara 288 Noland, Teresa 331 Noll, Donald 232 Nollen, John 232 Noonan, Craceann 307,372 Norcross, Vanessa 232 Norman, Alice 53,232 Norris, Judith 232 North, Steven 350,351,352 Nothdurft, Robert 250 Norton, Christopher 202 Norton, Cynthia 232 Nothnagel, Larry 190,314 Nothnagel, Linda 202 Novinger, Mark 232 Novinger, Sherry 303 Nowlin, Deborah 190,304,305,320 Nugent, Sam 141,142,143 Nunn, Karen 91,232,331,375 Nusbaum, Paul 121 Nutgrass, Judy 232,362 O'Brien, Michael 26,232 O'Brien, Patrick 232 O'Brien, Teresa 232 O'Connel, Maureen 159 O'Day, Judith 232 O'Donel, Toni 232 Off campus living 19 Ofstad, Clay 250 Ofstad, Odessa 250 O'Keefe, Anne 190 O'Neal, Gary 121 O'Reilly, Daniel 190,310,313,316,333 O'Reilly, Erin 232 O'Shea, Ann Marie 232 O'Toole, Thomas 190 Oakes, Randy 232 Oakes, Theresa 232,368 Oakman, Julie 232 Oakman, Laura 232,334 Oberhaus, Donna 232 Ockerhausen, Kathy 232 Oden, Vickie 232,333,339,371,375 Oetting, Pamela 372 Ogoen, Kimberly 232,302 Ogoden, Robert 313 Okolocha, Gilbert 232 Okon, Asuquo Effiom 232 Okoye, Arinze Austin 190 Okruch, Vincent 121 Oldfield, Carol 232 Olds, Jeffery 190,319 Olinger, Kimberly 232 Olinger, Marcie 232 Oliver, Beverly 232 Oliver, Karen 303 Olree, Nancy 190 Olsen, Eric 232 Olsen, Karen 232 Olson, Kimberly 232,365 Olson, Monica 232 Onik, Elizabeth 350 Onka, Diana 232 Orf, Susanne 232 Orf, Thomas 232 Orscheln, Laura 300 Orscheln, Stephen 318 Osborne, Alan 232,366 Osborn, Marla 304 Osborn, Rebecca 232,303,323,324 Osborne, Dawn 190,306,339 Osseck, Elaine 323 Otten, Joyce 340 Otto, Janell 373 Otto, Linda 373 Ovares, Luis 232 Overfelt, John 232,313 Pace, Scott 318 Pacha, Sandra 232,322,371,375 Padgett, Jacquie 372 Padraza, Wally 42 Pagel, Dianna 232,302,306,362 Pagliai, Gary 323,369 Palisch, Sara 233,331,365 Palmer, Kyle 54,190,328 Palombi, Joseph 44,190 Pangallo, Lorie 301 Pangburn, Marsheila 233 Panhellenic Council 305 Pappas, Michael 233 Parenza, Anne 233 Paris, Cathie 233 Paris, Linda 233,331,322,366,371 Paris, Richard 319 Parker, Beth 233,355 Parker, Bradley 233,342 Parker, Tamara 300 Parking 182 Parkinson, Kimberl 233,332 Parks, Barbara 233 Y 365375 Parman, Cheryl 372,376,377 Parnell, Michael 313 Parrish, Kathy 190,335 Parrott, Leslie Ann 190 Parties 42,43 Partman, Jarvis 324 Pascoe, Kristie 233 Patterson, David 233,350 Patterson, Maurice 319 Patterson, Rhonda 233 Patterson, Stuart 190 Patton, Craig 117,118,119,121 Pau, Roberta 233 Paul-Ebiat, Patience 202 Paulding, Jolein 356 Paulding, Steve 355 Payne, Leanne 304,365 Payne, Lisa 233,365 Peabody, Janet 135,144,145,190,360,361,362 Peacock, Charles Jr. 233 Peacock, Mary Lou 233 Pearson, Anthony 233 Pearson, Terri 302,315,325 Peavler, Robert 250 Peck, Keith 250 Peden, Laura 172,303 Peden, Sherry 192,365 Peek, Lois 233,360 Peery, Timothy 317 Peevler, Timothy 233 Pefley, Deborah 233 Pelly, Lloyd 161 Penalver, Joaquin 250 Penalver, Oremia 192,324 Pence, Sherry 192,302 Penland, Gregory 218 Penne, Robert 318 Pennock, Tamara 213,302 Peppard, Arthur 233,332,346,348,349 Perkins, Christi 233,339 Perkins, Jonathan 233,356 Perkins, Kevin 316 Perreault,Lisa 233 PerrinefBrem 192 Perry, Brian 233,369 Perry, Cynthia 233 Perry, Kim 331 Perry, Michael 233 Perry, Steven 192,312,367,369 Pershing Balloon Derby 383 Pershing Renovations 138,139 Pershing Society 332 Person, Vicki 322 Peter, Crystal 234,332 Peters, Elizabeth 192,324 Petersen, Brian 192,304,323,335 Peterson, Dan 250,359 Petersen, Michele 234 Petersma, Doug 310 Peterson, Francis 234 Peterson, Jacob 360 Petricca, Michael 116,121 Petrillose, Judith 192,335 Pettit, Marcia 234,303 Pettus, Deborah 234 Peukert, Mary Beth 234 Pfleger, Lawrence 250 Phelan, Anne 202 Phelps, Stephen 192,317 Phi Alpha Theta 336 Phi Beta Lambda 335 Phi Kappa Theta 42,43 Phi lambda Chi 59 Pi Omega Pi 335 Phillips, Robert 234,312,362 Pickens, Dena 303 Pickett, Cynthia 234 Pickett, Jeffrey 121 Pickett, Jennifer 323,372,375 Pierceall, Ronald 234,317 Pierson, Scott 316 Pilon-Kacir, Christi 251 Pink, Ralph 251 Pinson, Marsha 234,334 Piontek, Jean 234,320,371 Piper, Kimberly 234 Pipes, Darrell 192 Pipes, Lori 300 Pitney, Aaron 8 Pitney, Ben 150 Pitney, Stuart 127,234 Pittman, Dwayne 7 Pins, Karen Pitzen, Paula 234 Place, Richard 234 Plasmeier, Robert 313 Plassmeyer, Carol 192,307 Pleas, Garnita 234 Podraza, Walter Jr. 313 Poese, Bruce 234,331 Poindexter, Carol 192,234 Pollard, Walter Jr, 202,328,361 Pollock, Joyce 365,366 Poltzer, David 234 Pomerenke, Kay 234,334 Ponch, Diane 192 Ponche, Thomas 397 Poor, Diana 172,234 Popke, Carlin 234,303 Porter, Everett 251 Poscoe, Kelly 234 Potter, Karen 234 Potts, Janelle 234,369 Powell, Daniel Ray 234,316 Powell, Donald 318 Powell, Janet 234 Powell, Judith 152,153 Powell, Rebecca 192 Powell, Sara 14 Powell, Steve 157 Power, Karen 234,375 Powers, Charles 192 Powers, Joseph 234 Powers, Robert 192,318,365 Prager, Sherrie 234,365 Prange, Peggy 172,234 Pratt, Constance 234 Prenger, Beatrice 24,25,192,323,337 Prenger, Jacqueline 234,323 Prenger, John B. 329 Prenger, John 92,93,95 Pressley, Mark 234,365 Price, Charles 192,319 Price, Donald 192 Price, Leon 179,315 Price, Mardi 36 Price, Patricia 301 Price, Penelope 324 Price, Richard 348 Priebe, Lowell 251,286 Prieto, Oscar 234,305,312 Primm, Jeffrey 234,319 Primm, Stephen 192,305,319,321 Prinzi, Fran 365 Pritchard, Marcia 192,293 Proctor, Gregory 234 Provancha, Arlen 234 Pruitt, Cynthia 304 Pruiu, Susan 192 Pruner, Brenda 234 Psychology Club 298 Pueser, Elizabeth 369 Puricelli, Carl Jr. 234,316,369 Purple Regime 59,259 Putman, Nancy 303,321 Putnam, Christopher 234,346 Putnam, Gayle 192,302 Quaas, Janet 192,323 Quade, Karen 68 Quaintance, Crystal 236 Raber, Carol 236,369 Radel, Richard 192 Ragan, Shelly 236 Railton, Rickie 192,316 Rainer, Robert 192,360 Ralston, Dave 150,151 Rampy, Stephen 108,121 Ramsey, Kenneth 192 Ramseyer, Melissa 192,323,336 Raney, Susan 301 Ransford, Terri 236 Rapert, Jeffrey 319 Raufer, Glenda 236,362 Ravenscraft, Joni 303,324 Rawlings, Chriss 236 Rawlins, Randa 192,300,324,332 Readey, Jeanne 236,365 Reagan, Ronald 141 Recca, Mark 236,314 Rector, David 251 Rector, William 314 Red Cross 322 Red Cross Bloodmobile 322 Redding, Susan 236,365 Reece, Cindy 162,236,304 Reed, Carolyn 326 Reed, Katherine 236 Reed, Lisa 236,336 Reed, Thomas 331 Rees, Sharon 236,362 Reese, Barbara 236,302 Reeves, Lianne 192 Reid, Catherine 78,236,262,322, 328,339,395 Reid, Deborah 59,192,310,365 Reid, Rosemary 236,329,365 Reid, Susan 236 Reidenbach, Dennis 236,328 Reiser, Michael 83,236,350,351 Raising, Michael 316 Relford, Julie 51 Ralph, Anna 350 Renken, Robert Jr. 192,323 Rennekamp, Cecelia 223,236 Renner, Elaine 355 Renstrom, Carl 192,329 Residence Hall life 373 Reslow, Kurt 44,374 Reul, Jane 334 Revelle, Charlotte 251 Rexroat, Harold 312,360 Reyes, Kimberly 236,335 Reynolds, Diane 236,365 Reynolds, Leonard 251 Reynolds, Pamela 236 Reynolds, Pennie 236 Reynolds, William 348 Rhoads, Kristy 237 Rhodes, Lori 237 Rhodes, Mary 107,237,304,320,323,332, 339,346,362 Rhodes, Robin 237,365 Ricci, Thomas 318 Rice, Denise 236 Rice, John 193 389 ' Index Richardson, Cathy 300 Richardson, Cheryl 236,277 Richardson, David 193 Richardson, Dennis 85,88,350,399 Richardson, Donna 172,236 Richardson, Cordon 251 Richardson, Janel 237 Richardson, Jean 193,360,361 Richey, Lisa 237 Richie, Kenneth 237 Richmond, Jeana 193,351,352 Riddle, Alice 237 Ridgway, Mitchell 193 Ridgway, Teresa 237,339 Riding, James 237 Riebel, Karla 237 Riefesel, John 319 Riefesel, Joseph 319 Rieger, Helen 251 Ries, Carla 365,377 Rifle Team 154,155 Rigel, Sharon 193 Rigioni, Jose 193 Rikard, Sandra 237 Riley, Jerry 237 Riley, Lisa 237,304 Riley, Madeline 237 Riley, Michael 157,161 Riley, Ronald 193 Riley, Rudy 237 Riley, Shelley 237 Ripley, Daniel 193,335 Ripley, Michael 319 Risdon, Baird Ritter, Colleen 237 Ritter, Sheri 237,322 Rivas, Barclay 312 Roark, Theresa 237,329,332, 338,339 Robbins, Larry Robbins, Valerie 237,323,333 Robe, Bernard 350,351 Roberts, George 352,353 Roberts, Jeffrey 193 Roberts, Mary Ellen 193,321 Roberts, Mitzi 193 Roberts, Olin 318 Roberts, Priscilla 237,334 Robertson, Barbara 237,304 Robinson, Annette 301,326 Robinson, Brenda 302,316 Robinson, Kermit 237 Robinson, Lucinda 237 Roby, Susan 237 Rock, Jolene 300 Roddy, Dorothea 193,336 Rodenkirk, Theodore 31B Rodgers, Pamela 193,301,305, 307,367,368 Roe, Debra 237,334 Roe, Sherrie 366,368 Roemer, Gracia 237,335 Rogers, Christi 237,307,369 Rogers, Gloria 27S Rogers, Mike 121,141 Rogers, Philo 193,312,360,361 Rogers, Randall 193 Rogers, Rhonda 193 Rogers, Teresa 193,237 Roland, Dennis 193 Roller, Pamela 304,307 Rollings, Wilma 193 Romeo, David 313 Romine, Mary 237 Romine, Jeff 251 Rommel, Ronald 237,314 Roof, Carolyn 172,194,371 Room Decorations 196 Root, Jamie 360 Roozeboom, Kristal 237 Rosburg, Karen 194,336 Rosebery, Dean 251 Rosenkrans, Charl Jr. 237 Ross, Debra 237,323,351,352 Ross, Diana 237 Ross, Louis 324 Ross, Tammie 194 Ross, Valerie 237 Rostek, Wayne Jr. 168,237 Rothkopf, Anne 237 Rowan, Tracy 130,133 Rowden, Kim 145 Rowe, Daniel 53 Rowland, Sally 237 Royal, Kim 237 Roycr, Janet 237 Ruddell, Deborah 152,237 Rudolph, Christopher 319 Rudolph, Cynthia 194,300,307,320 Rueter, Ruth 338 Ruhrwien, Lisa 237 Rumpf, John 189,194,318,320 Runions, Ruth Ann 145,362 Runser, Richard 313 Rusher, Charles 317 Ryan, Barbara 237,298 Ryan, Cindy 307 Ryan, Daniel 194 Ryan, James 194,372 Ryan,1ulie 145 Ryan, Mary 194,321,324 Rer, Dr, Walter Ill 2,251,253,320 Saale, Dons 194 Saale, Kurl 313 farm. Let me out! Rob Williams really gets into his work during 3 Pi Kappa Phi work project. Nelson Akers and Carl Brandow help Williams put a grain bin back together after Cleaning it at a local Saale, Vicki 237 Saavedra, Robert 316 Saey, Thomas 319 Sagaser, David 237,366,373,374 Salameh, Showky 237 Salois, Mary 239 Saldis, Patricia 237 Salter, James 237 Sambrook, Darcie 307 Samp, Eddy 312 Sandbothe, Cynthia 237,339 Sanders, Judith 237 Sanders, Kim 194 Sanders, Mark 4,127 Sanderson, Becky 372 Sandknop, Jane 194,332 Sandford, Clifford 141,305,316 Sandquist, Terry 144,367 Sanford, David 30 Sankpill, Lisa 365 Sand, Morio 202 Sapko, John 251 Sapp, Teresa 350,351 Sarkar, Asish Kumar 237 Sarris, Rebecca 194 Sartorius, Steven 74 Sarver, Penny 237 Sassenrath, Timothy 318,372 Saunders, Denise 237,371 Sauni, Netini Kaio 237 Savage, Carla 237 Savage, Rebecra 237 Savoldi, Edward 237,351,352,353 Sayre, Lori 237,303 Scalise, Steven 318 Scarr, Tina 213,237,302,350 Schaeffcr, Kelly 332 Schafer, Lurenda 303 Schaff, Laura 168 Schaffer, Paul 318 Schaffner, Jack Ill 121,237,332 Schaffner, Valerie 171 Schanbacher, Susan 152,153,237 Scharringhauson, Jul 237,374 Srhatz, Dale 251,261 Schau, Scott 319 Schcible, Duane 313 Schekorra, Virginia 194,336 Schelin, Ingrid 237 Schell, Joan 237 Schenkelberg, Mark 237 Schierding, Michael 313 Schillermann, Susan 196,329,331, 332,333,371 Schillerstrom, Joni 237 Schlapkohl, Dan 237 Schleer, Catherine 238 Schleiermacher, Russ 238,361 Schlitt, John 71,72 Schlorke, Christine 53,238 Schmidt, Dennis 121 Schmidt, Janice 238 Schmidt, Linda 238,339 Schmidt, Susan 238,331,323,333 Schmiedeknecht, Randall 238,319 Schmitz, James 196 Schneden, Lisa 40 Schneider, Ed 166 Schneider, Edwin 158,167,238,357 Schneider, Keith 313 Schnucker, Robert 251,366 Schoen, Peggy 238,332,303 Schoene, Tina 238 Schoettger, Lisa 238,303 Schrader, Louis 342,346 Schreckengast, Jacki 356 Schroder, Jacqueline 238,365 Schroeder, Gayle 238 Schromm, Steven 369 Schroth, Jayne Schuckenbrock, Joan 238,307 Schuetle, William 313 Schuff, Joel 238,271,374 Schulte, Brian 238 Schulte, Diane 238 Schulte, loan 196,338 Schultz, Leslie 262 Schulze, Dennis 316 Schumacher, Jim 318 Schuman, Kathy 238,365 Schupback, Terri 238 Schuster, Stephanie 238 Schultleficld, Micha 354,355 Schwartz, Beverly 356 Schwartz, Christophe 319 Schwartz, Debra 302 Schwanz, Judith 238 Schwartz, Mary 238,342,369 Schwartz, Patricia 238 Schweckendick, Juergen 340 Schwegler, Timothy 167,362 Schwengel-Lincoln Collection 276,277 Schwend, Michael 238 Scott, Buford 238 Scott, Cynthia 300,308,324 Scott, Johnena 325 Scott, Julie 303 Scott, Lisa 238,328,372 Scott, Lynne 238 Scott, Michelle 196,306 Scott, Ronald 366 Scott, Stephen 167 Scurlock, Teresa 238 Seaman, James 238 Seamster, Laurel 196,360 Searcy, Denise 304,365 Sears, Jean 238 Sears, Jimmy 238,319 Sears, Mike 141,142 Seaton, Douglas 196 See, Linda 238 See, Richard 323,335,351 Sees, Kevin 326 Segalla, Edward 238 Seiler, Deann 238 Seiler, Peggy 238 Selby, Cheryl 238,301,307,346 Selby, Danny 188 Selby, Debra 238 Selby, P, O, 253 Sellers, Randy 318 Sells, Gary 251 Semkow, Jerry 68 Seulage, John 251 Seuferer, Renee 238 Severns, J. C 251 Sevits, David 238,352 Sexauer, David 238,350,369 Sean, Carol 238 Sexton, loseph 238 Shacketl, Don 154,366 Shaddy, iamos 251 Shaffer, Debra 196 Shahan, Dclyla 238,303,320,324 ,277 Shain, Ralph 286 Shanks, Dorothy 196,365 Shapiro, Paula 196,342, 346,348 Sharp, Mary Jo 238 Shaw, Rhonda 238,336 Sheets, Brent 168,238 Shelley, Sherry 238 Shelton, Gary Lee 238 Shelton, Larry Gene 316 Shelton, Mary 238,365 Shelton, William 196,200,319 Shenberg, Elizabeth 238 Shepherd, Dennis 238 Shepherd, Jon 196,313 Shibley, Laura 238 Shimkus, Sharon 238 Shingler, Lisa 238 Shire, David 321,374 Shirley, Brenda 196 Shirley, Jason 196 Shively, Terry 238 Shobe, Henry 319 Shoemaker, Deb 57 Shoemyer, Shirley 196,323,332, 333,335 ShofstaH, Cary 238 Shoop, Pamela 197 Short, Mary Kathryn 238,304 Shoush, Cynthia 239 Shrider, Holly 357 Shulman, Larry 239 Shultz, Rob 320 Shumake, lim 319,374 Shumaker, Sharon 239 Sick, Margaret 197 Siddens, Carolyn 251 Sidwell, Brenda 287 Sigma Sigma Sigma 304 Sig 1au Folk Show 74,75 Sigma Tau Gamma 42,318 Siefken, Lorena 303 Silver, Vidor 239,335 Silvers, Kimberly 239 Silvey, Steve 167,239,362 Simcoke, Ion 239 Sims, Willard 108,124,127,129 Simms, Michael 301,315,320,346 115,.c. '. '.' '1- Sims, De Mar 121,239 Sindel, Kenneth 239,312,360,361 Sireno, Peter 251 Sissom, Mark 158 Sittmann, Lucinda 171,197 Skaggs, Michael 317 Skeel, Andrea 107,239,304,320,362 Ski Trip 90,91 Skinta, Andy 251 Skipton, Randy 239 Skubal, Laura 197,303,310 Slattery, Daniel 239,313,366 SIife, Phyllis 197 Slightom, Cynthia 239,301,326 Sloan, Robert 239 Sly, Renae 239,302,365,369 Small, James 197,203,316 Small, Kevin 305,367,372 Smalley, Mark 313 Smith, Billy 156 Smith, Carroll 346 Smith, Cynthia 239 Smith, Gregory 318 Smhh, Jeri 239,317 Smilh, Jerry 119,121 Smith, Jill 239,342,346 Smith, Judith 239,355 Smith, Julie 302,307 Smith, Julieann 197 Smith, Karen 321,338 Smith, Linda 197 Smith, Mark 365 Smith, Michelle 375 Smith, Nan 239 Smith, Pamela 302 Smith, Patricia 239,251,332 Smith, Paul 239,312 Smith, Randal1319 Smith, Richard 239 Smith, Stacy 239,334,395 Smith, Susan 239,339 Smith, Terry 251,260,332 Smith, Wendy 239 Smithey, Marcia 239,320,328,362 Smo1herman,Karen 239 Snell, Brenda 239 Snider, Karla 197,362 Snodgrass, David 172,239,316 r;-ehquerkaAdr Snorton, Alan 374 Sobol, Mark 119,121 Softball 134-137 Sohn, David 319 Somerville, Mike 73 Sommer, Cheryl 197,329,333,337,371 Sommer, Larry 121 Sommer, Veronica 239 Sourwine, Crystal 239,307 Sparacino, Jeffery 42,318 Sparks, James 251 Sparks, Jennifer 324,336,371 Sparks, Julia 196,239 Sparks, Robert 197,323,365 Spath, Martha 251 Spaun, Shirley 239 Spear, Gregory 350 Spears, Wayne 35,239 Special Olympics 57,58 Speagal, Louis 239 Spencer, Joni 240,324,342 Spencer, Sondra 21 Spicknall, Stephen 240,323 Spiess, Melba 240 Spike, Andrea 197,240,309,323 Spires, Karen 240 Spoede, Micheal 197,360,361 Sportsman, Debra 197,323,332,333,338 Sportsman, Joseph 112,197,323,332,338 Sportsman, Lori 240,372 Sprague, Debra 240 Sprague, Rilla 240 Spratt, Gregory 372 Sprehe, Robert 252,335 Spurgeon, Jani 24,82,197,235,298 Srnka, Al 262,323 St Clair, Brigitte 240 St John, Denise 240 Stabler, James 240 Stage Band 353 Stahlschmidl, Mark 240,313 Staller, Katherine 331 Staller, Richard 331 Slallmgs, Marsha 240 Slanball, John 209 Slanley, Gladys 240 Slanley, Mary Lynn 166,167 Staples, Lisa 240 v . , L5u',.':l sunrinnz -p,;...,.;;,;..w..-w. ,...pu . 1.. Starbuck, Cheryl 240 Stark, Cheryl 328,240,373 Starrelt, Daryl 312,360 Stasiak, Michael 320 Statler, Fred III 197 Steagall, Marilyn 240 Stecker, Danny 351,353 Steele, Kthy Steele, Linda 240 Steffen, James 240 Steffensmeier, David 246,316 Steffes, Robert 240,322 Steffes, Terri 240,320,321,322,365 Steggall, Michael 312,360,361 Steggal, Robin 222,223 Stein, Barbara 197,365 Steinkamp, Larry 146,149,197 Steinlage, Suzanne Stelle, Dawne 240 Sleller, Teri 152 Stephens, Connie 372 Stephens, Robert 252 Stepnoski, Bridget 240 Stereos 185 Stevenson, Ellen 240,362 Stevenson, Joseph 207,297,348, 351,353,395 Stewart, Diane 240 Stewart, Jill 306 Stewart, Kathy 240,334 Slice, Brenda 240 Still, Gloria 197,303 Stilwell, Ken 252 Stock, Thomas 331 Stocker, Sally 275,292 Stockwell, Mary Ann 304,307 Stooghill, Nancy 241 Stoedter, Lisa 300 Stoll, Martin 241 Stolzer, Catherine 241,323 Stolzer, Rosemary Stome, Julie 301 Stome, Lorie 241 Smne, Denise 130 Stonecipher, Rick 241 Stookey, Brant 241 Stott, Carla 241 Stottlemyre, Denise 300,305,307,324 Stottlemyre, Rhonda Stout, Robert 241,374 Straight, Christine 241,360 Strait, Vicki 197,336,337 Strawhun, Timothy 316 Streb, Arthur 146,319 Streb, Rick 185,241,234,254 Streb, Susan Streiff, Georgia 300,320 Stribling, James 235 Strobietto, Michael 241 Strode, Sherry 241,362 Stroker, Karen 198,335 Strong, Jeffrey 354 Strub, Gerald Jr. Stucke, Gary 365 Student Activities Office 298 Student Missouri Stale Teachers Association 298 Stump, Christy 6 Sturgess, Richard 241,319 Sublette, Werner 47 Sudbrock, Susan 339 Suhr, Tammie 241 Suit, Alan 316 Suling, Shaun 241 Sullivan, Deborah 241 Sullivan, Marna 302 Summer School 12-17 Sundberg, Marsha 55,241 Sulherlin, Sherri 241,302 Sutton, David 318 Sutton, Mary Jane 354 Sutton, Nancy 241,367 Swain, Deborah 300 Swan, Deanna 354 Swann, John 348,350 Swearingen, Janet 193 Sweeney, David 141,317 Sweeney, Katherine 241 Sweenie, Lisa 241,371 Swisher, Douglas 41,150,151 Swisher, Mary Key 241 Swoboda, Elizabeth 241 Syberg, Kathleen 198,323,356 Syberg, Keith 198,320,323 Sykes, Kenneth 252,253 Sykes, Madelene 252 Sylvara, Debra 241,323,360,361 Symes, Gail 241,332,342,395 Tabron, Christopher 241,325 Tague, Elsie 241 Talbott, Terri-Jean 241,369 Talley, Debra 241 Talley, Judy 42,198,339 Tallman, Lisa 241 Tallman, Roscoe 198 Tan, Patricia 320 Tang, Marine 326,328 Tanney, Robert 241 Tanz, Robin 198,336,338 Tarpein, Deanna 241,323 Tale, Cindy 209,241,375 Tale, Halbert 252 Tayenaka, Don 168,169,202 Taylor, Barbara 241,332,338,339 391 Index 11 3222...; 0.2 .x 4.. 3,232.5 Taylor, Donna 300 Taylor, George 167,314 Taylor, Jeffrey 241 Taylor, Jennifer 241 Taylor, Linda 366 Taylor, Michael 198,314 Taylor, Paula 241,324 Taylor, Ron 4,108 Taylor, Roger 353 Taylor, Sandra 241 Tecklenburg, Burt 241 Tedlock, Kevin 198,333,336 Tedlock, Mitzi 19B,323,333,335,336 Tedrow, Lynda 198 Tello, Mylitza 62 Temme, James 198,304,320,323,333,335 Templeton, Edward 317 Tennis 150,151,152,153 Teter, Brenda 172,241 Teter, Lisa 241,335 Teter, Patricia 252 Thannert, Lucinda 42,346 Tharp, Dana 198 Tharp, Tammy 235,241 Theard, Robert 121 Thibault, Andrea 198 Thomas, Anne 241,369 Thomas, Janice 241,334 Thomas, Joe 252,335 Thomas, Lynn 365,375 Thomas, Rebecca 202,350 Thomas, Shari 241 Thomasson, Robert 198 . Thompson, Deborah 241,331,365,369 Thompson, Ezra 121,164,165 Thompson, Lisa 199,322,368,371 Thompson, Mary Jean 241,354 Thompson, Robert 23 Thompson, Shon 115,241,167 Thorien, Jan Thorne, Scott 241,335,357,342 Thornhill, Earlene 241 Thornley, Jane 241,334 Thornton, Bruce 315 Thornton, Charles 116,156,164,16S,199 Thornton, Jennifer 242 Thornton, Judith 136 Thrasher, Deborah 130,135,136,137 Throckmorton, Gregor 199,367 Thudium, Laura 241,342,355 Thurman, Gayla 241 Tibbles, James 199 Tibbs, Ramona 162,241,365 Tichenor, James 252 Tidwell, lulie 372 Tietsort, Cheryl 241 Tillman, James 127 Tilman, Sherry Timme, Nancy 199,304 Timmerberg, Cathryn 303 Tinsley, Mary 241,357 Tipp, Dianne 241,361 Tisue, Alan 242 Titone, Dorothy 19,241,288 Tobias, Garry 78,120 Tochtrop, Carolyn 134,171,199 Todd, Margaret 362 Todd, Virginia 241 Todd, Philamena 78 Toga Parties 106,107 Tolpen, Laura 241,332,369,373 Tomich, John 317 Tomko, Elizabeth 350,399 Tompson, Richard 241 Too Tall Tucks 38,39 Tophinke, John 241 Topp, Robyn 199 Towbin, Craig 318 Towne, Ruth 252,303 Trace, Frederick 305,317 Trace, Renee 307 Track 156-159 Trainer, Jeff 241,318 Travis, Damon 241 Travis, Randy 314 Treaster, Kenneth 241,372 Treaster, Sheryl 241,335 Tresnak, Linda Lou Trimble, Mary 252 Tripp, Mike 275 Troeger, Sherlynn 241 Troester, Rodney 318 Troutman, Scott 312 Troutman, Stuart 241,360 Troy, Sherri 199 Twin, Dona 323 Truitt, Linda 242 Tuaolo, Tiafatifa 242,326 Tucker, William 319 Tuggle, Alice 300 Tuileta, Etuale 199,326,338 Tuley, Maria 242 Tuley, Michael 314 Tuli, Maureen 42,242 Turecek, Sharon 223 Turnbough, Rick 199,322,372 Turner, Samuel Jr. 351 Turner, David 242,335 Turner, Debra 199,362 Turner, Janet 21,199 Turner, Joni 242 Turner, Lori 242 Turner, Marla 50 Turner, Samuel 199,323 Tuttle, Iris Twellmann, Barbara 199,322 Tydings, Susan 242 Tyler, Lawrence Tyrer, Ellen 242 Uber, Kathy 368 Uchendu, Douglas 62 Ude, Kim 209 Uhland, Cary 199,323,360,361 Uhland, Gayla 242,303,305 Uhland, Gregg 242 Uhlmeyer, Brenda Uhlmeyer, Jeanne 130,242 Uhlmeyer, Kathy Sue Uhlmeyer, Kathy Sue Umanzio, Carl Underwood, Martin 242 United Campus Ministries 323 Unterbrink, Barbara 242,302 Updyke, Charles Upton, Karen 172,242,371 Upton, Melissa 242 Utterback, Barbara Uzynski, Venus Vahedi, Mitra Vahle, Bonnie 199,335 Van Dan, Mona 341 Van Delft, Geneva 242 Van Dusen, Mark 317 Van Fossan, Linda 199 Van Gels, Julie 199 Van Corp, Gregory 68,242,332,335,374 Van Hook, Janet 242 Van Meter, Allen 202 Vance, Steve 318 Vande Voort, Brenda 242 Vande Voort, Michael 242 Vanderhoof, George 29,30 Vanderhoof, Winston 321 Vanderpool, Karen 242 Vandevender, Conita 199,372 Vandevender, Pennie 31,199 Vandike, Barbara 335 VanDiver, Tena 242,334 VanDyke, Valerie 242,334 Vann, Sharon 242,324 VanPelt, Kristine 242,322 Varble, Pamela 199 Vargas, Flor De Mari 357 Varner, David 242 Vaughn, David 313 Vaughn, Emmett 340 Vaughn, Eric 242,332,365 Vaughn, Michael 317 Venable, Pamela 172,303 Vespa, Thomas 224 Vessell, Michael 319 Vick, Douglas 44,45,242 Vickery, Dave 161 Vickroy, Kathleen 242,355 Vitt, Dennis 23 Vittetoe, Jerry 181,252,335 Vogel, Julia 242 Vogelsang, Robert 68,181,348,349 Volk, Stanley 242,348 Vomastek, Edward 199,365 Vorholt, Janet 242 Voss, Betty Jean 135,136,199,335 Voss, Theresa 168,169,242,300,307 Votsmier, Debra 242,252 Votsmier, Terrie 199,323,351,352,359 Wadle, Karen 242 Waggener, Deborah 306 Waggoner, Lisa 199,300,307 Wagler, Pamela 242,324,335 Wagner, Holly 130,131,159, 171,242,362 Wagner, Stanley 316 Walczak, Marie 372 Waldeck, Tracy 354 Waldrop, Michael 199,335 Walker, Ada 242 Walker, Donald 252 Walker, George 199,336,356,357 Walker, Joe 242 Walker, Kirk 242,318 Walker, Mary Theresa 242 Walker, Pamela 242 Walker, Peggy 199 Walker, Richard 242,350 Walker, Willie 199,315 Wallace, Elizabeth 171,209 Wallace, Susan 199 Waller, Frances 199 Wallinga, Charlotte 252 Walrath, Bonnie 242 Walters, Glenda 242 Walton, Jon 117,118 Walton, Kimberly Walton, Louis 314 Wannepain, Marcella 242,365 Wappelhorst, Marvale 302,307 Ward, Leslie 242,339 Warden, Martha 366,372 Wardenburg, Philip 242,361 Warner, Samuel Jr. 368 Warren, Elizabeth 242 Warren, Marilyn 199 Warren, Pamela 242 Pershing Arena. Follow the bouncing ball ' Handball, as well as racquet- ball, has become a popular sport at NMSU. Handball competition has been added to the competition. Dan McGraw prac- tices his serve, readying himself for some stiff competition, in the intramural Warrick, Joan 242 Washington, Andre 121 Wasson, Carol 242,338,339 Watanabe, Ricky Waterman, Vicki 242,372 Watermann, Kathy 199 Waters, Joanne 200,371 Waters, Laura 242,304,352,353 Watterson, Nancy 200 Watkins, Steven 242 Watson, Daniel 200,316 Watson, Dean 242 Watt, Jennifer 332 Weaver, Mark 200 Webber, Kim 242 Weber, Nellie 200 Weber, Sharon 145,242 Webster, Pamela 242,323 Weekly; 10 Ann 135,171,252 Weerts, Richard 252 Wegner, Sonia 200 Wehling, Kathryn 242,334 Wehr, Chris 146,200,320 Wehrman, Robert 252 Weight, Lori 42,300 Weinrich, Donna 242,375 Weis, Linda 242,365 Weiss, Karen 242,368 Weith, Bob 252 Welch, Bob 66,68,70 Welch, Marietta 350,351,352,353 Welker, Marlys 130,135,242 Wellborn, Earl Jr. 336 Wellborn, Edmond 242 Wellborn, Shirley 242,302 Wellborn, Sonny 242 Wells, Alicia 242,357,368 Wells, James 141,252,365 Wenke, Betty 243,335 Werner, Dale 142 Werner, Pamela 243,303 Werner, Randall 319 Wernsman, Paul 120,121 Wertin, Lucreta 48,200 1 Wessling, Pamela 310 West, Elaine 243 West, Robyne 42,332,351 Westen, Phillip 202 Wetzel, Courtney 243,338,375 Wheatley, Tonya 243 Wheaton, Jamie 360,361 Wheeler, Debra 242,243,346 Wheeler, Fred 36 White, Barbara 243,334 White, James 243 White, Kelly 243 White, Kenton White, Richard 313 White, Robin 243,371 White, Tammy 145 Whitener, Robert ll 121,243 Whiteside, Richard 167 Whitmore, Rhonda 200,331,350 Whittington, Debra 306 Wickizer, John 53,318,350 Wicks, Sally 243 Wideman, Kevin 200,336 Widmer, Kathleen 243,369 Wiesehan, Sandra 200,302,307,333,371 Wiesendanger, Janet 302 Wiesendanger, Pamela 243 Wiesner, LeeAnn 300 Wiggans, Alice 252,372 Wilcox, Dorothy 243,375 Wilcox, Lisa 243 Willcox, Meredith 252 Wilder, Marcia 243,300 Wilder, Michael 141,143 Wilkinson, Catherine 243 Wilkinson, Lynn 243 Will, Linda 243 Wille, Marianne 365 xgvanm ; x i: Z 1 555555555SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS Sg2i266666tceee Willhite, Teresa 243 Williams, Benjamin 312,360,366 Williams, Brigitte 316 Williams, Bronson 127 Williams, Carol! 179 Williams, Patrick 141,142 Williams, Gregory 121 Williams, Heririetta 243 Williams, James 172,173,315 Williams, Joan 316 Williams, Kassie 243,337 Williams, Mark 315 Williams, Murray 252 Williams, Patti 130,209,243,362 Williams, Perry 121,156,158,160, 161,243 Williams, Rene 243 Williams, Reginald 121 Williams, Rhonda 200,338 Williams, Robert 319,390 Williams, Sharlyn 243,354 Williams, Sherill 243 Williams, Steve 317 Williams, Sue Ellen 243,365 Williams, Susan 87,354 Williams, Theresa 306 Williams, Thomas 291 Williams, Tina 365 Willis, Debbie 243 Willis, Rodney 346 Wills, Leota 243 Wills, Linda 243 Wilsdorf, Patricia 243,332,333,338,339 Wilson, Dollie 252 Wilson, Herman 323 Wilson, James 42,200 Wilson, Michael 335 Wilson, Praites 325 Wilson, Richard 57 Wilson, Samuel 314 Wimmer, Cynthia 243,333,365 Winder, Ginger 243,308 Windsor, Linna 243,333,365 Wingler, Karen 352 Winkelmeyer, Christo 200,313 Winn, Marcia 202 Winslow, David 125,127 Winslow, Norma Wisdom, Belinda 200,303,307 Wisdom, Brenda 243,303,321 Wise, Cynthia 201 Wise, David 319 Wise, Mark 319 Wiseman, Paul 243 Wisner, Rory 318 Win, Kevin 150,151,243,329,345,395 Wittenmeyer, Bar ra 201 Witthoft, Sharon 130,132 Wix, Charles 201,313 Wofford, Mark 318 Wohlfeil, Paul 252 Wolf, Jack 243,305 Wolf, Mary Ann 243,323,369,372 Wolf, Maureen 243,360 Wolf, Stephen 243,323,347 Wolfe, Bette Jo 243,350,369 Wolver, Teresa 243 Women's Indoor Track 162,163 Wommack, Karen 243 Wood, Kelsey 243,365 Wood, Pamela 243,350 Wood, Samuel 243,374 Wood, Susan 243 Wood, Wanita 201 Woodall, James 35,243 Woodall, William 124,127 Woodard, Randy 141,374 Woods, Brenda 243,365 Woods, Dennis 313,360 Woods, Patty 243 Woodson, Deborah 201,307 Woolfork, Jaffee 125,127 wage; 'th....w-.,w ,..,, ., ' Woolston, Rhonda 243,323 Work, Kathleen 304 Workman, James 243,313 Workman, Shari 201 Worley, Mark 121 Worthen, Karen 274,275 Wozniak, Debbie 243 Wray, Russell 201,335 Wright, Cheryl 201,362 Wright, Jill 243 Wright, La Donna 325 Wright, Linda Lee 243,334 Wright, Linda Sue 243 Wright, Robert 252 Wright, Ronald 243,374 Wright, Suzanne 201 Wroblewski, Barbara 172,201,303,333,365 Wu, Chang-Ching 63 Wulff, Karen 26,243,332 Wunder, Gene 252,335 Wunder, Judy 252 Wur h, Michael Wyly, Ronald 87 Yaeger, Bridget 159,162,166,167 Yaeger, Elizabeth 243 Yager, Della 201,300 Yager, Suzanna 243,334 Yahn, James Yakos, Jeanne 35,172,243, 307,342,344,395 Yancey, Jana 303 w,w'...v...r.2,;... 2 42190:... .. Yarbrough, Donald 202,352 Yardley, Ronald 42 Yiu, Lai-Suen Stephe 62,63,326,335 Yomou, Mbianda 243 York, Ola 252 Young, Brett 314 Young, JD. 328 Young, James 42 318 Young, Jarvis 68, 0,151 Young, Paul 372 Young, Wanda 172,243,336,371 Youse, Mary Ann 243,332,352 Zbinden, Butch Z43 Zeiser, Dorothy 252 Zemlicka, Theodore 201 Zerbonia, Daniel 319 Zeta Bela 344 Zhorne, Rebecca 362 Ziegemeier, Gina 24.3 Zikes, Teryl 243,332,335 ka, Karen 201,338,339 Ziombra, Ellen 360 Zlotopolsku, Nancy 70rnes, Scott 121 Zucchi, Rodger 74,201 Zuckerman, Arnold 290 Zuiss, Barbara 201,302,305 Zukowski, George 365 Zumwaldt, Sam 92,94,329,331 ,0, .- M m ... ......-.. .4 Special Thanks Bill Cable lack Dvorak Wally Malins Harley Martinelli Mary Regan Paul Sudlow Colophon Paper Stock: Mead double coated 80 1b. matte enamel End Sheets: 100 lb. Blue Granite cover stock Cover: 150-point cover board lithographed on white milbank using a four-color process, 507 midnight blue, and reverse type; designed by the Echo staff Typography: Body Copy 10 pt. Melior Cutlines 8 pt. Melior Headlines 36-72 pt. Melior, Helvetica Bold, and various art type styles Subheads and kickers 14-24 pt. Melior Ink: Pantone black Four Color Processing: Color Systems, Kansas City, Mo. Group and Portrait Photography: Sudlow Photography, Danville, 111. Press Run: 4,500 Terry Arnold: Endsheet, 84, 86, 87, 98, 262, 265, 281, 284,285, 301 Mike Baumann: 69, 72, 73, 186, 217, 280, 348, 358 Russell Boyd: 26, 27, 45, 220, 254, 277, 312 Sterling Bridges: 337, 338 Scott Collins: 157, 158 Stephanie Corbett: 10, 24, 25, 54, 55, 78, 141, 150, 151, 158, 166, 174, 200, 201, 214, 224, 225, 262, 272, 273, 298, 299, 370, 371 Roy Dickerson: 38, 52, 93, 155, 172, 174, 203, 211, 222, 223, 247, 351, 352, 358, 363 Mike Douglas: 111, 381, 391 Diane Duckworth: 44, 82, 83, 84, 85, 86, 87, 89, 115, 118, 119, 122, 126, 142, 144, 145, 147, 148, 149, 198, 309, 346, 364 Tom Elliot: 313 Iohn Epperson: 34, 35, 81 Mark Gray: Endsheet, 92, 93, 94, 95 Mike Farrington: 6, 49, 294, 368, 369 Susie Hall: 29, 31, 42, 62, 90, 91, 114, 166, 171, 175, 226, 255, 262, 281, 282, 288, 289, 358 Frank Hannon: 14, 15, 16, 17 Ted Heller: 32, 33, 40, 41, 102, 103,104,105,112, 160, 161,164, 165, 168, 172,258,259, 267, 270, 271,275, 278,279, 344, 345, 394 Photography Credits Ieff Herndon: 19, 53, 78, 79, 80, 81, 85, 87, 110, 113, 115, 126, 127, 128, 129, 134, 135, 136, 137, 139, 172, 182,195, 269, 296,297, 320, 377 Bill Hosford: 310, 311 David Higgins: 128 Paul Knuckles: 22, 169, 235, 315 John Leazer: 98, 99, 100, 188 John Nichols: 268, 269, 350 Kim Piper: 19, 23, 27, 48, 235 Walter Pollard: 95, 172, 266, 267 Chris Putnam: Endsheet, 49, 54, 56, 57, 99, 119, 123, 128, 162. 163, 185, 191, 212, 228, 230, 234, 254,291, 294,295, 296,299,337, 340, 341, 360, 363, 364, 366, 367, 376, 385, 388, 396 Neil Ralston: 50, 51 Mary Regan:106,107,121,127,134,135,136,137,140,141,142, 143, 146, 147, 159, 167, 171, 256, 257, 258 Carroll Smith: 37, 41, 179, 193, 248, 372, 386 Iill Smith: 20, 21, 117, 123, 130, 131, 133, 257 Terry Vander Heyden: 340 Liz Wallace: 11, 22, 28, 30, 43, 108, 113, 191, 209, 233, 236,328. 329, 330 Rod Willis: 24, 30, 31, 101, 144, 214, 215, 308 l 394 Production tank erse 0118 art 126, , 297, , 162, ,337, 142, 2 a g 2 Z i" i, :3; .5: As. 1 . hm. , aw," 1'" "::5-'-"wz 'wrv ' Ufa: ECHO: Ifront rowl Sports Editor Ioe Stevenson, Sports Editor Ieanne Yakos, Layout Editor Neal Brenner, Photography Editor Ted Heller lsecond rowl Cathy Reid, Copy Editor Nancy Iames, Editor-in-Chief Bill Crouse, Copy Editor Diane Mennemeier, Kevin Witt tback row1 Denise Howard, Dean Carroll, Stacy Smith, Dave Buatte, Gail Symes Making last minute rearrangements in the ladder book, Editor Bill Crouse switches page placement of two stories for the final deadline. March 1. Amazing! It is simply amazing that a handful of people can begin with nothing and finish with a 400-page yearbook. Endless planning, sleepless nights, and dedicated people are needed to produce a quality yearbook --and that is just what we had. As editor for the second year in a row, it was hard to come up with a lot of truly unique and original ideas. But, with a comptetent staff backing me, my job was made easier. Most of the editors had previous experience on the staff, making the initial change of responsibilities simpler. Joe, Ieanne, Nancy, Diane, and Neal were all familiar with their jobs before this year. Also, Kevin, Gail, and Cathy had previous experience with yearbooks and although they did not have editorls positions, were dedicated until the end. Thanks must also go to Terry, our adviser, who was always there, ready to encourage us and tell us we were going to make it. The 1979 Echo-A Persortal Profile-is yours. We hope you enloy it as you read and remember some of your experiences now and 20 years from now. ;Bill Crouse Editor 395 Production The SUB mall is a common gathering place for quick conversations between classes. So- phomores Sherry McGovern and Deaqna Gatohell pause to talk with Chris Little, semor. 396 Closing Some of the most beautifui things in life are the simple ones. These are just one uf the many pleasant sights on a fldwcr-filled campus. Close to 50 students were invited to go on stage during psychic Kreskin's appearance in Baldwin Hall. Kreskin used what he called "the powar of suggestion" to such effect that one student actually forgot his own name. i I10 lOHS 1n ndently, iev his ing. Bu , they would People are what 3 indepe own direct in 188 are ili istakes and ach tute 0f learn t ple matter how great the fac be worthless without peo msu IS own In make h each person must choose his own goals. make things happen. Work n a U S M N life, t 1n- 1n : the silhouettes 0f iduals to blend together temporarily. At causmg just a small part of the huge mass kes up the world ? it seemed each person was only a face 1V 0 1mes the crowd that ma 1 a n .w 8 a C C 0 e r e w e r e h t r a e y e h t t u 0 h g u 0 r h brownouts, d t' Lthe founta ight of the warm Spraying students as the y walk by. is a cool 1n mg 5 ing and refresh ther. . sprmg W68 Jane Tomko, Dennis Richardson and Iamie Loder sing excitedly about their upcoming weekend in the country in the play 0A Little Night Music." Kappa Alpha Psi member Mark Cranberry finds the organizational copy interesting as he looks through the newly distributed 1978 Echo in the SUB mall. Over 4.000 yearbooks were distributed to eager students. 399 Closing 7- A 0...-L- um. aulyakm - n . ,-,u:--" Ann...a.'.,aa,,...w:u r for students who must prabtiancyr class'o'r ' anqvmcnt Celost Miller 1V '5 21 pi . shq has memorizcd for Pam Nele u Closing x Somehow, though, there was always an alternate source of power. The lights came back on in full force and once again the individual stood out as a unique person, distinguished from others by his own definite profile. This was the year of NMSU . 3:PSOWE- 4 n-tirm .us mx-Mmmiwwgmwwm; ,. s an :ame I the , rson, finite Qv$bulggwsvwwm "f?" ' A ' . . - wIIW . W W ,www-a--...... .-,.......-a..-....W ' 45., LJ 1 5' . f. MW' w rz'p- 4w. - , W... ..r..-nwwwW-,-mz r Oth wb-u-mmvm .wo. ano- n .-.-.- www.wa-

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

Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1972 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, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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