Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO)

 - Class of 1981

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1981 volume:

WA LSWORTH Cover desugn and artwork PUBLISHING COM PANY by Bradley DaVld Halton IAIIIIXNI umm-I' ! n swam life :mmw; Highway 24 l w hm M0 noun Peoplgg Academics Sports Organiza tions In dex 3 000011302833 GEN. 378 EC44 1981 Echo .Bm Ac3a-...--..3 I 3 , V MlD-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Genealogy 8. Local History Branch 317 W. Highway 24 "' Independence, MO 64050 L 1981 Echo, Volume 80 Northeast Missouri State University East Normal Street KWksta AMbsouH 63501 Copyright 1981 Northeast Missouri State University Openingl- . L schaw' 2 Opening Go forth game, gra advice to .: oaching Sandbox football bl 5E Saiurda There was a choice to make. Barb McMasters, an independent, was challenging Student Senate veteran David Clithero. A record number of voters, 30 percent, went to vote. McMasters won. There was a choice to make. Petitions against a chemical waste deposit were circulating in the fall. When we passed through the Union, Kirksville citizens asked us to sign. Some of us did. There was a choice to make. For many of us, we faced our first chance to vote in a national election. Also, for the first time in years, a third-party candidate was a serious contender for the presidency. On Nov. 4, however, John Anderson received only 7 percent of the popular vote. Ronald Fteagan won an electoral landslide over incumbent President Jimmy Carter. S.Eptders S. Borders Go torth and conquer-During an intersquad game. graduate assistant Dave Egofske gives some advice to the ends. He is one of the seven-member coaching staff. the 'lmy Sandbox toolballeAn impromtu game of touch football brings out some Missouri Hall residents on a Saturday afternoon. Opeiirig- Look at that-During a touch football game be- hind Nason Hall, sophomore Scott Arnevick shows his daughter Tena who has the ball. Listen to the music-During the spring semester of 1980, students gathered on the island by Baldwin Hall to listen to the jazz band practice under the bridge. We had no choice in the matter. University Wes-ident Charles McClain chose former Ohio State Qoach Woody Hayes as 1980 Commencement speaker. The index opinion page was filled with criticism and praise. We had no choice in the matter. The rock group Poco pulled out of the 1980 Homecoming concert after making a tentative agreement with the Student Activities Board. Student disappointment was high when SABts efforts to replace them fell through. We had no choice in the matter. President Jimmy Carter announced his decision to boycott the Moscow Olympics if Soviet troops did not pull out of Afghanistan. Some of us supported the presidentts stand while others felt sorry for the athletes who had trained for a lifetime but could not compete in the Olympics. We had no choice in the matter. The United States agreed to return $8 billion in frozen Iranian assets. But the hostages came home and we rejoiced. A sign hung on the front of Centennial Hall. "Welcome Home, Former Hostages. We Missed Ya." W 2 $635 . . S. Borders Higher ground-Catchlng some of the sun's rays, junior Judy lddings also catches up on some study- ing on the benches in front of Laughlin Building. Z i w 4, IO ha The c Even though we could not make these choices, we went without a concert until spring, missed the Olympics and registered for a possible draft. When the choice was in our hands, we went to the polls and signed petitions against hazardous waste deposits. Whether we had the choice or not, it was always A TIME FOR CHOICES S. Borders . . . . ' ' ' -At the end of the spring semester of M beautiful balloon-Slgma Sigma Sigma Clrcle drive . . . member Corie Kidd senior, prepares to launch her 1980, students and faculty rueh to flhlsh last mthhte balloon as part at a service project centering details around the AdmlmstratlontHumanmes around children. Bwldlng. Opening 7,- Choices are a part of our lives. We must decide between alternatives-whether to go to college or get a job, to study or to party, to take 12 hours or 18. Choices are a part of our lives. Some opted for summer school. We tchose between off-campus and on-campus housing when the Universityts solution to overcrowded rooms presented other problems. Choices are a part of our lives. But sometimes decisions were out of our hands. The method of choosing the Homecoming queen brought charges of discrimination against blacks; We bought books at the bookstore with inflation on its way up, but could do nothing about high prices. Whether the choices rested in our hands or were taken over by others, there were still decisions to make. It was the beginning of A LIFETIME OF CHOICES. Spring tever- When the warm spring winds sweep through, it is not "V k .P g " t long before students don shorts and T-shirts. Senior Mary Stanley 14: r i and Kirksville resident Matt McGahan are no different. wuew S Borders f8Student life Graduation Final journey- The 1980 graduating class takes the last walk around campus on the way to Stokes Stadium. President Charles McClain's chalce for a commencement speaker sparked controversy. 8. Borders Elections The candidate-Christopher Bond speaks on campus during the 1980 campaign. Bond defeated incumbent governor Joe Teasdale in the November election. Many students became involved in the campaign. 0. Brook New Wa ve music Haute couture-Junior Teresa Lock, sophomore Marty Dmytrack and sophomore Michele Aoun pose as a new wave group. Bizarre lyrics and a faster, more excited beat are characteristics of new wave. 3- Borders Student life 9t President McClain named former Ohio State coach Woody Hayes as graduation speaker and it became a by Jim Salter and Colleen Cook very graduation is filled with excitement, a sense of E accomplishment and even sadness. Spring graduation had all of these plus an added element most graduations lack: controversy. The controversy was about the man chosen to speak at the ceremony, former head football coach at Ohio State University, Woody Hayes. In the same issue as the announcement naming Hayes as the speaker, the Index ran an editoral denouncing the choice. For the rest of the year, the editorial page of the Index was dominated with letters for and against the choice of Hayes as speaker. Hayes had been fired in December of 1978 following an incident in which he punched a Clemson University player , m3 3 S. Borders 1980 spring commencement speaker Woody Hayes Disputed call speech was very irrelevant and his whole speech seemed off the wall? Graduating senior Paul Wernsman felt differently. ttI thought he was the best speaker Iive heard? he said. itThere was a lot of criticism about him, but really, he is a hell of an educator and a great speaker." Hayes is a 1935 graduate of Denison University, Granville, Ohio, where he majored in English and history. He was the head coach at Ohio State for 28 years, compiling a record of 205-61-10 and winning 13 Big Ten titles. He also coached the Buckeyes to two undefeated national championships in 1954 and 1968. The day was memorable in other respects. Unlike last year when the temperature dipped into the 403, graduation was held during warm, sunny weather. iiHow many chances is a man allowed in lifeiw 1 Presiden t M c Clain during the final minutes of the Gator Bowl inhwhich Ohio State lost 17-15. I In the April 10 Index, President Charles McClain said several people were considered before Hayes was chosen. McClain said he was aware of the Gator Bowl incident but felt one mistake was not enough to keep Hayes from speaking. "How many chances is a man allowed in life? he asked. ttIt will be a more exciting commencement than average? After hearing Hayes speak, the opinions still differed. Graduating senior Valerie Johnson said, ttHe was really terrible. I thought the choice of using him in the first place was inappropriate? Johnson said the speech had a negative tone. til didnlt like the way he seemed to cut down todayis women. The -1 GGraduation Graduating senior Susie Gerstenkorn said, tiltis a day Illl never forget. I cant explain the pride I felt knowing I was now a college graduate. All those long hours of study now seemed worth the trouble? Most of the graduates were pleased with the ceremony. Johnson said, ttlt was a neat feeling, walking from Baldwin Hall to Stokes tStadiuml with everybody watching. You felt like you were in a paradefi - Graduation was the last day many of the seniors would be in Kirksville. Some graduates were now faced with the task of looking for a job, while others already had one. But they agreed the diploma was important. tilt confirmed my last four years were well spent? Gerstenkorn saidIEtD Anticipation. - Waiting to hear her name caIIed to receive her di'pIoma, MarIene Iddmgsi face reveals mixed emotions. Iddings earned her masters degree in education. S. Borders 111 med off 7 HI istory. Ten ited e last ,duation 111 : day I study Wlng Baldwin er diploma, er mastefs You 3 would th the one. nfirmed emony. Graduation 1 11 lummerrchool: Drought in job market 81 by Andie Norton Marl I f a person visited campus and saw faster p students walking around, calling out pick up greetings and going to classes, they seemed 3 would probably assume it was a normal classes 3 semester. Sum This was the case last summer way of because of the unusual amount of Walker, I students. She hat According to Dave Rector, director if she g of Computer Services, during the past enrolled summer, there was a record high summer enrollment of 2,502 students, whereas tempore in previous years the average has been Som approximately 2,200. Donova: The highest percentage of these session students were graduate students working wanted toward their masters degrees. However, to get 2 Terry Taylor, director of admissions, usually 33 said students enrolled in the summer Sow 33 sessions because of the state of the or the u: 33 economy. Summer jobs were scarce. brought 33 ttA lot of kids got jobs, but I the su 3 3 couldntt get one and since I was a one thi St Bord S umm er jobs were scarce transfer student, I was behind in hours. So it gave me a chance to get caught up? Connie Dorothy, senior, said. Barb Robertson, senior, said, ttI wanted to work on my certification and get some classes out of the way so I wouldnt have such a heavy load my senior year? Besides getting a head start on the fall semester, some students picked other reasons. Lisa Ryals, sophomore, said, ttWell, I didn,t have anything else to doW A graduation fan e The heat of the day did not diminish as the ceremony closed. Anita Staziak creates a breeze With her program. Staziak finished 3- Borders her degree by taking 11 hours during the summer. eh ...- ...M- hl-ZSummer e enrollment x an matter of degree; et Norton 1d saw .ling out hey , normal er of irector 1e past h hereas as been lese working twever, sions, 1mmer ' the arce. UAH m bs ICE in to get .enior, , ttI ation and y so I d my head e , ttWell, dof, day did not m'ta Staziak ziak finished the summer. sparks interest in school Mark Kraber, senior, liked the faster pace. ttIt was a good chance to pick up some extra hours and the pace seemed faster so it seemed like the classes got through faster? Summer school provided a quick way of advancement for Peggy Sue Walker, graduate student, of Revere. She had been offered a job in counseling if she got her certification, hso she enrolled in a 3-day workshop and a summer class to qualify for a temporary certification in guidance. Some students, such as Mary Alice Donovan, senior, chose the summer session because of special offerings. ttI wanted to take a class in the summer to get a particular teacher that doesntt usually teach it in the fall? So whether it be economics, education or the uniqueness of last summer that brought these men and women to school for the summer months, it all adds up to one thing: 2,502 studentsthD S. Borders History in a flash e The threat of rain forced the summer graduation ceremony inside. Although the ceremony was in Pershing Arena, the procession was still held. Spectators wait to capture a picture of the graduates. N oteworthy occasion $ John Augspurger and Deb Ross, both seniors and music majors, perform at the summer graduation with the concert band. Summereenrollment 1 3 h Ummerrchool: S. Borders Too hot by Carla Robinson wo new records were set this summer, practically in a row. On July 30, the mercury touched in at 105 degrees and on Aug. 1 temperatures reached 103. ttIt must have been 105 degrees and the humidity was so bad I thought Pd die? Jerri Harris, senior, said. Readings in the upper 803 and lower 905 were the rule during the first week of July. The second week competed closely as temperatures leveled off in the upper 90s until finally the mercury was pushed to the 100 degree mark and above. The sun then beat down on Kirks- ville for seven days, each day boasting temperatures of 97 and beyond. For those who were able to go from air-conditioned homes to air-conditioned places of work and back, the heat was probably not a significant problem. For those attending school, unfortunately, the heat was a factor to be dealt with in a variety of ways. Harris attended her third summer Music man e For four years Brent TruiII has played with Possum Trot. The band performed before a crowd of 100 at the bluegrass concert in Red Barn Park on Aug. 5. n; -.-A.....-., .VA. to of classe spent th working attendin air-cond her as r. other st1 believe i ttI tried my room Anot Sue Alb not affer students reasons. me. We home? Over: students more let Brewer a students than duh Alba were r0 Beat of life Lazy day did not assistant 1 wife, Mar S. Borders hl 4Summereheat H matter of degree: ot to handle obinson his rw. On 1 at 105 tures rees lught .id. nd the week es til to the Kirks- Joasting go from litioned eat chool, ?actor lys. ammer : TruiII has ' performed 3 concert m of classes this year. Since Harris spent the hottest part of each day working in an air-conditioned office or attending classes which were also air-conditioned, the heat did not affect her as much as she noticed it did other students, she said. ttI couldnlt believe it was so hot? Harris recalled. ttI tried not to spend much time in my room." I Another third-year summer student, Sue Albach, senior, said the heat did not affect her as much as it did other students, although for different reasons. ttlt tthe heatl didnlt bother me. We didnlt have air-conditioning at home? Albach said. Overall the heat tended to make students living in the residence halls more lethargic, resident assistant Dale Brewer said. Brewer noted that the students seemed to be more irritable than during a regular session. Albach also noted fellow residents were rowdier and louder than normal. Beating the heat began to be a way of life as students found places where Lazy day - Too busy reading, Tom Bates said he did not hear the bluegrass concert. Bates, an assistant professor of industrial education, and his Wife, Mary, reIax in the park. they could study in comfort. lt1 put off studying until the sun went down? Harris admitted. Others spent time in the cafeteria. Albach said she got up earlier, about 4 a.m., to study. ttIt was cooler and quieter at that time? Students would go to the main lounges to study, Brewer said. There were others in the lounge who wanted to relax. Finding a happy medium, where both groups could make use of the air-conditioned comfort was a problem. ' Ron Gaber, director of housing, said the Housing Office did what it could by keeping the lounges as cold as possible. Lounges were also used by students wishing to get a good nights sleep, Harris said. ttI spent the hottest nights in my suitematels room. She had air conditioning because of her health." Housing, however, allowed students to have air conditioners for the first time this summer whether a health problem was the reason or not, Brewer said. ttThey paid $15 per summer session and the air conditioners were restricted to a limited level of power? Although the summer has been noted for being the hottest since the 19303, the students attending classes for the most part did not notice a difference in the course work. Since most classes met in air-conditioned rooms, Harris said, there was no reason for instructors to lessen the work load. Albach said some of her classes, ironically, were let out early because the rooms were so cold. "You never knew how to dress? she said. ltIf you dressed for the heat, you froze in your classrooms? Leisure time was also affected by the heat. There were more people who made use of the pool, Albach said. The swimming pool has a capacity of 100 people. uWe had people waiting in line for as long as 30 minutes just to get in. As soon as one person left, another would be allowed in," she said. With temperatures reading in the upper 80s and 90s during the summer, finding ways of coping with the heat was a necessary preoccupationJEtD Summereheat 1 5h D lummertchool: The shades of summerschoo by Jenny Jeffries hen most students think of go- ing to summer school, they think of three carefree months in a relaxed atmosphere, endless parties during hot summer nights and plenty of time soaking up the sun. To some, however, the realities of summer school turned out differently than they expected. Barb Ryan, junior, said she had little time after working at a part-time job and doing homework every night. By the time she finished what she had to do there was no time to go to the lake or anywhere else. Boredom was a problem for Jan Parker, junior, who did not work and expected more activities during the summer. llln the regular semester you can put homework off without too many problems. With classes every day, there was homework every night? Mark Morrissey, junior, like many students, had to work long hours in addition to attending classes so he could pay for tuition and fees. Morrissey said, llI would definitely do it again to get some classes out of the way. During regular semesters itls not that big of a burden to drop a rough class if you,ve got those extra hours to lean back on." On the other hand, Corie Kidd, junior, who had to work 40 hours a week, said she would not go back unless it was necessary for her to graduate. She thought it was too much of a grind to work until midnight and then have to get up for 8 a.m. classes. Scott Zajac, sophomore, complained about classes that lasted two hours every day. They tended to be boring, he said. tilt was harder than I expected and the teachers tried to cover all the material for 18 weeks in five weeks, instead of just skimming over it, which made school much too rushed? Despite these problems, Zajac plans to take classes again next summer, although he said he would only go for one session -1 6 Summer-difficultr because he needed a summer break. Morrissey also said he missed having a summer break. He felt the three weeks between the end of spring semester and the first summer session were not long enough to get much accomplished. Unlike most people, Morrissey thought classes were easier because the tests were closer together. Deep thought ... One of the students partic- ipating in the week-Iong non-denominationaI Christ in Youth Conference, coordinated by junior Susan Herr, medita tes during a two hour morning session. Although no college credit was given, more than 700 high school students were involved in the OkIahoma-based encounter group. That made it easier to remember infor- mation, he said. The part of summer school he disliked most was the large amount of reading that was assigned. In spite of the drawbacks, many Stu- dents chose to pick up classes in the summer and put up with the academic and financial pressure, the heat and the boredom of college life in the summerIGD Lazy daze a While waiting for the outdoor movie "The Eyes of Laura Marsh to begin, Brenda Emberton, Brenda Frederick, Renee Hoening, Debbie Lindeom and Bi11 Gaonrd 1aze around i Red Barn Park. The waIk-in movie, sponsored by SAB, was a relative of the traditional night-time drive-in. M a? . Borders S. Borders 1" - an. no twir- a it" 3?. J ,Jumm xg, . 001 nber infor- summer he large lssigned. ks, many stu- sses in the academic eat and the summerIGD outdoor movie begin, Brenda enee Hoem'ng, rd Iaze around 9, sponsored by anal night-time n matter of degree; Put on your thinking caps -Independent of the university and of denominational churches, the Christ in Youth conference used University facilities. One of 750 students meditates in the quadrangle. xww v mm Mimx Summeredifficultyl 7: fummertchool: It is are goin Keep the home fires burningwuvsaz degree, by Talley Sue Hohlfeld at hom M "3 mew 'mwmx xxwmka : Generation gap - A parent throws a lab ball to I need a team member in practice before a wbifHe ball might g game. Families lived in Fair and Campbell H.. apartments during the summer and the games its provided social life. classes Classes 71H 5:6 :1 8Summer married student: Hohlfeld n matter ofdegreer it is June. But instead of taking off for a vacation, you are going back to school for the summer vacation. What if you are married and do not live in Kirksville? When Max Nunn of St. Charles came to work on his degree, his wife and his 16-year-old son stayed at home. He said, thy son went to summer school, and later they went to Visit her W S. Borders : a 10b ball to a Whiffle ball nd Campbell d the games 2 classes," Yelverton said. ttBut it was hard on her, taking 5; classes and taking care of the kids? 3 The Yelvertons as well as Frank and Kathy Berlin of n1 folks in Texas." Nunn attended both summer sessions and was away frbm home almost 10 weeks. It is not unusual for the Nunns to be apart during the summer, Mrs. Nunn said. tiOne summer, I went to school and he went to visit his family in Oklahoma." In fact, contact between the Nunns was minimal. tlSheis not much of a hand to write? he said. itIf she wants to contact someone, she calls them. And I didnt have much time to write? However, one weekend during the summer, Mrs. Nunn and Joshua, their son, came up to visit. iTve met and studied with some very interesting peoplefh Nunn said in reference to the Education Division staff. tII have really, really gained a lot of knowledge from working with these people. Theylre very exciting to work with? Byron Yelverton of Louisiana tMoJ also brought his family to Kirksville with him. His wife and two young daughters lived in the University- owned Campbell Apartments. II just don,t think that shed be as happy if I were away a week at a time, and I know the kids wouldnht bef, Yelverton said. uI know I wouldnt be. Pd just hate to be up here and be away from her and the kids? In 1979, Mrs. Yelverton accompanied her husband, but did not take classes because she was pregnant with their youngest child. Last summer, she took Psychology of the Exceptional Child in order to qualify for renewal of her teaching certificate. iiI needed the course anyway, so we decided we both might as well go to school," Mrs. Yelverton said. tilts obviously a good opportunity for her to take Brunswick, who also lived in Kirksville during the summer, went home on weekends to pick up the mail and mow the lawn. Each family lived 120 miles from Kirksville. The choice of Kirksville living was determined for the Berlins not only by the cost of gas, but by Mrs. Berlinls summer job in Kirksville. Being close to campus was also an asset. tiWe spent a lot of time in the library? Berlin said. Being close to campus was not important for Deanna Dunn of Memphis. Since she only lived a half-hour away, she sometimes postponed her trip home by stopping at the library. Mrs. Dunn felt her studies benefited from her home life. uI can study better if I come home and do some things and then study? The cost of gas, her light course load and her family tied her to her home. til never even thought about living over there tKirksvillel. All the times that Iive gone to summer school, its really never upset the pattern here at home? Mrs. Dunn said. Whether its separating for a period of weeks, changing locations or driving back and forth, married summer students find ways to cope with the temporary lifestyle they have chosenIG-D Small fries e- The Hot Dogs play the Buns in a game in front of Fair Apartments. The parents of the chiIdren organized and coached the games, giving them a chance to get to know their children and neighbors. Summeremarried students19- Although the Bulldogs won the game, controversy over the queen contest and lack of a concert made it Half a homecoming hZGHomecoming L. Crates It was a very different Homecoming. It began as the coldest Homecoming day in years. Even though this was the 40th anniversary, there was no traditional concert, and a controversy arose over the selection of the Homecoming Queen and her court. The lack of a Homecoming concert caused a'good deal of concern and disappointment for many students. At first, the West Coast-based rock group Poco was scheduled to perform the annual concert. Then, on Oct. 3, the groups agent called and cancelled the booking, citing the reason to be a lack of other bookings in the Missouri area and personal conflicts within the group itself, junior Keith Schneider, Student Chariot race - In the Tau Kappa Epsilon's chariot, junior Sam Wood rides in the Homecoming parade. The chariot was pulled by two TKEs. Activities Board member in charge of concerts, said. After that, he said, ttWe tried to find another group. Its hard to find someone with that big of name to play up here? It was beginning to look like there would not be a concert at all. Then Rodney Dangerfield was offered $25,000 to do one show, more money than has ever been offered for a Homecoming concert, Vonnie Nichols, director of student activities, said. But that fell through also. Had the concert taken place, there Nowhe tannin by the was a Arena the a- of all of acc new but t the is It nine a there 80 Davis, reepo; Kappa Epsiloh: the Homecomlnl by two TKES. :1 charge of e tried to M to find name to play k like there all. Then ffered $25,000 1ey than has omecoming iirector of It that fell place, there Nowhere to run a A Northwest Missouri State running back is stopped at the line of scrimmage by the Bulldog defense. was a possibility it could have been the first to be performed in Pershing Arena since the renovations. Before, the administration has been skeptical of allowing Pershing to be used because of accidental damage, especially to the new floors. ttNothing was settled yet, but the concert fell through teliminating the issuet," Schneider said. It was finally announced on Oct. 16, nine days before Homecoming, that there would be no concert. Some students blamed SAB. Jenenne Davis, junior, said she held SAB responsible for disam;:omting the students. ttThey should have had the contract signed before advertising? Michele Talbot, freshman, said she was disappointed. ttHomecoming is something you look forward to every year, but I dont blame SAB." The next controversy began after the announcement of the Homecoming Queen candidates. The five finalists for queen were selected for the second year by a panel consisting of an administrator, a faculty member, a student, a prominent member of the community and an alumnus, Nichols said. Members of the Association of Black Collegians issued a protest against the selection process saying racial T. Fichter discrimination was involved. Out of the 20 candidates running for queen, five were black, including Pam McDaniel, sophomore, who was elected queen. Wendy Tabron, senior, said equal representation was denied to the black students of the campus. ttWe feel the blacks were not represented in Homecoming activities, nor have they been in the past," she said. ABC circulated a petition in front of the Student Union Building in an effort to encourage students to protest the suspected discrimination. A few days later, the protest was dropped. The withdrawal came after an assurance that no Homecoming2 1T tcontJ W consideration of race was taken into l account when interviewing the contestants, Karla Carver, senior and student chairman for the Homecoming candidate selection committee, said. The protest withdrawal also followed a formal meeting of ABC where the issue was discussed and evaluated. Support from the executive board was lacking and other members were not behind the protest issue, Karla Williams, senior and president of ABC, said. On the Thursday of Homecoming week, McDaniel, sponsored by Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority, was crowned. Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority candidate --' junior Sherry Doctorian; and Business T2 2Homec0ming Homecoming a xii L. Crates Administration Club candidate senior Valerie McHargue were selected as McDaniel's attendants. McDaniel is aformer member of ABC and the daughter of a black mother and white father. She said she saw the queen selection as being fair to all contestants. Residence halls were judged on Fri- day afternoon. The homecoming theme was ttAll That Jazz? RHA Decorations Chairman Stephanie Sayles said the halls were judged not only on theme but also on the basis of creativity, use of color and originality. Dobson Hall was awarded first place; Centennial Hall placed second. Grim Hall and Fair Apartments were disqualified .x swarmnw h' l Li: h l Q. pawns . The big parade - precision and style in the Homecoming parade. from the competition because of a miscalculation in the totaling of the receipts for the decorations and a failure to turn the receipts in by the deadline. An Oktoberfest, sponsored by the Horse and Rodeo Club, was held at the Rieger Armory Friday night. The band Ferrari played to a crowd of 1,200 people, Mike Mullins, junior and Horse and Rodeo Club treasurer, said. Parade-goers braved the chilly Saturday morning Franklin Street in anticipation of the Down Franklin Street and past the crowds, the Showboat Gamblers show their temperatures to line Princ as a r a doc free ; 120 1 area frate Deltz soror mini for t in $1 defe Unix 1431 5pm Acti Prince Charmin - F b N Sb 1 h ast . g res man ancy aw aug s reet andp as a clown Insses her hand. The clown, posing as :1 gigajge" giaogggigmrted along the parade route offering of a 120 entries in the parade, including of the area bands and floats. Phi Lambda Chi 1d a fraternity and ASA placed second, and by the Delta Chi fraternity and Sigma Kappa sorority placed third. by the .The weather was also responsible for tel d mlnlmlzing the number of people staying night. for the entire football game. But crowd 1n spite of the cold, the Bulldogs defeated Northwest Missouri State Ellub University, Maryville, by a score of 14-10. lilly The weekend concluded with an SAB- as to line spohsored dance Saturday night in the 1 of the Actlvities Room of the SUB. Almost 500 L. Crates people attended the dance at some point during the evening, senior Lynn Brockfeld, special events chairman for SAB, said. The dance was much better attended than last year and Brockfeld attributed that to the lack of a concert. ttTherets always a night tduring Homecomingt when therets not much to do? This year was certainly no exception. In many ways Homecoming 1980 was like no other. To some it was disappointing; to others it was still Homecoming in spite of the absence of some of the traditional activities. Nichols said, tTEveryone seemed to have a good time at the events that were scheduledfTGD Homecoming2 3T V .,$W+iiwws a + , ear asts onto Baldwin stage t 'V 75. Hurders Ties to the past - As a tribute to their ancestars, in the second hall' of the vshuw the dancers recreated the pioneer spirit. This part 01' the performance depicted the life of the fisherman. i S. Borders Wedding ring e Attendants dance around a young bride in "Swallow, Oh Dear Swallnw," 3 dance exalting young love and beauty. Hoops made of bells surround the maid as part of the traditional preparation. , 7 . ' h. Biyrdrs Love conquers all - lq "Swallow, Oh Dear Swallow" the bride and bridegroom are married. The dance began with a wandering youth and a young maiden falling in lave and ended after they were married. 4 " I tT24Chinese dencers: a: t . ' ' K, X e ttAn adventure 'in Chineseh was the theme for a colorful dance program per-' formed by the Youth Goodwill MiSsion of the Republic of China, Taiwan. The stu- dent performers danced to Chinese songs representing their heritEge and culture. The tour" was the .Mission,s sixth in the United States, but for most members, it Was their first visit toi America. The Mission consisted of 14 members selected from among 104 institutions in Taiwan. Most were not - dance majors, but their common bond was a' love of dance. The firstact of their performance to a full house in BaldWin Hall showed the roots of Chinese culture in Taiwan. With the prologue, htLife is a Beautiful Song? the students brought greetings to 'their American friends. ttIn the Marketplace" represented a traditional Chinese marketplace where a group of gypsies danced 'for the crowd. An acrobat performed stunts while two Kung Fu experts fought and a storyteller told a tale of two young lovers. . , The second act showed early Chinese settlers in Taiwan. The students acted out the roles of their ancestors. immigrating from the Chinese mainland 300 years ago. ttCrossing the Black Water" was a dramatic and emotional. ' dance. The use of a bi110wing white; cloth created the effectof a turbulent sea, and pounding drlims and screams produced .an atmosphere of fear and 'danger. uThe Whistle of the Trainh depicted the progression into an indGstrialized natioh. With two sticks as props, the performers created the image of a train chugging down the tracks. The final piece, ttA Celebrationf' featured flying red silk scarves which contrasted with the bright blue, orange and yellow costumes of. the dancers. The Mission bade the audience'fareWell during this song. The audience, however, Twas reluctant to let them go. A standing ovation brought them back for an encore performance of a song in tribute to the Chinese flag.E+-D Pioneer movement .., In depicting the life of the fisherman, this dancer tries torepresent the full and n3 robust life. 1' ers By appearing 45 minutes late 80m and failing to play 1.311 0p f0 0163 d 31.0 an d ?;in h' h't ' 1 IS 1 8mg 8 and fell, in the eyes of the audience mod by Carla Robinson songs . he crowd began to get impatient Stil as the stage remained calm with expres no signs of the awaited singer. size of Forty-five minutes later, the star of the accust evening hurried on the stage, guitar in 0f1,50 hand, to a burst of applause. Spring concert held disappointment for many and surprise for a few. Baldwin Hall, with a capacity to seat 1,500, held less than 500 people. This was a letdown to members of the Student Activities Board, J oe Belzer, freshman enthus member of SAB; said. Colleg The concert, however, was attended They ' by an enthusiastic crowd. They applauded where for three encores, but left disappointed 10088 1 when Elvin Bishop did not play his hit he sai song, ttFooled Around and Fell in Love." E Bishop said they did not play the reflec song because the lead singer was no uncon longer with the group. uAfter you time. play a song 10,000 times, itls like Crazy telling the same joke over and over GOOd again. It gets old? Bishop said. water Bishop started his career at the age used of 17. 01 noticed that all the Of a l professional singers had lots of girls St around them, so I decided, heh, thatls ago, . what I want to do? Bishop said. After are 31 20 years in the business, he is looking at C01 forward to an even more rewarding he 5' future. 7 hB Bishop seemed somewhat modest Stlu regarding his musical talent. He 9f t1? does not label his style. 01 play it, 15 $01 you tell me about itf he said. He is send; one performer who likes to perform among 5' the crowd; therefore, Bishop did not bOOk like the set-up of Baldwin Auditorium. alon ttItls too far away from the people," he. perf- ""said. Bishop likes seeing peoplels howe faces to get a feeling of togetherness. the In an effort to achieve the mood he . i wanted, Bishop jumped from the stage, h1s : a smoking cigarette jammed between ?Chl the tuning keys of his guitar. He The mingled with the audience, who responded SUCh with enthusiasm. 51ste Coul II 1 Double strumming - StiIIwater guitarists Bobby Golden and Jimmy H311 concentrate on each other's rhythm as they highlight one of the solos used to 1 a cover for EIVin Bishopis late arrival In addition to elaborate soIos Sti11wate1' used a voice box and audience participation to spice up their part of thf t concert. 'd DbiIlSOIl .npatient .1m with ;ar of the guitar in iintment aw. to seat 1e. This a Student shman attended applauded iointed his hit 11 Love? ilay the was no you like :1 over id. t the age If girls -h, thatis aid. After 5 looking rding odest I e ay it, . He is orm among 0 not torium. -ople,1i he - leis I erness. - mood he the stage, oetween He I responded 'tan'sts Bobby h each others solos used to 1: addition to oice box an -ir part of the Hem. atvuiemm iiid Hm Hike the way ussmp presvriied NHQ Hongsi Steve iamzzk sc'reimtmie said he thought The performamw was fake, a put-on. Joel Cruz, freshman, however, thought the concert was excelient Although Bishop was late, the lead- up band, Stillwater, managed to keep the mood of the audience with additional songs and extra long solos. Stillwateris drummer, Lacy Sebie, expressed a little disappointment in the size of the audience. Stillwater is accustomed to performing for audiences of 1,500 or more. gBut the audience was lgk'hmax "College audiences are more sophisticated . . . ti enthusiastic, and that is what counts. College audiences are more sophisticated. They sit back and observe the music, where at a nightclub people are more loose and get involved in the musicf, he said. Each song that Stillwater presented reflected back on the groupis unconscious theme, having a good time. til Reserve the Right to be Crazy" and ttDonit You Wanta Have a Good Time" set the mood for Still- wateris hit song, tiMindbenderf which used voice boxes to give the effect of a talking guitar. Stillwater began about eight years ago, Sebie said, and the members are all from the same area. After a try at college life, the group started a band, he said. Bob Spearman, keyboard player for Stillwater, expressed an optimistic View of the future of rock and roll. Disco is going down with punk rock, Spearman said. Stillwater has had eight or nine bookings with Bishop and-they get along well, Sebie said. The first performer of the night, Michael J ordon, however, has had just one booking with the other two groups. Jordon, from Chicago, 111., coupled his guitar with harmonica pieces, achieving a down-home country style. The crowd was slow in response to songs such as uI Wish I Could Shimmy Like My Sister Kate," uWet Dog Blues? and itHow Could You Not Love a Guy Who Wrote a Song Like This? but eventually warmed up a little and were ready for the harder music of Stillwater and Elvin Bishop. EH; Backing it up - In the middIe of a stage littered with electronic equipment, Mike Causey, rhythm guitarist for Stinater, 50105 on an unusual guitar. A little more jamming e Lacy Sebie sings the lead of Stillwater's songs and plays drums. Guitarist Jimm y H311 keeps the beat With his knee and head, swinging his hair in tempo With the song. C. Maida g; 1 B aldwin Hall was in all its barren glory when the American classic llOur Townh, was presented. Thornton Wilder designed the play without the aid of props or scenery, so the stage of the Little Theater was totally bare except for two tables and some chairs representing the house- holds 0f the Webbs and the Gibbses. The play portrayed life in a small town in the beginning of the 20th 4' century, and revolved around the three most important phases of life: daily living in the first act, love and marriage in the second act, and death in the third act. The most notable character in the play was the stage manager, portrayed g by Jeff Strong, senior. His role was T hard to define because it was so versatile. As a thread of continuity, he T7 2 80m TowntCherry Orchard spoke to the audience when introducing the play, and yet he still remained in direct contact with the characters throughout all three acts. The plot was both poignant and funny. It related to the crowdls experience. Audience members responded to George and Emily when they fell in love and were married. During the last scene, spectators were deeply moved by the role that death plays in everyonels life. Steve Lamzik, sophomore, was captivated by htOur Town? uI loved it? he said. ltThe death scene was especially good. It changed my attitude toward death, and broadened my mind to living? Most students were enthusiastic about the plays realism and the way it depicted life in a small town. A natural scene by Melanie Mendelson E. Spoede Playing house e Seniors Deanna Swarm and Luella Aubrey pantomime sheIIing beans during a scene from the play "Our Town." The actors used imaginary props throughout the play, relying on their actions for expression of ideas. liI liked the playf, said Bob Davidson, sophomore. ltI thought the mime effects were pretty good. It was different from any play Ild ever seen, and it portrayed everyday life and the problems you face as life goes along." Mitch Hamilton, 'junior, confessed that he did not like the play. llI didnt like it because Ild rather watch some- thing thatls not good for you and not socially acceptable? he explained. uIn a general sense, it was realistic, but dead people donlt talk back. I didnt really get a whole lot out of it because I watched it just to write a review on it." He was enrolled in Theater Appreci- ation. The review was an assignment. Th use of were a and St: Lu. Mrs, f turkey thinkii everyt. ttTl ifs be uIths e new a: The 1i plain ; everyo Mh Doc G show. carries close 1 way Vl produr De: Mrs. T me to roles I portraj 6t1t1 added. grow? Col intern: inside manag tiI also b charac Jul Emily the d. let go tlIn th and fe Eri portra to wo really to get Th audie were Chang was t psych ltT react crowd it mor But t audiei of wh le ndelson E. Spoede Fwann and IS during a actors used relying 0!: 1t the It was r seen, and the along? fessed tI didntt 1 some- not 1. uIn a dead :ally m it.,, eci- went. ,1 i. :9qu H719 W 3m ?iownT w Wsuhilmai props szwi Hm avtors felt it. Luella xwiirw semm. Who played Mrs Gibbs. said "i started out cold mrkey with mime but once I started thinking about the actions and everything, it was greatfh ttThe play was hard to do because its been done so much? Strong said. "Its extremely hard to do something new and interesting with an old play. The lines were easy, though. It was plain and simple language that everyone can understandft Michael Collins, senior, who played Doc Gibbs, said, uThe script makes the show. Itts so well written that the play carries itself. We probably didnt come close to portraying the characters the way Wilder wrote it because each production is different." Deanna Swan, senior, who played Mrs. Webb, said, uItts really hard for me to play age. Pm used to playing in roles my age and I found it hard to portray middle age? ttIths a gradual process? Strong added. ttYou have to let the characters grow? Collins said, uYou have to internalize how the character feels inside and act like that. The stage manager had the most difficult part." ttI had to talk to the audience and also be in the play relating to the charactersfi Strong said. Julia Miller, sophomore, who played Emily Webb, said she had difficulty in the death scene of the play. ttI had to let go of the physical world? She said. ttIn the last act, I had to be really serious, and feel what Emily was feeling? Eric Lanham, sophomore, who Portrayed George Gibbs, said, HI had to work on my character. It wasnt really hard to play George, but I had to get in touch with his feelings? The cast noticed a diversity in the audience over the four nights they were on stage. ttEvery night it Changed," said Aubrey. ttOpening night Was the best because everyone was DSYChed up about it? ttThe older audience would probably react more to it than a younger trowdf Strong said. ttTheytd appreciate It more because ittd get to them. BUt there was no barrier with the aUdience. The play was an indication of What life was really likemeav t . , mnr- : Orr WW " w":-;h-L;:V4t31irw:. Blossoms of Russia On his death bed h After his employers vacated the house, Fiers, the butler, played by freshman Jason Grubbe, lies near death in the final scene of the fall production nThe Cherry Orchard." Back when - Reminiscing about the better days of the cherry orchard, Jason Grubbe as Fiers, Bill Lemen as Gayelf, and Keith Oliver as Pistchik are sorrowful over its end. T. Gosselin T. Gosselin A touching scene - Senior Mike Collins and Pat Ham's, Wife of J. G. Severns, director, discuss the Russia of their time and before in a scene. from ttCherry Orchard." Harris played the lead 111 the play. i T. Gosselin Our TowntCherry Orchard29- The sound of applause thundered people who actively produced the an gmpl through the Little Theater. They stood show? Jim Severns, professor of lfggiliil'fl While the cast performs on stage, backstage, knowing they dramatics and director, said. gj-adua: the tech crew gives a helped produce the show, but llWe have a technical director, a Stage hemmet realized the applause was not for manager, a costume designer, shOW- q BaCkSta 6 them. a property master and people who V-I d g What most of the audience members work on the set for stage craft take thl did not realize was the and designing classes? approva f number of people and effort it Technical director John l the cost per ormance took to build the set, find props Whiting was in charge of the in the a and prepare lighting techniques. entire set. ttI donlt generally redo th by Melanie Mendelson mBedroom Farcel had around 50 read the script at all when I One design sets. A lot of details are a sheet given in the script, but I donlt scallops like to follow them. I get most made t of the ideas out of my head? Befc Whiting said he knew he had to Goeke build three bedrooms, so he and garmen two interns finished the beds and see before Christmas vacation. One Som 0f the biggest problems a with a technical director faces is the a blue limited space in the Little be won Theater. "We realized the low dress Vl height, depth and width in the and I t .Little Theater and were able to qt was work around it? materia The technical crew had to start stretch1 1: rehearsing as soon as the cast wear it a3 WM, did. tlThe cast starts trehearsingl pants 5 l 1W on a bare stage? Severns said. Ano l ttWe like the actors to be separate may 0V from the tech crew. At ttechnicaD on stag rehearsals, we don,t want to l Pile on. stop for the actors, problems? Fischer, Severns said they did have? inVOIVW practice furniture before the set was complete. A special rehearsal, called dry tech, was held for the tech crew. ttDry tech is for operational problems like lights? Severns said, ltWe run through all the cues and try to get the timing just right. Therels a simple board in the Little Theater and manual dexterity is required to operate it. Sometimes therels only a minute or two between cues. The operator has to be like a piano player." ' A particular problem encountered in ttBedroom Farcel, was the number of times the telephone was to ring before the actor picked it up. ttThe operator runs blind? Severns said. ttHe was given a verbal cue and then counted to seven before he cut off the rings. Timing was very important? Besides the set, costumes are Pulley e After Nick, pIayed by Randy Bame, falls out of bed, Janet, played by Deanna Swan, tries to help him up, hampered by the characteris bad back. uoumooq es 1 a stage vho Id to start Igl irate lcaD ntered x umber ring erns 1.18 ore as re Bame, falls an, tries to 19 bad back- m .mmz-mnv part of a production. -inme rie'sagner Nancy Goeke, gtagltmie iK-tmlent. fit, dyed, and DGUHHHO: to prepare garments for the show "1 do pencil sketches of outfits and take them to Doc tSevernsl for approvalf she said. ttA lot of the costumes we already have down in the shop, so we dye them or redo them? One bedspread, for example, was a sheet that was dyed and cut into scallops, Goeke said. ttIt was made to represent an older couple? Before making the costumes, Goeke measures everyone. ttI get a garment almost done and- then fit it and see what else it needs? Sometimes she ran into problems with a particular outfit, such as a blue dress that was supposed to be worn in the first act. ttThe dress was originally a cream color and I dyed it blue? Goeke said. uIt was a loose weave and the material kept stretching. It stretched so much that she couldnt wear it and had to wear a gray pants suit instead of the dress? Another triviality the audience may overlook is the use of props on stage. Props give the actors Pile on - In a scene where Trevor, played by Bob Fischer, ruined a housewarming party, a fight invoIVing his wife and their two friends foIIowed. something to do with their hands, in addition to making the play more realistic. Props were bought and borrowed for the play. Property mistress Donna Buck, sophomore, said her job involved a lot of running around and trying to assemble everything. ltWe have a lot of things in the property roomf, she said. ttThe stuff we dont have, we have to buy or borrow? Buck tried to buy materials as cheaply as possible because of a limited budget. ttMost of the stuff was borrowed? The telephones in the show, for example, were borrowed from Southwestern Bell. An antique phone was worth $160, Buck said. ttAt night, we have to lock up things that are valuable." A lamp in another room presented a problem because someone had to be hit with it during a fight scene in the second act. ttWe borrowed the lamp and had to glue styrofoam to the bottom and put layers of paint on it,,, Buck said. ltWe had to make it look realistic but we didnlt want anyone to get hurt? Buck also had to pay attention to small details on stage. For instance, a magazine read on stage was supposed to be British, she said. "I looked all over, in the library and bookstores, but couldn,t find a British magazine. Finally Doc found one at home and we used it." Food on stage had to be prepared to look realistic. The script called for fish on toast in the second act. ttIt was lots of mayonnaise and beef spread on toast? Buck said. Severns warned them to take small bits so the food would not interfere with their speech. ttWe put lots of mayonnaise on it to make it slide down easier," he said. Between the set designers and the cast was the stage manager: the middleman between the actors, the tech crew and the director. Stage manager Greg Pauley, junior, said he had to attend every rehearsal and keep track of actors and properties. tt1 work with Doc a lot, and call cues for lights? he said. uI sit in the house and call cues to the actors if they forget their lines or move out of the light. When the directorls finished, its the stage managerls show? Severns had to go out of town one night and Pauley ran the rehearsal. ttI think it prepares me to be a director," he said. I got a lot of experience working with people3TGrD S. Doctorian Bedroom Farce3 1h .' WMa1wa4-h exams ,ma warm: W;- mf-a'wmd L w32 Vincent Price-Lyceum by Scott Collins incent Price gracefully wiped the corners of his mouth with a crinkled napkin as be swallowed a bite of his hamburger. Price was remembering the time he was to E perform at a college in a Midwesterni town. It was during the 1960s and i. the president of the college warned him that one of two things could happen. Either no one would be there in protest, or everyone would be thereE in protest. E When he arrived at the E auditorium, the seats were empty. E Then, 10 minutes before the start ofl the show, the entire student body E converged on the building for a riot. He said students all over the United States had been protesting the Vietnam War. Price, however, continued with the program as planned and by the end of the performance the whole audience was captivated. ttThere was no riot? Price came to campus Sept. 23 and portrayed the Victorian English playwright Oscar Wilde. The one-man play was written by John Gay and p01- trayed Wilde giving a lecture to an audience in France toward the end of his life. Price has done the play in more than 100 cities. ttThe audienceiS what makes the play so good? he said. ttFor 30 years I have been doing this tpublic speakinglfi Price said. til do it with a definite attitude that I am an American? He is as proud to be an American as Oscar Wilde was not to be an Englishman. Roses and laurels - Price waltzes onto stage E Iengthy applause. The rose was tossed t0 delighted spectator When Price made his 17": bow, leaving the audience still in a standi" ' ova tion. D has p the U Midw Michi Hi fourt here. said wher. real j result facul H- town, P espec to bel He 3. playe age c for t beret the l3 ?33. -- 1: Collins riped 1 with a ved a was i to iwestern s and varned :ould . be there l be there mpty. start of body r a riot. heUnlted During the past 30 years, Price has played in more than 350 cities in . the United States, yet he finds the w1th the M' d . 11 M' . d the end i west, espema y lssouri an Michigan, the most cordlal. leere was His visit to Kirksville marked the fourth time he has performed or lectured here. His first visit was in 1960. Price pt. 2:,3 said NMSU is better than most places Enghsh where he performs. He called it a ' one-man real joy. tiThe success is much a y and por- result of the student body and e to an f faculty that makes you feel welcome? he 69d 0 He noted that the center of a college play 1n , town, like Kirksville, is the college. sudierice 15 Price said many young people today, he said. especially college-age people, find it hard n dfnni to believe that he is actually a comedian. e sald. 1 He said because of the roles he often '9 that I played in his movies, people around the PIOUd to age of 20 think of him as a villain. It is ilde was 5 onto stage to tossed t9 3 ade his filial in a standing for that reason Price wants to be remem- bered as a comedian. ttWit is probably the best thing in the world? he said. Part of the secret to his success is The Price of fame being in front of the people. tiWhat do you have to do to survive in the theater? You have to do everything? Because he believes appearances are so important, Price has appeared in more than 1,100 airings of the game show uHollywood Squares? Although he is 69, Vincent Price does not plan to slow down. iiRetirement is the kiss of death. I saw my father who, when he had to retire, just retired and died? One thing is certain - Price doesnit keep up his hectic pace for money. iiMoney makes people lazy? Another motivation for continuing his work is that Price likes what he is doing. He said many of his old friends are becoming interested in touring the country as he does. To Price, his greatest critic is each person in the audience. When the play was over and he left the theater, his first question was, tiDid the people enjoy it?iTGHW 'esi '1". Rich ' . Rich Double deception - The liquid Wilde believed to be liqueur was actually water. The audience took his reaction to be a joke on Kirksvilleis water and broke into cheers and applause. Diversions and delights - Wilde drifts off into a lengthy reminiscence of "dear, dear Boseyfi his ex-Iover. Boseys father prosecuted Wilde for homosexuazity and Wilde served a prison term. Vincent PFoeLTsycenmggi art feud Talley Hohlfel W1 keep Hn ohlfeld Outsuie Baldwin Hall, J. G. Severns, pmfessor of drama, stopped and looked v. the vents of the recently built d casements. He straightened up and continued inside. ttDo you think we ought to call Security about those easements? he asked senior Kurt Henke. "'I keep hearing scratches on the inside? Henke replied, ttNaw, itts probably a My .14 that we get a balance? The reason for the balance is that it benefits ttthe morale of both departments? Severns said. One factor directors consider in casting a show is the range of a characterhs song, Jorgenson and Srnka said. Gleason, Lee, Jorgenson and asaistant professor of music. Jorgenson sald that during musical years the theater department carries more clout 1n casting. WFhe departments fight back and Ele -.. . . . - expggglctfons, ugglrlnagfgh 1a 15111 1C5 2:235:15 833123121151; Mmm'e and 1 . . , rene Mollov 11 IS 619 ant t , Harmoma Gardens, - g 0 stroll to 5'515-43; at " ss vaw A ttThey tthose with only traditional music training are not used to putting everything into it? Lee said. ttYoutre not just performing for the audience, youtre communicating with the audience? Moving around the stage and getting rid of inhibitions are tough adjustments for music people, Lee said. w35e C. Maids Serving cheers e Junior Ray Twenter played a u waiter at the Harmonia Gardens in uHeIIo, Dolly. Later in the show the waiters performed a precision dance caIIed "The Waiterst Gallop" i36 eHeuo, Dollylll FCUd tcontJ ttSingers are not used to singing an moving at the same time, whereas actor are used to talking and moving," Aubre said. ' But music students are not the onl ones who have problems due to the emphasis they have been studying. Lee said those who have never sung with orchestra before can have problems wit the musical precision required. "Too many times musicians do it strict rhythms, exactly. In acting youlre taught to do it by interpretatio Welve got actors and singers, and actors arenlt trained to watch the conductor," Lee said. Jorgenson said the precision of the orchestra rests on the conductor. "Sometimes they tactors on stagel will do something you hadnlt planned on. The excitement will speed up a singerts delivery." In that case, the conductor must either speed his orchestr' up or slow the singer down. ltHello, Dolly!" was particularly difficult, Jorgenson said, because lines and actions are mixed in with thej music so much. 1 Srnka said he did not feel it was a 1 matter of mixing lines and music. But , he said he would have liked more orchestra time to perfect tlThe Waiters" Gallop," a dance scene near the end of the show. 4 . Jorgenson went to most practices, ' and Dmitri Feofanov, graduate student, played the piano for rehearsals. Gleason said the orchestra had been i to three rehearsals before the 1 invitational dress rehearsals. l ttI think thatlll probably be the i weakest part of the show. I can,t even 9 believe theylre not here," he said on i the afternoon of the technical rehearsal. ltWelve been here for six weeks rehearsing the show. We not too much to ask them to come seven in a row. It canlt be too much to ask? The orchestra worked with the cast for a total of nine nights, including performances. On the first night that the orchestra was present to run Hats 0 Comet after h No rai march person change throu; not g1 reheal under starte 11 pl Ar actua: involx llthe ? music menti the t1 the p 01' pa instrt orche sets, and l and 1 P5 of im the st probe diffics Sever CO" H d 'Jrilflfm ,, : 5 i115: QM , 4p :m ,1qu mrgwagwiv-gm iiiuvgv gab VE-lililllf 'th'mw 7 Wm; VQJLJQIl IJJVKOVIL LOW 1L7, Mimilsbm l, L , f A ulnmagupgw o u , and lighting, Lee said. ?art of the complexity of the areas of Involvement could be explained by the scope of musical theater. MFhere iS probably no art form more complex or glfflcult than musical theater? oeverns said. qt involves the Jordination of a lot of artWt44U W3 7W Some came for the game, some came to watch their students perform, and some came just because They miss the' baby a I , by Carla Robinson Hut one desperat Paren ts an early Hot dog Kampm Bachma past yea ' !-JM -8 8Parents Day -. jwmwmwv wm-wamw t mu - .u-ww : - ., Hut one, but two - The lighting Bulldogs tried desperately to please the parents and fans at the Patents Day football game. AIthouin they tOOk an early lead, the Bulldogs lost. v XziwherMxyx H015 dog - At the first Parents Day picnic, Robin Kampmann, admissions counselor, serves Janet Bachman, freshman Marsha Bachmanh sister. In past Years, residence haIIs have been open. x he crisp, almost autumn morning air greeted parents as they visited campus Sept. 20, Parents Day. Five hundred more parents and relatives attended this year than last year, which broke the previous years record. An estimated 3,300 people, not including students, participated in the activities. An outdoor picnic highlighted the day for many families while the football game was the main attraction for others. ttThe picnic was a unique idea. It was interesting to see how many parents turned out? Dorothy Nelson, parent of senior Anne Nelson from Fulton, said. , Neil Reisch from Hallsville said he enjoyed the picnic and the football game. The Reisches traveled 90 miles to visit their freshman daughter, Joan. Proud parents traveled miles to see their children participate in college activities. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lahan from Quincy, 111., came to see their daughter, Lynda Sullivan perform in the band. Sullivan, freshman, played in the woodwind section of the Showboat Gamblers Band that entertained during halftime and in an encore presentation following the game. Sophomore Mahlon Barker also participated in the band at halftime. His father, Joe Barker, came to see his son, who does not get home because of the practices. Mahlon Barker is the fourth child in his family to attend college here. Joan Ahern from Winnetka, 111., and Ann Higgins from Wilmette, 111., drove the 7V2 hours together. They arrived just in time to watch their sons, sophomores Dan Ahern and Peter Higgins, play against Tennessee Tech. During the game the Bulldogs held the lead until the last of the fourth quarter when the opposing team scored three touchdowns in 10 minutes to end the game with a score of 28-20. Despite all the attractions planned to draw parents to the campus, most parents said they just came to get the family together for a day. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Shaunnessy traveled 300 miles from Boling Brook, 111., to visit their daughter, sophomore Peggy Shaunnessy. When asked what he missed most about having his daughter away from home, Shaunnessy jokingly replied, 1The high phone bills? On a more serious note he added, 111 just miss her? The Bradens from Troy Visited their freshman daughter, Deb Braden. Glenn Braden said although Deb writes often andlvisits home, he still misses his daughter. tlShe was my gabber. She shares common interests with me and shes a good listener? he said. Braden said he sensed a family atmosphere around campus. Everyone was quick to make newcomers feel at home, he said. And so the atmosphere surrounding Parents Day lingered throughout the entire day, until the last station wagon, filled with people waving at a lonely figure, pulled away from the curb to begin the trip homeEW Parents Day 3 91 tiTesting . . . one, two, three. Test- ing . . . one, two, three." The speakers crackle as the lead singer for The Mystery Train taps on the microphone. Guitar players pluck the E string repeatedly to make sure it is in tune, while drummers hit the snare over and over to listen to the tone. But when the tuning is finished, the crowd sits back and gets ready to listen to the country and western music of The Mystery Train. Junior Steve Sartorius works with The Mystery Train. He spends about 16-18 hours per week with the band; 10 hours of the time actually perform- ing, and six to eight hours on the road. In addition to playing, Sartorius also works at Hardeels full time. Although he plays mostly for enjoyment, he said the music business can be fairly profitable. iiThe cheapest place we play is the Flamingo Bar tin Kirksvillel where I, myself, make $35. Anywhere else we play, the band gets $200 to $250 a night unless itls out of town, and then we get $275. During holidays and on New Years Eve, we get about $650, which is really pretty good when you consider there are only four people in the band? The Mystery Train plays mostly country and western music with a smattering of older rock in, roll mixed in. ttWe play songs by Hank Williams, The Oak Ridge Boys, Willie Nelson, and Charlie Pride. Actually, we play a little bit by almost everyone," Sartorius said. The band has played nearly every weekend since their formation in 1979. Sartorius said strange things can happen to break up a regular performance. tiFor awhile, after I first 40Pr0fessional musicians to them than their musical skills, these professional musicians still find time to play a art-time gig started, everytime we played uGet Backil by the Beatles, a fight would break out, no matter where we were," Sartorius said. iiAfter awhile, we decided not to include that partic- ular song in the show anymore? Sophomore Jeff Lesan is not a newcomer to the business. He has been playing in bands on and off for years. Although Lesan is now owner of a mobile disco called the Dolby Brothers, for the last three summers he was the lead singer in a band called Tucket. itTucket was a band yould want to have at an outdoor party? Lesan said. til had a microphone with a long cord and went out into the crowd. We were a rock ,ni roll band with lots of partying music." First formed in 1978, the band called itself Traama, then changed its name to Horizon. 0I wrote a song with the title, iHorizonf" Lesan said. uBut then we changed the name to Tucket. When we played somewhere, we had to'bronounce the name slowly so the audience wouldnlt think we were cussing at them? Lesan said Tucket played hard rock and added some partying songs from Chuck Berry or Boston. iiWe mostly played for $80 an hour? he said. itWe were pretty popular around New Melle, a town near St. Charles, and welve played at rock festivals with crowds up to 5,000.0 Lesan wants to continue with his career in music. uI want to get back in the business," he said. 0Pm a big ham? Most students who play in bands do it for recreation and some extra cash, but they are usually amateurs. Senior Dave Kebschull, however, played keyboards for a group called the Even though their degrees are more important Practic American Dream, which consisted of Marsha professional musicians. alterna uWe played mostly top 40 and some Conkin, discof, he said. "We cost $1,000 a night, drumm. which is pretty expensive, but 1 people were willing to payfl 1 Kebschull said the band played at g the Top of the Tower, a revolving restaurant at the top of the Holiday Inn in Des Moines, Iowa; in Kansas City; and at Greek functions at the University of Missouri-Columbia. itWe played only on weekends? he said. 01 always had to go out of town because the group was based in Des Moines. So Pd get up early and leave and hope Pd make it there on time." Although they are temporarily disbanded, American Dream has future plans of cutting an album. 0One guy from the band is now with America," he said. itOnce a band reaches a certain point, they live, eat and drink. They donit have to do anything else? Since Kebschull has married, he does not see much of a future in playing in1 a band. "P11 teach music and maybe In tune write some? he said. tiBut if thereis ?Uitarl time and if it fits in, Pd try it 13$:st again." backgrc Rapid Transit, a newly formed band, Drumn is well established although they have listen t4 been in existence' for only a year and a :8 fre half. Freshman Dennis Gregory, lead 8p 1d guitarist for the band, said they get stick ' from $300 to $350 a gig, playing at Grego schools or the Armory. ttOnce we played rock 1 inside a prison tthe minimum security Gr prison at Moberlyl for the inmates," he Spurts said. tilt was a benefit concert and for tv the prisoners liked it real well? have Rapid Transit plays mostly southern Gr rock, Kebschull said, with music from years Lynard Skynard, Molly Hatchet or Bad Will a Company. tilts best for a band to Start ed of .nd some 0 a night .yed at ving nay sas :t the ia. 8," he own in Des leave time? rily as future Ine guy ica? he certain hey e." - , he does laying in maybe therehs it med band hey have ear and a ry, lead 1 ey get ing at - we playeh security mates," he rt and 11." iy southefr1 usic from bet or Bad nd to 819F108 8 Practice makes perfect - Freshman Kenny MarshaII, bass guitarist; freshman Dennis Gregory, alternate lead guitarist; Kirksville resident Ron Conkin, lead guitarist; and, freshman Mike Hicks, drummer, run through a practice. I 13.9.1116. - KirksviIIe resident Ron Conkin tunes his gmtar 1h preparation for a practice. Conkin is the 198d gUItarist for the group Rapid Transit. Mike chks, freshman, adjusts his trap set in the background. lD'Itumming up business - Mike Hicks pauses to hsten to comments from other band members. Hicks 15 a freshman psychology major, and has been With Rapld Transit since it started two years ago. stick with one style when they playf GrregOry said. HIf a band plays hard rock they should stick with hard rock? Gregory said their offers come in Spurts. Sometimes they will be booked for two weeks and at other times, they have two weeks off. GregOIy has played guitar for four years and feels it is something that W111 always stay with him. ttOnce you Start Playing, you always will."t 4N a:apmg .S .ququ e mm Professional musicians 4: 1 S e S S e r t i Wa S. hmzik .. Table service by John Guittar Students short of money become bar- tenders, checkers, baggers, or sales clerks. But with the increased number of fast- food chains and restaurants, some stu- dents find themselves waitressing. Pennie Reynolds, senior, is one of them. Reynolds works at the Gingham Inn approximately 25 hours a week. 21 work because Financial Aids doesnit provide enough income for me to live off of? Reynolds said. . Reynolds has worked in restaurants In Lancaster and Kirksville since the age of 12. She worked at Pancake City and now works at the Gingham Inn. uPancake City was fun because it Was run by Italians. The owneris wife dldntt know what biscuits and gravy were until she came to the Midwest? She said. - The working conditions at the G'mgham Inn are good. 216s clean and the food is good? Reynolds said. Evggee and tea a Since, there are no customers to 8111:1211,th the permissron 01 her employers, senior Workfj eynolds attempts to study. Reynolds has 6 on and off at Gingham Inn for five years. Her tips fluctuate from shift to shift. 2You really cant tellihow someone will tip," Reynolds said. 2The most Pve ever received from one tip is $10. Senior Janelle Potts said, 21 like the tips at Pizza Hut. The biggest tip live ever received was $5. That,s pretty good for Pizza Hut? The job of a waitress can also have its downfalls. Late night hours, propositions, and drunk customers are some of the problems. itOne time a table of 24 guys tried to walk out without paying. I guess they didn,t think Pd see them? Reynolds said. Potts said 2Sometimes were really ibusy and we tthe waitressesi have head-on collisions. 1th really bad when one of us is holding a pitcher of water. One twaitressi spilled a pizza on the floor. It was really hysterical because it stuck to the carpet. The poor people were still hungry? Working can cause problems with classwork. 2Weekends are usually the only time I have to study. When I A balanced meal - Sophomore Jane Wolcott watches her step as she delivers an order of chicken. Wolcott, a French education major, works at Country Kitchen nights from 5 to 11 pm. worked at Pancake City one summer I worked from midnight to 4 a.m. every night and tried to attend summer school as well. I was 45 minutes late to class sometimes? Reynolds said. Potts has late night study habits. 21 have 17 hours of classes and work 30-35 hours a week. Pm mostly a night person and stay up late hours, sometimes until 2 a.m.,i, she said. Time spent as waitresses has helped Reynolds and Potts realize the differences in people. ttIive never been shy because I have always had to speak to strangers? Reynolds said. Potts, on the other hand is usually shy. ttBeing able to talk to people as a waitress has given me an excuse to hide behind, because Pm shy? Potts and Reynolds have chosen to finance their college expenses with an occupation that is familiar to them. The pay and late night hours of a waitress may not always be worth the effort involved, but they have combined their student life with their employment and made it work.IE+-D Waitresses4 3' A11 in a E xcept for an occasional all-nighter when a student stays up to study for a big test, or when there is a good party that continues until early hours, most students make a point of working in some sleep during the night. Yet some students have jobs that end with the sun rising on the horizon instead of setting. Somehow they seem to enjoy the late hours in spite of the problems caused by college. Jack Kelly, sophomore, has found that working two jobs for a total of 60 hours a week as a cook at the Kirksville Manor Care Home and a personal nurse, plus taking 12 hours of classes, requires a strict time budget and careful consideration for his health. Kelly said he averages about four or five hours of sleep each night. II have an electronic alarm clock I turn all the way up and it wont turn off until I get up and flip it off. Sometimes it has gone for 15-20 minutes before I wake up? i Karen and Nancy Wommack, junior and sophomore, are both Centennial Hall night hostesses, monitoring the front entrance of the hall from 11 p.m. until 7 a.m. once a week. Their alarm clocks are set as far away from the bed as possible so they are forced out of bed to shut them off. Karen Wommack said many night hostesses drink a lot of coffee, hot tea and hot chocolate to stay awake. At about 2 a.m. the doorbell starts ringing frequently as residents start . coming back from parties. About 3 a.m. it starts to slow up and get pretty boring. til save the cleaning of the lounge until late so that it gives me I44 Graveyard shift nightis work by Patricia Guile something to keep me busy? she said. iiI drink lots of coffee while on night duty? Cindy Moore, junior part-time honor guard for Safety and Security, said. By the end of a night shift a person can get pretty full of caffeine, which makes sleep nearly impossible. In order to stay awake Kelly has tried taking a caffeine pilled called Vivarin which, on the contrary, made him more tired than before. He avoids the quick-energy pickups such as candy bars and other high-sugar food products available. Instead he eats fresh fruits such as apples, oranges and bananas, claiming the natural sugar in them provides a good source of energy pickup. In addition to eating fruits, he also takes stress pills twice a day to keep his body from becoming run down. They cause the Vitamin level to increase tiand give a rebuilding effect to the body? he said. Being active on the job seems to keep a worker from falling asleep. Walking in the cool weather and talking to other guards keeps Moore awake during the night. Night hostesses con their friends into sharing a pizza if they will stay for awhile and talk, Nancy Wommack said. Others play cards, roll up their hair and do all sorts of handcrafts such as crochet to pass the time. At home Kelly has a kitchen timer when he sets for periods of 35-40 minutes, during which he studies. When the timer goes off he quits studying and does something else like listen to music or clean the apartment. tiStudying S. Borders for long periods of time tends to overload the brain and then nothing sticks? he said. Sometimes Kelly , works on homework for an hour and a; half, then sleeps for a half hour 1 and repeats the procedure until he i finishes his assignment. Sleeping during the day seems to throw off the entire schedule, Moore said. If a student lives in a residence hall, sleeping until late afternoon means that breakfast and lunch are missed. ttOne must follow the cafeteria schedule or youlre just out of luck." In spite of the drawbacks of working late, it still has an appeal for some students. ttOnce you get into a schedule and have a routine, you get used to not sleeping so much. Itls all in the mind,,, Kelly sailetD 1 l l l 2 2 22122222 . 0n ith 45-" m -Sm ft i rim Hospital and often takes her books to work to study. , , , , L. . 22 . , , ,, , 1 222222 , , 2 2222222 222222222222 22; . 222 . . . , , LL 2222, 2 2 L f? 22 22222222222222; . L 2,222 ww ing her time card before Graveyard sh tes a report. Moore works ty from 7 pm. to 7 a Montaldi prepares for 3 WI! 1'! 2 2 , 2. 22 L 22222 . 22 2222M ,222, V2222. . 222 NWMWMWW 2 222222MM2 222222: 222L222 22 22272 22 , 2 X ,22222222W2M222W2 22222 222M 2. 2 2 L 2 to work, Lynda 22 Vs work. Montaldi is a nurse at G 2222 Night owl - A late m' ht phone call keeps Cindy ime machine - Punch Moore awake as she at Safety and Secu weekends. 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Kg, , f? g1 gag . 2, 2,, , x g , , , r ,2? ??x z . W .3 W M m m. S .. .m t r . a . pm. , . High spirit - Busch in hand, sophomores Jack La Buda and Lou EiIers and senior Lisa KadIec joke around While they take advantage of the warmer spring weather. Wi.ld blue yonder - On a floating dock in the mzddle of the Jake, Mike Ryan, sophomore, lets out the string on his kite to make it go higher WhiIe JuIie B. Mills housand Hills State Park, north of Kirksville, has been the site of countless parties. Whether scheduled ahead of time or' spur of the moment, lake parties are popular during the warmer months. Although most of the parties include alcoholic beverages, not all do. Mike Barnett, freshman, said he had been to a party at the lake, but there hadn't been any alcohol. ttIt was Just a group of friends that got tOgether for no real reason. I was just Walking down the hall when I saw a IVS a share thing - With the sun blazing brightly, Stadents bit the lake With a siX-pack 01' two to soak "P sun and suds. Planned or spontaneous, warm Weather parties at the lake are popular. Hugglet, sophomore, unwinds it for him. M by Rhonda Stolte friend of mine who asked if I was busy, and that was that. It was really just a bunch of friends getting together for a good time? They spent most of their time swimming and canoeing. Bill Buntin, freshman, said he, too, has been to a spur-of-the-moment party at the lake. ttEverybody was invited. Just whoever you saw, you invited? As for intoxicating beverages, Buntin said, ttSure, some of the kids had beer, but that wasnt the reason for the party. The idea was just to go out, be with your friends, play Frisbee or whatever, and have a good time? Other parties do include alcohol. ttJust a bunch of my friends, we call ourselves The Rowdies, decided to go A thousand hills, a thousand parties out and get drunk? Dennis Hayes, sophomore, said. ttAbout an hour before we headed out to the lake, we started calling around telling people to meet us out there? The lake also seems to be a favorite place for floor parties. Pam Backe, sophomore, Dianne Lagemann, sophomore, and Sherry Johnson, freshman, all said they had been to a floor party given by a floor in another hall. It was primarily a party between brother and sister floors although other people were invited also. The park seems to be the place around the Kirksville area to gather for a party. There are plenty of activities to keep everyone occupied. EGO Parties at lake47- High prices put both students and bookstore management In a bind by Melanie Mendelson and Pat Guile - 4 8 Bookstore prices At the beginning of every y semester students make a pilgrimage 1:; to the Student Union Bookstore to purchase school materials and i textbooks. Inevitably the student discovers that his money is the mostxunstretchable substance on earth. With the bookstore a seemingly perfect target for student emotions ' concerning prices, manager of the store may not be the most popular University position. Harry Baldwin, the bookstorehs manager, said he , sees the same cycle of reactions 1 every semester and believes lack of student understanding is one 3., of the frustrations of the job. I nWe tthe bookstorei are operating 1 at the same percent of profit as we Browsi- did 15 years ago? On the sale of season, textbooks, ttwe actually lose three bOOk 3b to four percent, on each book sold. pricin ttOn about 75 percent of all the bookst textbooks sold, there is the buying general markup of 20 percent? bookst which is the publishers suggested first-0 price increase, Baldwin said. said. Budget director John Jepson said Bal altogether it cost $478,000 to put if 21 st books on the shelf. The bookstores certain 1 ,net sales for the 1979-80 fiscal year the stc were $886,917. Of that, $569,810 was new hi book sales. Jepson said. They pay student seven percent more on books than would on any other material. Since 1 The 20 percent markup is it wou significantly lower than some constai universities that charge up to 40 ran ou percent on a textbook, Steve studen Milgrom, instructor of business, off, wl said. All tht Because of increases in raw spendi materials such as paper, ink, and Ho gas, prices are continually manag climbing, Baldwin said, The price said t1 of freight alone adds an additional price, three or four percent since the that p bookstore must pay freight both tThen ways when books are not needed. 00ver e Jepson said the bookstore pays We got $8 for the average $10 textbook. So: ttBut freight also costs. They t0 higi really pay about $8.40. Therets t0 0rd only a $1.60 mark-up if you take bOOkst freight costs into consideration? traditi The limited storage area is the DL another contributing factor to The C '-i 11h? 3V L03 Doling out dollars a At the beginning of W Dims f1 g; spring semester, freshman Pat McAfee record5 30 Sell 5' the check he Just wrote to the Campus Bookstorf" 1 rimage re to ney ingly u tions the . pular ldwin, he ns : ck ne can M6179 z ' ; nu rm W9": , tape; perating W as give Browsinfg f3: bookIsf; DgringIthe 2111 boik-buying I t mm .1 1: n, res man 6 cent in is r ,4 m. , ' 1:"; 290?: about horses instilead of books 501 21:92.5; h a ?ghw jib! .4 . i sold. pricing, Baldwin said, Since the is hardly enough to cover Trying to save some bucks - Fresbmghcgfgtg .11 the bookstorets area is small, bulk expenses," she said. ttBusinesses Boucher writes down thephone number ofa student . . . . , Who has a used book for saIe. buylng 1s 1mp0s51ble. ttThe get dlscounts from wholesalers 0n 3, bookstore operates on the last-in, general interest and fiction t commission, so he has no sted first-out method of pricing, he books, but we buy textbooks from motivation to mark books said. the publishers? higher? on said Baldwin said it would not be fair, The Campus Bookstore is part of the Baldwin said, uWe put if a student purchased an item at a auxiliary budget and is allocated have to make our own :storets certain price and a few hours later some state funds which can not be way," which becomes even more 31 year the store put out items with the exceeded if the business is to be difficult when state funds are 810 was newihigher prices on them. The successful, Baldwin said. It being reduced this coming year. I pay student who bought the latter item operates on the same principle as There seems to be no answer than would really feel cheated, he said. the residence halls, which are for the continuous climbing prices Since the store staff is limited, also included in the auxiliary of textbooks. Even paperbacks it would be impossible to budget. are expensive. iiThe average paperback constantly reshelve items as they The bookstore also pays rent to has jumped a dollar in price D 40 ran out, he said. ttThe average the University, and when all over the last year," Romine said. student thinks hels being ripped operating expenses are paid, iiThe freight COSt iS the main ss, Off, which is a normal reaction. ttWhatts left over goes back into reason, and general inflation makes All they see is that they are the general funds of the them go up, t00-,, W Spending all their money? University and keeps student fees Students have nowhere to turn and However, Marilyn Romine, down in the long run? Baldwin to purchase textbooks at a lower manager of the Chariton Bookstore, said. price because inflation is price said that if a book went up in The bookstores profits go to a overtaking everything. .tional price, she would sell the book at general interest fund and also to uRight now tthe bookstoret is me that price until they ran out. building repairs. ttThe bookstore making its own way u if it wasntt oth ttThen wetd sell it at the new makes five percent profit, youtd probably see the store eded. Cover price on the next shipment altogether? Jepson said. ttThat leased out to a used bOOk company. pays We got in? isntt good for todayts high And if you think students have iok. SOme students think the answer interest rates. Only U7 of the problems now, there would be less 1 to high bookstore prices would be profit comes from books." eoncern for the StUdeht- We . as to order books from the local Profits also have to do have the students Interest 1n take bOOkStere- Romine said the cover employee salaries, mind? Baldwin said. my traditiQnal mark-up suggested by advertisements and phone calls. Jepsonts philosophy about is the publishers is 20 percent. ttThe bookstore spent business was based on supply and 1 a The Chariton Bookstore also buys $105,531 for employee salariesfl demand. tilVS not how mueh-money 1 the average textbook for $8.00 Jepson said. ttThey arentt paid by you make thatts important. he ming 0f t2: plus freight costs. ttI would try the hour. Baldwin is also paid a said. iilth hOW much material YOU 1 lsfgogggm to Sell it for $10 but even that salary. He doesnt work on trade Off-"EHD W Bookstore prices 4 9 - V. I. P. S --V01unteers interested 1n politics i'I did it because our generation has for the election of Representative headquarters. to take the reins. Someone has to be Steve Gardner. Much of his campaigning Coons became involved in politics involved? freshman Dennis Coons said was done in the vicinity of his 1976 when he campaigned for his thir' about working for the Democratic party. hometown, St. Clair. cousin, the late Jerry Litton, a U. S. Coons started going door to door, He also participated in the student representative. Coons said he plans to" working in the campaign office, passing debate on Oct. 29. Coons said that continue his involvement in politics. out leaflets at factories and giving when the fall term started, he iTll probably be in it til the day i speeches at community colleges during the became very involved in politics, and I die." primaries. He was working specifically showed it by working at the Democratic Sophomore Scott Zajac returned to 'campus the Rep1 economi1 decide t1 I felt the closer to Zajac candidat because I iiEven t1 decisivelj experiem closely Vi to see w felt that money 2 closer. itThe , was econ in and o the big 1 approach verge of economy1 Zajac political on the c intereste the local state re. that is f Doug a student the inde He f I organize Septemb for som- and deci , Anot. tered w. Universi not hav. idirector Another campaign stop - Candidate for govern Kit Bond talks with students as part of 1115 campal effort. Bond was one of the many p011t1' Suggeste. candidates who campaigned at univers1t1'es throug ahead out Missouri. ' y h5 0 Campaign involvement ics campus in the fall and went to work for . tics in the Republican party. tlI had studied third; economics some, and that helped me to - S- i decide to join the Republican party. IS to i Ifelt that their goals were much 03- '; closer to mine? 7 Zajac worked for Charles Cannady, candidate for state representative, because he came to know him personally. ltEven though he lost I decisively, it was the best learning experience for me. Because of working closely with the campaign, I was able to see what makes it work. I also felt that if we had had a little more money and time, closer. "The main reason I supported Reagan was economics. I donlt think liberalism in and of itself is a bad thing, but the big spending programs and approaches theylve taken are on the verge of completely destroying our economy? he said. Zajac hopes to continue with his political involvement. ttSince working on the campaign, Iive become more interested in politics, especially on the local level. "Pd like to be a state representative back home, but that is far into the future? ' Doug Ferguson, freshman, ran the student campaign for John Anderson, the independent candidate for president. ed to xxx way. liI had to learn fast because time was short. Things did not start to get : organized until the last week of September. I had waited long enough a for someone else to start the bandwagon and decided that it was time for action? I Another problem Ferguson encoun- i; tered Was that his group could not use I University facilities because they did not have a charter. uVonnie Nichols ldlrector of student activitiesl Suggested that we contact one of the already established groups on campus. goverlyoI ' cam p31?! 11 ; politic 1 . through; A it would have been He found a few difficulties along the T. Gosselin The political science club was kind enough to sponsor us? Ferguson said. Ferguson chose Anderson because "his ideas conformed the most to mine, and he seemed to be the most progressive. He told you the way things are? Distributing pamphlets and setting up a table in the SUB were just a few things that Ferguson did. He also participated in a forum at Centennial Hall and was interviewed on KRXL-KIRX. Ferguson said it is harder for a third party candidate to have a chance at winning. ttThe present laws are beneficial to the two major parties because they tthe Democrats and Republicansi have been in power for a long time? Ferguson did not know if Anderson would run again in 1984. ttI think if he does run, he will have more time and he will be able to get more money. He should have done better had the bankers not canceled his loans. Without these, he got seven percent of the vote. With it, he might have done quite a bit better? Even though the 1980 elections are over, the political involvement of these men continues.EEl-D Another one bites the dust e Judge Jean Grissom of KirksviIIe tears the ba110t top off so the voter can place it in the ballot box. A Campaign involvement5 1- Shifting landslides The nation elected Ronald Reagan to liberal. uA lot of people have shifted be president, but according to a survey from being liberal to centristsfl conducted by James Przybylskils public Przybylski said. opinion class, University students would have re-elected incumbent J immy Carter. Results of the survey gave Carter 41 percent, Reagan 28 percent, John Anderson 16 percent. Eleven percent were undecided. Of the 204 students participating in the survey, one out of five, or 20 percent, reported they were not registered to vote. Senator Thomas Eagleton received 59 Proposition 11 while 33 percent were The poll, taken on Oct. 31, was given against and 11 percent remained to a systematic sample of students who undecided. Proposition 11 dealt with were citizens. The 36 questions in the disposal sites for chemical and poll dealt with political issues and radioactive wastes in Missouri. background information. Przybylski, assistant professor of political science, said he was surprised at Reagan,s margin of victory in the election. 7Before the time of the election, I thought that Carter could pull it out? he said. 71 view it as a Students were also asked for their views on the Equal Rights Amendment. Of those polled, 40 percent were in favor of the ERA, 36 percent were against it and 25 percent were undecided. This is a shift from a 1977 poll which showed 60 percent in favor and 40 percent against. rejection of the Carter administration. 71n the past, it has been more Despite the fact that a number of liberals went down, they did better than Carter did." Sixty-six percent of the students About the national election, he said, polled considered themselves to be 7It was a reverse coattails. The moderate while only 17 percent were Democrats were branded along with conservative and 19 percent were CarterPEG-D has not increased? Przybylski said. Students who were Missouri residents were also asked for their choices in the state elections. In the poll, incumbent percent to Gene McNaryls 27 percent. They also chose Christopher Bond to win, with 55 percent to Joseph Teasdale,s 37 percent. Forty-one percent were in favor of favorable. The tfavorablei have moved to the ldonlt know but the opposition 0n the necessai reaching Election campaign, on the campus level Sophomore CarI Mueller distributes proniotio posters for Kit Bond around campus. ' -52Election involvement WWW VPMWWM W? M5 Maw W WK WW M M 7, v WW W , w I XV ,, WWWK ; m ,7, , mewixx Wm kW MMW M0MV?6M , WWW W WW M W6x X Ww WW IW pus level. 2;:he dotted yine - Junior Joe Hopkins signs the es promotlon 5980' voter Identification certificate before actually us. reaching the polls. i-X Election involvement5 3: Headliners Students signed a petition circulated by the Residence Hall Association for a new stoplight. The petition brought the problem to the attention of the Kirksville City Council, which realized the hazard and proposed the plan. As a result, the light was installed. Student arrested In two reported incidents, freshman Terrell Arnold caused disturbances which led to his arrest, and eventual explusion. His first alleged offense involved bank teller Clarence Cartwright. Police said Arnold began wandering around the Commerce Bank after trying to obtain a loan. When he was asked to leave, he struck Cartwright, who was later taken to Kirksville Osteopathic Health Center. Arnoldis second alleged offense occurred when police were called following Arnoldis threat to a Quik Trip employee. Arnold allegedly assaulted the officer answering the call and was arrested. Dean of Students Terry Smith served Arnold with a withdrawal slip while he was in Adair County Detention Center. Witnesses Car strikes pedestrian Janice Saffir, temporary instructor of piano, was struck by a car on the morning of Sept. 23. The accident occurred on Patterson Street between Ryle and Dobson halls. Saffir was struck by a car driven by senior Dana Moore. Moore told police she was having a hard time seeing because of the early morning sun, and the crosswalk appeared to be clear. Saffir was put in the hospital where she was reported in serious condition. A survey sponsored by Alice Wiggins, chairperson of the Alternate . Lifestyles Committee of the Housing Office, was taken to count the number of cars that traveled Patterson Street everyday. After receiving the results, Kirksville City Manager John Pelzer submitted a proposal to the city council for a light at the crosswalk. Rely causes TSS Procter and Gamble,s product, Rely tampons, was linked to toxic-shock syndrome. According to Time magazine, 28 deaths were caused by TSS in women using the tampons. Rely was the only tampon recalled because other tampons were not constructed from the 'same materials, Betty Hooper, an information officer at the Center for Disease Control, said. Rely tampons were included in the gift package given to women in residence halls at the beginning of the fall semester. City installs stoplight In a cost-sharing plan, the city of Kirksville and the University installed a stoplight over Franklin Street between the Student Union Building and Centennial Hall. Because the 01d stoplight was broken, students had been forced to wait to cross the street, or to dodge traffic. - 5 4 Campus news Detour ahead - When the Reed Construction Company began work on the Kirksville square, completion. S. Borders people were forced to walk around the site until said Arnold flushed the papers down the toilet. According to Adair County Sheriff Jim Kemp, Arnold was mentally unstable. He had been in and out of various hospitals and was regarded by police as dangerous. After Arnold flushed the papers down the toilet, Kemp said, he had to be given a shot to calm him down before he could be transported. He was released into his parentst custody and hospitalized in St. Louis. LRN 12:. .r i Eternally learning wSenior Tom Mayer watch his step While walking in front of the new Etem Flame. Construction in the fall was halted by bu weather. W a apers 9 had to town wwww VAN ayer watches - new Etern alted by bad IIIOI6 . . . Traffic stopper - A new light was installed on Franklin Street equipped With a button for stopping cars. Freshman Chris Bouquet tests the new gadget. Campus news 5 5 sxepmd 'S z'nmvmti' W ,4; Headliners tom University thefts The University was the victim of a number of thefts, including library thefts, the stealing of food service money and a bookstore burglary. Pickler Memorial Library reported six purse thefts after students left their purses unattended for a few minutes while they went to look for books. On Dec. 18, $2,500 worth of audio-Visual equipment was stolen from the musicslibrary. The food service office in Centennial Hall was broken into and $35 was taken. Some $10 in change was also taken from the Missouri and Ryle Hall offices. The Campus Bookstore burglary marked the peak of the thefts. Russell Harrison, director of public services, discovered the break-in and reported it to Harry Baldwin, bookstore manager. Baldwin said watches, rings, cameras, tape recorders and calculators were stolen. According to Baldwin, the bookstore had no insurance to cover the theft. New burglar alarms were installed in the bookstore in an effort to prevent further burglaries. Minority student office Karry Spraguehs resignation as a special services counselor seemed to signal the end of a minority students office she wished to form. Sprague counseled more than 100 black students and thought the office was needed. She said the administrations lack of action was a factor in her resignation. The proposition was revived when the Association of Black Collegians protested discrimination in the Homecoming queen selection. In November the proposal was made by ABC to the Student ' Senate. Dean of Students Terry Smith worked with the senators to draw up a preliminary draft for office operations. T 5 6 Campus news Chi-Nung Kuo, graduate student, was killed in a two-car accident on Nov. 25. Kuo was making a left- hand turn onto Business 63 from LaHarpe Street when his station wagon was struck by a semi-trailer truck. The Kirksville Police Department said Kuohs Vision was impaired by ice on the side windows and windshield. No other injuries occurred. Campus repairs Repairs on campus included new steps in front of Pickler Memorial Library, the relocation of the Flame of Knowledge in front of Kirk Memorialh "anew entrances to Kirk Building and to o m m 'fb :1 :1 Snow shower -. The worst cold spell and first significant snowfall of the year hit in early February, but was followed by balmy spring weather. Rape rumors Although rumors of rape were circula- ting around campus, they were declared false by Safety and Security. Skip McGuire, Safety and Security night officer, said reports of rape on Central Missouri State Uni- versityhs campus in Warrensburg may have been the cause for rumors on this campus. A rape report was filed with the Johnson County Sheriffs Office in September. The report said that the rape was not on campus.' New phone system In February a new telephone system was installed on campus, scheduled to become' operational in March, according to Assistant to the President Kathy Raynes. The Dimension 2000 system cost $100,000 to install and program. It changed four-digit phone numbers to seven digits. Outside callers were no longer required to go through the University switchboard and the staff was reduced. Students could call collect long distance, although they could not dial direct. D. Baxley the Student Union Building. Brick inlays were delayed by winter weather. Part of the construction, required by federal law for handicapped accessibility, may take up to two years to complete because state authorities do not have a clear idea of what must be accessible. set we NE? A9? Vial Fm 0V wmmnrm FPoM atmr SPM , ARE You mun 0? Surf, nothing. we ME DEAN Sim; Hall 19 rest ripped up H811 '5 rest Pgwtnrss m Mat M um arming wman . smmmc. mmvl ; MAM A in! M mun ! nMWxAmi xxx; sq: k3 ki M; N'tw fRJN m4 sizpquw iommucnw, anhgome Aimee bus :1 i; "D PM A rm: on m IF, z-mea M If w W MAiLaox 92 nu CREE o; m We "Wm. M OR Dims? Doug Wmicker Campus Fianna- AH 20! LET DRAIN W FOP. mu! DRAN mums ma nub ma new. moan summons - Bur v5 w am or my; Lu": W m: ulna! Door stop a A resident protesting bathroom renovations in men's halls posts his proposed plan of action. Students were upset because workmen began the renovations While people were living ill the hall. - new orial Flame of: emorial, g and I .rick FSMM AQC YGJ l", Nauru J 36m: 3 WELP, K ionfixdg ' xiikV, Y t4 I'vwv '4 ".4 , amr MLQM; one u ' 'IFIE ON ruz.mtu, r IY IN 30m AIN 0R DEuEi Jmicker . Pianner 3.1?W w W!!! smut ng bathroom troposed PM use workmqn vere Iivmg 1" 2g, 1' Waste chute - A chute leading out of Dobson Dick Tracy -. After the bookstore burglary, Hallie restroom carried debris out as workmen criminal justice instructor Paul WoblfeiI photo- Iipped up the facilities to enlarge them. Missouri graphs footprints. Security officer Jim Lykins and Hairs restrooms were also renovated. Deputy Charles Cooper aid in the investigation. Off-campus survey The Student Senate distributed an off-campus survey to determine whether a program was needed to help students with problems with their landlords. Of the 3,180 off-campus students surveyed, more than 200 responded. Sophomore Carl Mueller, 1 1 tenant-landlord discussions and provide a published guide to off- campus living. The Student Senate made plans to form a Student Tenant Service Program to give students a chance to voice their concerns. a T. Gosselin S. Borders Hall renovations Because of the new law requiring handicapped facilities in state universities, renovations began in Dobson and Missouri hall restrooms in February. Residents were angered by cold halls, noise and loss of bathrooms, and began throwing trash at the workers. Missouri Hall Director Chad Johnson said disciplinary action would be taken if another disturbance occurred. The United Soviet Socialist u Republic invaded Afghanistan late in 1979 and within a week, President Jimmy Carter announced to the United th States Olympic Committee that the 0 6 games would be postponed or cancelled unless the Soviets withdrew from Afghanistan hhwithin a month." The 0 r u n n 1 n announcement upset some members of the Olympic team. Senior Dan Futrell, track runner and by Tim Grim Olympic hopeful, however, said he was Pounding the pavement h Olympic hopeful Dan FutreII, senior, still runs to keep in shape for dreams of the 1984 Olympics. Although he had to give up his chance for the 1980 Olympics, FutreII was not upset because he said his chances for a medal did CV not seem good. -5 8Registrationh01ympic boycott not up: because For Europe them C months H c Futrell passpo: 0, bu1 th h did," I h tht grab a it bad descril for th1 Thh the Se Th 20-yea Select: mixed the bi anti-d the sc Sign h Don regl-S t4 lte in ant : United the celled m The ers of the nner and he was not upset with the President's decision because he was not running that hard. For the absent American athletes, a European tour was developed to give them competition during the summer months. ul could take it or leave it? Futrell said about the tour. ItMy passport didnlt come in time for me to go, but I'm not disappointed. 2I was surprised to go as far as I did," Futrell said, "I went out in the semifinals of the Olympic trials but took third in the Amateur Athletic Union 800 meter and qualified for the team." The USOC intended to take the top three from AAU. Futrell calls himself a retired athlete but is considering a comeback. He jogs every day but says if he decides to try for the 1984 Olympics he will not start training seriously until 1982. He said the 1980 Olympics will not affect his consideration of the upcoming games. uIt depends on if my job will allow the time to train. I have a wife now, and a child on the way? he said. Futrell, who is young enough to have hopes for the 1984 Olympics, said, uTrack has no professional status and Olympics are the top. It was real bad for the athletes that had been training for four years. Some were old enough that they wont be back in 1984. It was their last chance."EEHD Uncle - by Robyne West 2It was no biggie. You just go in, grab a card, fill it out, and hand it back in," Russell Hirner, freshman, described the procedure of registering for the Selective Service. The Senate approved registration for the Selective Service on June 12, 1980. The bill, which requires 18-, 19- and 20-year-olds to register for the Selective Service, was met with mixed reactions. After the signing of the bill by President Jimmy Carter, anti-draft demonstrators were on the scene at some of the larger, Slgn 0f the times a The week ofJan. 5, sophomore rem? Dafmn fiIIs out an information packet to glster for the Selective Service. srawums .9 metropolitan cities of the country, according to headlines of national newspapers. The new registration law divided sign-ups into two sections. Men who were born in 1960 were required to register the week of July 21, and those born in 1961 registered the following week. The week of Jan. 5 was set aside for the men born in 1962. As of Jan. 1, 1981, all young men are to be required to register on or about their 18th birthday. Most men who registered during the summer registered at their home post offices. Neil Meyer, sophomore, registered at the local post office in Montgomery City, in July. He said it was a big decision for him to register. He explained that at first he told his parents he would never fight in a war. The more he thought about it, he said, the more he felt that if the draft were necessary to preserve the freedom America has achieved, then he 2was damn proud to do it. I think it shows the rest of the world we are prepared to go to war? Some men found that going with a friend helped cut down on the anxiety of the situation. Sophomore Doug Kleese registered at his home post office in Kenyon, Minn., with a friend. Kleese admitted that going with a friend relieved the tension. uWe joked around." Even though he went by himself, freshman Joel Haag knew there were others doing the same thing around the country. tlItls all of us or none of us." Haag said he thought it was his duty to register. He was doing other business at the post office in his home town of Wilton, Iowa, and filled out his card. 21 was worried at first, and am,s sign-up still kinda am? he said, iiespecially with Reagan smartinl off to the Iranians." The incident he referred to was a December news report in which president-elect Ronald Reagan called the Iranians ilbarbariansfl There were plenty of others around the country who registered. According to the Sept. 5 edition of the New York Times, Selective Service Director Bernard D. Rostker said 3,593,187 men had signed up during the last two weeks of July. He said 87 percent of those eligible had signed up on time and 6 percent registered late. According to the July 27, 1980, issue of the Times, 2 percent of those eligible were not expected to register. Even though 93 percent signed up, some registered with mixed feelings. Refusal to register is a felony that carries a maximum penalty of $10,000 fine and five-year prison term. Sophomore Jeff Goldammer said he had mixed feelings when he registered. He said he did not really agree with the draft. 2When I signed up, I was worried if we were going to war? Kleese said he felt obligated to register. He felt it was important to have people ready to go to war, but 21 donlt know if the draft is the right way to do itfl Freshman John Block said he felt like the draft was something required of him. 21 donlt like wars. Ilm a peacemakerfl Some men signed up even though they would never be able to serve. Hirner said he could not be drafted due to medical reasons, but he would go if he were drafted. uItls my duty. If it was something stupid like Vietnam, I wouldn,t go. But I would go over for an Iranian or Persian gulf deal."EHW RegistrationIOlympic boycott59: AI ILGDGDK IBAICK tTve never seen anything like it. In the 19605 people got hurt because they got in the way. But in this riot, people have set out to k1'11 White peopIeW Psychologist Marvin Dunn, Florida International University Rioting broke out in Miami after an all-white jury dismissed charges against four white policemen charged with fatally beating Arthur McDuffie, a black insurance executive. McDuffie was being arrested for speeding. In the three days of rioting, 15 people died, 400 were injured and $125 million worth of property was destroyed. 060 National wrap-up ttThe acts of barbarism that were perpetrated on our people by Iran can never be condoned. These criminal acts ought to be condemned by by all IaW-abiding, decent people of the world. It has been an abominable circumstance that Will never be forgotten." Former President Jimmy Carter On Jan. 20, after 444 days of captivity, the 52 American hostages were freed. Reactions changed from joy to anger, as the hostages told stories of physical pain and abuse by their captors. ttItts a nightmare. Itls the most baffling case I Ive ever had anything to do With.,, A police investigator in Atlanta, Ga. During a 16-month period in Atlanta, 11 children were murdered and four were missing. The children, all age 15 or younger, were black, came from poor families and were all male except for two females. Mayor Maynard Jacksonls request for donations brought together more than $151,000 in reward money. Local radio and television stations sponsored ads in which celebrities warned children of dangers. ttThe human suffering we found aYOu was so deep and pervasive that I America- dont have the words to adequately rest 0f; describe 1't."James Sasser, one Carter of three US. Senators to visit Miami : Cambodia thanked Millions of Cambodians died of helping malnutrition and suffered As 1f dysentery, tuberculosis and into the malaria. Since Communist forces lnot welt took over, half of all Cambodians have group 0: died of starvation. airliners Allegiance - Freshmen Laurie Parsons and Pam fly baCk Ruskey hold the flag throughout the thanksgiving the refu ceIebration held in honor of the former hostages, Florida. '5 1'. 0I am prepared to offer my blood for the redemption and resurrection of E1 Salvador. If God accepts the sacrifice, I hope it Will be a seed of liberty and a sign of hope? Archbishop Oscar Romero ' A right-wing terriorist groupls political Violence in El Salvador left 9,000 people dead including several American citizens. In April 1980, Romero and Father Cosme Sperzotto were assassinated while T. Hohlfeld . . Say a li celebratmg mass. Three Amencan oftheh nuns and one worker were also reads a murdered. The violence in El Salvador Sign 01 continued as the unstable government Centem changed. rglgzjg: tYou must all be native ttThe Soviet Invasion of I American Indians, because all the Afghanistan is the greatest threat 1te1y rest of us came laterW to peace since the Second World 3 Carter responding to boos from a Wary Then-President t Miami audience after he publicly Carter thanked the state of Florida for helping Cuban refugees. As 120,000 Cuban refugees poured into the United States they were is not welcomed with open arms. One The winter invasion of Afghanistan remained a secret to the world until after its completion. The news sent fear through the world and triggered Carteris ms have group of refugees seized six decision to drop his advocacy airliners and forced the pilots to of SALT II and his announce- s and paw fly back to Havana. More than half of ment that US. athletes would hanksgiving the refugees remained in not travel to Moscowis summer I hostagesi Florida. OlympiCS- 14 R. Lucke Death of a Star - Former Beetle John Lennonts death saddened Beetle fans. A Centennial H311 cafeteria worker decorated his serving hat in honor of Lennon. T. Hohlfeld y er Cosme hile . T. Hohlfeld . Sgy a little prayer - At the Rer Hall celebration loan 2 the hostagest safe return, senior Joan Engelmann 0 eads a passage from the book of Psalms. Salvador Sign 0f the times -e Residents of second south 7: ernment e"13811111111 H311 recognized the return of the former g Ostages by constructing a large banner welcoming ., em home. T ttThis is not the end of an era. The 805 are still going to be a beautiful time, and John believed in itfi Yoko Ono, wife of slain musician John Lennon On Dec. 8, Lennon, a former Beatle, was shot and killed outside of his apartment in New York City. Mark Chapman, a former mental hospital patient, was accused of the murder. The last album Lennon recorded with the Beatles was iiAbbey Road," which was released in October 1969, but he continued writing and recording until 1975. Returning to music in 1980, Lennon had just finished recording his last album, tiDouble Fantasy? It was a best-seller in record stores around the nation after his death. gWe don,t want to change the socialist ownership of production, but we do want to be the real masters of the factories. We were promised that many times. We have now decided to demand it by strikes." Polish strike leader Lech Walesa The Polish workers triumphed with Pope John Paulis signing of the document obliging the Communist Party to legalize independent unions and the right to strike in Poland. Many feared the threat of the Soviet Union sending in troops. . wmwm W ? WA WNW WQWW Ws- xx $ t k i , WW i n ,1 MN m . t National wrap-up 6 1- A Aga u AankwgJi ii 4 IL; Morning comes early for some and late for others. Either way scheduling classes becomes part of a by Greg J enkins 2222! B The alarm goes off. The half- asleep student arcs his arm in preparation for a silencing blow. After hitting everything but the clock twice, the student pokes his head out from under the pillow. The digital face reads 6:02. Early classes drag many students out of bed. Tammy Williams, freshman, gets up at 6 a.m. on Monday and Wednesday because she has a 7:30 class. ttThe teacher in that class is one that I like. I could have taken it later, but the other class was already filled up," she said. Ann Joplin, sophomore, gets up at 7 a.m. and has an 8:30 class on Tuesday and Thursday. Jopl y 7v T62 EarlyHate risers that she prefers having classes in the morning so that her afternoons are free for her to do whatever she wishes. Would she mind having a class before 8:30? 71 wouldnt mind, as long as it wasnt in the afternoon? Joplin said. Mike Christner, junior, gets up at 7 a.m. on Monday and has an 8:30 class. ttOn some days I could tsleep laterl but then I would not have time for tclassesl. I have baseball practice on those daysfl Christner said. As for the other students, getting up later is preferred. For example, Don Hawkins, sophomore, does not get up until 10 a.m. on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. 71f it was possible, I could take an earlier class? Hawkins said. Another late riser is Jeff Bernard, junior. On Tuesday and Thursday, 11:10 a.m. is when he gets up, 71 like to sleep, and would not get up earlier unless there was an important class that I had to takefl said Bernard. Darell Lane, freshman, sleeps until noon on Wednesday. 71 have a class in the afternoon, and I prefer to sleep until noon on that day, even if there was a morning class that I liked? Lane said. But this dedicated student pushes aside his desire and need for sleep and winces each time the alarm goes off. Finally silencing the alarm, he rolls out of bed, heads for the bathroom, glances at the calendar, and stops. It is SaturdayEl-D L. Sharer Table for one - Surrounded by empty tablef Dawn Young, freshman, eats breakfast at 7 a.m. ll order to be on time for her 7:30 class. Sun tunnel e The sky in the east begins to 5710" as Paul Dubert, freshman, walks through 31" Science Hall waIkway on his way to a 7:30 c1355 Morning routine ' ,,. 63' I'lSGI'S EarlyHate . , $54wa w, , :3, M y w gm .w w L wawmwv gm . . becau The tr1p over IS hard not the only transition ' ham 8 international students make. MC Fitting into American life, not 6 they also face Going through 22:2; customs some by J eanette Lueders cause Ali sa 9:! with I Students from large Cltles must here adjust to Kirksvillels smaller size. Students from rural areas must adjust to Kirksvillels increased activity. International students must adjust to everything. Traveling from miles away, inter- national students find getting used to Kirksville and the American culture requires some adjustment. A large adjustment for some was hard getting used to the weather. ltI didnlt know how to dress? graduate Yik Pin Liang said. llI came from a warm climate tMalaysial where it is 80 degrees all year around? Freshman Mohammed Hussain from Bangladesh said the temperature does not usually go below 60 degrees there. When tll got to Kirksville, I had to buy coats and sweaters in preparation for winter? He had never seen snow before and was looking forward to it. Another major adjustment was the food. llWe are used to eating hot spicy food? Hussain said. Because he is a Moslem, he cannot eat pork. A l Moslemls meat diet consists mainly of ' fish and beef. Freshman Qusi Mahmoud from J ordan is also a Moslem. ttI went home with my roommate to visit their farm. His mom asked me what my religion was. I told her it was Islam. She knew we were not to eat pork, so she fixed me .a special dish. She said she liked people to be religious? Mahmoud eats pork on occasion Shopping around - Teshirts attract freshman business administra tion major Mee- Ying Ho as she browses in the campus book store. Mee-Yingy originally from Malaysia, currently 1ives m BIanton HaII. Hitting the books a Ming-Tau Yee, junior from Taiwan-Repubh'c of China, reads over her studles in her room in Centennial H311. Students can request a foreign roommate in the dorms if they want. was t and accen Iran L. Shafer l 6 4 International students . , because he is a liberal Moslem. tilt is Slang is another language problem came here to study and the University I 3r ls ' hard not to eat it when the dorm has international students must adjust to. is good. ' ition i ham and pork a lot? he said. Senior Pat Tan of Malaysia said, liThe iiOne thing I was scared of when I take. I Most of the students said they did first year I was here, another inter- came to Kirksville was prejudice," Ali I. life not experience any cultural shock be- national student who was a friend of said. 01 heard foreigners were not I , f , cause they had come in contact with mine came into my room one night and welcome here. I felt a distance at I ace Americans before. Sophomore Ismail said that her American roommate was first, but not anymore. People are very Ali said he hadlived in SaudiArabia very funny. She likes to hit friendly and cooperative? 1g and worked with Americans. everything? tWhat do you mean? I Hussain said he had only been Mahmoud also had exposure to asked her." And the friend replied, bothered once with this when he was in Americans. He also lived in Eastern mThey hit the sack, hit the books, . the cafeteria. liSomeone tried to tell 1 f Saudi Arabia where there are hit the pillow . . 3" me I was eating pork, but I knew I 3 I American oil companies, and met Other adjustments were personal. I wasnitf, I some Americans. liln our country, we do not take a Freshman Eyad Al-Jundisaid, uThere HS Although he had been exposed to shower nakedfl Hussain said. It was a are no prejudices therelIhave l Americans, Mahmoud said when he first real adjustment because he was used felt in other places? He is a member .1 .eders arrived in Kirksville he had trouble to wearing some type of covering when of the Delta Chi fraternity. iiThey Q3 with the language. ilWhen I first came bathing. tfraternity membersl treat me like other Q 5t here I could not even ask for water? Mahmoud said when he came to Americans. I feel like a brother? i 2 - . He had two years of English instruction Kirksville he uexpected to see Mrs. he said. i I ldJUSt before coming to the United States, but McKinneyls office on the 14th floor of Al-Jundi said they kid him about i Iil was taught by a British instructor a tall building? tFran McKinney is the being from the Middle East. ! l I St and was not familiar with the American international student advisorJ He also uOne active said to me one time, i accent. liIt tthe American accentl is very said when he tried to locate Kirksville tWhere is your camel? and I I I iter- different from the British? on the map he could not find it. i answered iWhere is your buffalo? We I ed to Senior Dariush Eghbali-Bazoft from Ali also said Kirksville was not as joke around all the time." 1 me Iran said, 01 knew English, but not he expected. iiIt is a pretty small Although the students are American English? He had an especially town. I thought the population would continually adjusting, Al-Jundi said it M was hard problem understanding American be in the vicinity of 40,000? But he was not so hard because, 0It is very I Iv dldlft dialects. I said he was not disappointed because he friendly here."E6tD I ik Pin ; n 3 :Ij ? . from - does , i there. 0 'I I buy n for to it. S the It se he I . A inly of Jordan - with . His n was. uW We xed m9 ed : sion freshman Ho a5 S e Mee- Yingy lives 1" 'unior frqm er studles dents 03" ms if they P 5- International studentsU l 44 4M by Carla Robinson W6 6 New wave E deve its c offbt Usuz Pep! an thn fast pap div pro Elv ant sah He at, or gro ew wave music is strong on the East Coast now and is moving fast into the Midwest. It is giving students an alternative to the traditional music tempos they are used to. itNew wave is the child of punk rock," senior Tom Peponis said. Peponis attended Kent State at the time of the Vietnam conflict. At that time punk rock was developing as a form of retaliation against the government and its draft policies. This type of music defies tradition as it has a fast, almost offbeat sound. Most new wave songs stick to the same beat. Usually this is in 3T4 time or very fast 4M time, freshman Rick Peppers, a long-time fan of new wave, said. Marty Dmytrack, sophomore, said new wave is like disco but has more of an upbeat tempo. tiItls back to the 60s with an l80s percussion, most agree? ' Many have said new wave has a more intense, almost electrified mood to it. The constantly upbeat music builds throughout the song, always ending in a reaction of some sort from the song. Itis fun, vigorous and very powerful music? Dmytrack said. uIt,s pulsating. It makes you tense. It can make you uptight? Dean Locke, a sophomore listener of new wave, said. itA student usually would not sit down to do homework with new wave music because of the driving beat," Locke said. Once, however, he rewrote an English paper while listening to a new . the recording and the actuality? Dmytrack said. Recordings of rock groups are touched up in the studio to perfect the sound, he said. When someone listens to the group live, they hear mistakes not on the recording. There is no way the group can sound the same as their recording. This often leaves fans disappointed. New wave groups do not have this problem. In concert they sound exactly like their recordings. This identical sound is due to the fact that the groups ttdo not go to the expense of perfection? Dmytrack said. Some believe new wave still has negative connotations attached to it from its affiliation with punk rock. iiPeople are afraid of it; they think its punk? Fiore said. ttThe radio industry is afraid to try it." Locke said, ii1 defy anyone to listen to it and not find something fun in it." Fiore stressed that it is necessary to ltlisten to it before you put it down. There are a lot of intelligent lyrics." It has taken new wave music a long time to reach the charts because of negative feelings. Disco bumped punk rock twhich soon turned to new wavei from the charts during the 19708 when punk was just beginning in the United States. The milder new wave music is getting its chance to prove itself in the 19803 as disco is dying out. tiNew wave bands are playing because they like to play. It seems when bands get too popular, they start seeing dollar signs instead of their music," Reslow said. '7WWwWww wave album. He said he had only 30 minutes to rewrite a three-page paper. The tempo of the music had him writing faster and faster with nervous energy and he completed the paper in just 20 minutes. Kurt Reslow, junior, is originally from the East Coast where punk rock and new wave music began. Reslow said the lyrics are iitrying to get people not to take themselves so seriously." Peponis said, ttThey take a different outlook on life." The group Devo, for example, is trying to convey the devolution of man, not so much with the lyrics but with the mechanical sound of music. As with most styles of music, new wave has already diversified. Groups such as The Clash deal with political DPOblems, leaning more toward the punk rock type of music. Elvis Costello,s music is more personal. tilt uses plays on words 311d is directed toward people in general? junior Larry Fiore said. Fiore is the KNEU disc jockey for the new wave show. He uses the name Kid Cole. Reslow said the music shows good social values, poking fun atya society that is too caught up in itself. New wave performers are not caught up with appearance 01' performance. itAttending a live performance of a new wave group would leave spectators amazed at the likeness between -9m 1m The trend of new wave has spread quickly and quietly through the Midwest and most people do not even recognize that some of the songs they listen to on the top 40 are in fact new wave music. Songs such as ttIs She Really Going Out With Himil and th0p Muzik" are examples of two songs that can be heard on almost every radio station and are classified as new wave, albeit the mild type. The Cars are a group with several albums out that feature new wave music, Dmytrack said. This group plays ttclean music; they break it down." Other new wave groups that are becoming more popular include Split Enz and The B-52s. Billy Joel is at the top of the charts with music that has been called disco but is actually new wave. tiltis probably the best, real up-to-date music you could listen to," Dmytrack said. ttIUs a fad and Pm caught up in it," Peponis said. Perhaps it is just a fad that will pass in time. Perhaps the fans who ardently defend their choice of music now will soon lose interest and drift on to something else. Perhaps. But even then, if the obeservations of these fans are correct, new wave music will continue to be played for the enjoyment of those who play it. New wave67- by Jenny Jeffries Which one of these does not belong in this group: A. Delta Sigma Pi, B. Alpha Phi Omega, C. Sigma Phi Beddy Byes, D. Zeta Beta? appe The answer is C., the Sigma Phi E Beddy Eyes. The Sigma Phi Beddy Mou Eyes are one of the unchartered clubs bicyt on campus which make up their own the names, organize their own membership men drives, and plan their activities without spin the sanction of a University charter. Fris' These distinctions include the use of haw Greek letters. For example, a group of prej men in Missouri Hall call themselves I the Sigma Phi Beddy Byes. ttWe were clul: coming home from pizza one day? said fresi Terry DeJong, sophomore member of the Iner group. ttMark Ritchart just said, witl WLetts call ourselves the Sigma Phi Alsr O Beddy Byes.m And so they did. aror Proudly wearing these letters, sta3 ' he ori ' of the In More signatureseSOphomore Mary Bourneuf waits thChart talkefl abOUt t grin d b a1. while Jim Seaman, senior, signs her pledge book. Beddy Byes. After belng rus e y Though they Iacka charter, the BIMBOs have formal different fraternities, I decided I is t Greek letters, carry pledge books and hold rushing wanted a fun alternative that wouldft Bec activities. . . . . take as much tlme. At flrst It was frle started as a joke but later became son serious because it was so unique. jus1 ttAfter we all watched Animal House, its one night, the idea of a fun fraternal to brotherhood sounded more and more h6 8 Pseudo organizations Jeffries i belong i, B. i Beddy Phi ddy I clubs I own bership without i ter. e use of roup of selves e were i, said er of the Phi S: n of the ed by I ouldnit was ame ue. a1 House a ternal more the fourth floor, are the BIMBOs. Jim Seaman, senior and founding father of the organization in 1978, said that in his sophomore year he lived in a wing where he was surrounded by fraternity members with stickers on their doors. He felt left out. itEveryone always called me Jimbo, so I decided to form an organization. There was no J in the Greek alphabet, though, so I just put a B in it and came up with BIMBOSP Seaman established and organized the official Beta Iota Mu Beta Omega pledge season, which includes carrying a bonafide pledge book, earning merits and demerits, midnight marches, quiz- zes on the Greek alphabet and history, and the mastering certain sorority phone numbers. tiIn addition," Seaman said, itHell Week shall last for a month and pledges are treated as hogs. They may be slapped, ridden, and forced to play in the mud? He said that BIMBO is special because tipeople go their own ways and we don,t take ourselves seriouslyfi He tried to make the rules has crazy as I could." Senior Dan Coffman said, "I pledged because it was the only whole- some release on campus. We do ..nothing rowdy, destructive or against y University rules and structures. We do everything a chartered organization does with no worries of having a charter revoked? Although they do not make use of any Greek letters, the group known as the LMLs considers themselves a true brotherhood. The Love Muscle Lounge is composed of approximately 11 members. Junior Tom Okruch said being an LML means uthat someone will always be there to spill my guts to, drink a beer with or just to ask for help from." Okruch also said, ttEveryone that knows us wants to be an LML. For us, humbleness is not a requirement? Drew Phillips, junior, said, uTo become a member of the Love Muscle Lounge you must be a sports fan, a partier and a general all-around really keen, swell guy." Okruch added, tilt is required to be neater than all get 'out and you must learn to accept criticism 24 hours per or ett Pinpoint landing a The Quadrangle offers open space for the BIMBOs to practice Frisbee throwing. The BIMBOs are in their third year; they were founded in 1978 by Jim Seaman, senior. appealing? Some of their social events include Mountain Dew parties, road trips on bicycles and Frisbee football. One of the important requirements for membership is the mastering of Frisbee spinning. All members must own a Frisbee and potential members must have a trim and fit body. They are prejudiced against obese people. DeJong and Ritchhart founded the club in the fall of 1979, during their freshman year. DeJong told potential members, iiWeire a fun organization With a relatively easy pledge season. Also, we donit drink any alcohol around each other because we like to Stay straight when were together. That makes us kind of unique? . Russ McLandsborough, sophomore, IS the first official pledge of the Bfeddy-Byes. ttI pledged because my frlends had an organization that was ?Omething to play around with and I inst wanted to have some fun. I guess IVS a way of bringing home down here to Sehool with me." Also located in Missouri Hall, on day, on the average." Founded two years ago by David Clithero, Rodney Gray and Sonny Wellborn, the group has expanded on campus, but as of now they are the first and only LML chapter in the country. They have no officers but meet about once a month at the Headquarters. Instead of having a house as fraternities do, they have their own lounge with an official LML crest over the door. At Headquarters, as well as at various other 'places, members are referred to by their special club nicknames. These include such endearments as Squawkhead, Kruch- Dog, Spanky, Uncle David, Buddah, Bud Man, Caveman Nick and Gorper. Their main social event of the year is the Christmas Extravaganza at the LML Headquarters. Last year they had an informal mixer with Sigma Sigma Sigma. Although these socials are important to them, there are other things that are taken more seriously, such as the Front Row Club. This club is composed of Bulldog fans in LML who go to basketball games and sit behind the oppositions bench to harrass them, Brad Douglas, junior, -, said. Phillips said, itOur behavior is loud, unruly and basically obnoxious." To add even more spirit they have their banner, which they proudly display at all sporting events. Even with all of their LML activ- ities members find time to be in such organizations as Missouri Hall Council, Blue Key, the varsity baseball team, Pershing Society, Student Senate, RHA, RA duties, other social fraternities, SPP and the newly organized Quad Squad. Such a record leaves no doubt that excessive bragging does occur. Phillips said, iiWeire the real thing," and was echoed by Brooks Nickles, senior, who said, uWeire the best, Weire number oneV Although many people choose to join chartered clubs, some chose another route and decided to form their own organiza- tions. Everyone finds their own niche on campusJBD . . 69L- Pseudo organlzat1ons J, WW Full house Reservations by Melanie Mendelson Although an abundance of students lined up in Kirk Building to renew their housing contracts, they found there was not an abundance of rooms. Definite steps were taken to avoid the 1979 problem of overcrowding, Bob Weith, assistant, housing director, said. 2There were more students than there were rooms, and some decisions had to be made. It was a three-prong approach. First, we looked at grade point. Then, we looked at the number of female students as compared to males. We also looked at disciplinary records." Eleven people were turned away because their grade point averages were below 2.0. This policy was made because "the University felt that students who constituted a 2.0 or higher could be helped more than those who were not functioning as well academically? Weith said. The University has found that students with GPAs lower than a 2.0 drop out at a higher rate than those with a higher GPA. Weith said they looked at the disciplinary records of the students. ilThe kind of students who were on hall probation are a poorer risk than those who hadnit been in trouble. They were suggested not to be given a room. We W7 OHousing Not even standing room only was left when a new pollcy cut back on residence hall renewals L. Schafer also looked at what point of time the students signed up." When sign-up time was finished, 988 women and 625 men had renewed their contracts. That left room for 812 freshman women and 525 freshman men. Weith said the ratio of women to men on campus is 60 percent to 40 percent. 2We let the freshmen fill up the spaces that were available after upperclassmen finished renewing their contracts? Darlette Homan, Weithls secretary, said. However, there was still a waiting list of 160 students who had not been able to sign up. llWe have no way of knowing how many students had to move off campus? Weith said. "Those kinds of records arenlt kept during sign-up. 2Everybody was given a chance to sign up, but there was no guarantee theyld get the rooms," Weith said. 20f the 160 people on the waiting list, we either accommodated them before the summer ended or they decided not to return to campus and found their own housing? Even with careful planning, Centennial Hall and Ryle Hall still had to convert double rooms to triple rooms. HWe set aside 100 rooms, 50 in Ryle and 50 in Centennial to be turned into triples? Weith said. uBut we only used 60 of them and 40 we did not need? i L. Schafer Sock hop - A typical dorm room can be used for t anything from a party pIace to a laundromat. This Centennial H311 room was converted mto a three-person room after previously being a double room. Laid back - Freshman Mary Ann Deland relaxes in her triple room in CentenniaI H811. Freshmen are required to live on campus unless they Jive in KirkSViIIe or receive special permission. T urned away by Michael Simms A rise in enrollment and an increased retention rate among juniors and seniors resulted in a shortage of on-campus living facilities. Sophomore Lisa Webb was one of the students unable to return to on-campus housing this year. At the end of each academic year, the Housing Office set up dates in which the students can sign up for on campus housing. They also set limits on the number of students who could renew their housing contracts. Webb said that when she and her friends went to sign up during their allotted time, 2no one was over there? She found out later that day the sign-up to get a room was over. All available spaces had been filled. 21 heard that over 200 women didn,t get a room, like us tWebb and her friendsifl Webb said. When she and her friends realized that they probably would not be able to get a room in the residence halls, they weighed the alternatives. 2Many of us considered transferring to another school? she said. HIt was also pretty upsetting to have to call my parents and have to move off campus." After a long search for an apartment, Webb said she has found a decent, clean apartment in a good locatio a good She lucky. They'r is not she sa 0r-leaV We should iievicte Offerin housin t0 pUS Would used for at. This into a a double 1 relaxes men are ' live in found a rod location. itI was lucky enough to get a good outfit." She said her friends were not so lucky. ttMy friends live in a pit. Theyke closer to campus, but the place 13 not worth the rent they are paying, She said. tiThe landlord has a take-it- 0r-leave-it type of attitude." Webb thought the Student Senate $hOUId sent out letters to all VeVicted" students informing them and 0ffering help for the off-campus Ousing search. tiTheyire smart enough to push us out, but youid think they WOUId be smart enough to help us? Alternate set by Jim Salter tTd rather live in a rat trap apartment than live by the ridiculous rules, eat the nauseous food, and put up with the asinine neighbors of the dorms? junior Brent Hudson said. Many students echo Hudsonis sentiments on the subject of moving off campus. Unfortunately, it is not always easy to find adequate off-campus housing . tiWe looked in the Kirksville paper, the Index and everything else, and L. Schafer Bunk book a Cramming for an early morning exam, freshman Mary Piper studies by sunlight so Margie Hobbs, freshman, can sleep in. Their three-person room was a double in 1979-80. Tickling the ivories a Freshman Linda Anderson plays the piano in the music lounge of Centennial Hall. In 1979, this lounge housed over 10 women for a few weeks at the first of the semester. still couldnt find what we wanted? Hudson said. ttPart of our trouble was that we had four guys that were going to live together? Another part of his trouble was a shortage of apartments. For Hudson and his roommates, the Kirksville Chamber of Commerce provided the answer. iiThe Chamber of Commerce gave us a list of available apartments? rHudson said. ttWe ran them down until gwe found one that suited us." The apartment they found, located on West Scott Street, was perfect for Hudson, a member of Phi Lambda Chi fraternity. itlfs just a short stagger from the Phi Lamb housefi Hudson said. Other students unable to get rooms in the residence halls were forced to move off campus. Several had trouble finding off-campus housing because of the rush to find apartments. For Hudson, the move off campus was well worth it. uIf a person wants to move off campus bad enough, he can find a way? Hudson said. itBut that doesnit mean it is going to be easy."EEHJ Housing7 1i 193m; Each year a new style catches on and by Sondra Spencer Calvin Klein, Gloria Vanderbilt, hospital surgeons and business women all helped to influence the fashion trends on campus this year. Straight-leg and designer jeans, surgical suits and blazers were big clothing fads for 1981. students are price. III bought these because they fit, and they were on sale. Iill buy anything thatis half price? Among the people willing to pay the price for designer jeans is one sophomore. She said she paid the high price for the designer Ci? realized that Brooke Shields is gorgeous 1'11 iJCTQ '3 t .5 u , a . L ?vr 1H, i .;.w Mimi 'A '1 . R :W MN vr r an ything Wemm, iii ow? buy them and the price is insignificant, she said. Comfort is one reason why surgical green scrub suits have also found their way to campus, sometimes by illegal means. Students found wearing one of the yearsis hottest fads say they . w'i-I 1m 'H'hl'l' 3' ii;v''iza!i3v":;m" . . , ??.MaWi Calvin Klein, Jordache, Gloria Vanderbilt and Chic were among the biggest names in designer and straight-leg jeans. The names, sewn to the back pockets of the jeans, became symbols of status and, to some, envy. Designer jeans are nice, sophomore Gretchen Rice said, IiBut theyire so expensive. All youire really buying is the name. Who wants to spend that much money for a nameiw It is a lot of money for a name. Designer jeans range in price from $32 to $75, Herb Sieren, owner of Sierenis Palace, said. uSome people are willing to pay the price. Others arenlt. If youire lucky, youill find them on sale somewhere? Sophomore Deb Woodson was one of the lucky ones. She bought her Calvin Kleins when they were half -7 2 Fashion fads jeans because, til kept seeing the ads for Calvin Klein jeans that Brooke Shields does for TV and magazines. I kept hoping that if she could look that great in them, so could I. Well, I bought a pair. Then I realized that Brook Shields is gorgeous in anything." Not everyone who owns a pair of designer jeans wears them or likes them. Cindy Titus, junior, said, iil have a pair of Calvin Kleins and I donit like the way they fit. They arenit worth the money? Senior Susan Vornkahl said, iiI donit agree. I like the way they fit because they fit better than regular Levi-type jeans. They,re a status symbol and more feminine than regular jeans and theylre comfortable? Designer jeans are kind of like saying when you care enough to buy the very best, you simply stole the suit from hospital shelves, had a friend who worked at the hospital get them for them or, in the case of a few students, bought the suits by legitimate means. One student, who asked not to be identified, said, iiI was visiting a friend in Grim-Smith tHospitaD, and on my way out I passed the supply, room. The door was open, nobody was around, and there were rows and rows of surgical suits on the shelves. I figured they would never miss one, so I took a suit? Rick Cox, junior, acquired his surgical suit in an honest way. He said his parents purchased an outfit for him as a Christmas present from a uniform outlet store in Urbandale, Iowa. No one seems to know why the suits have become such a popular fashion trend, although the Rack Asm u men is unidi thou from comf Chilt then Gon: hosp hapr roon iiFiV miss reall wen1 the varii weal but if It 2L ,ificant, he to be all, e -n, were on 1d never is an the lar mm:- mm Rack it up-At Mister Jim,s Clothing Store David Asmus, junior, checks out price tags on a pair of mens designer jeans. unidentified student said she thought the trend might have stemmed from television. ltThey look so comfortable in shows like lAll My Children when Cliff Warner wears them or on tTrapper John, M.D.l when Gonzo Gates wears them? However the trend started, hOSpital staff members are not happy. Verneta Daniels, linen $00111 manager for Grim-Smith, said, Tive or six dozen suits came up mlssing last year. We never really discovered where they Went? N0 matter how students obtain the'suits, they wear them to a Vanety of places. Cox said he Wears the suit mainly as pajamas, blit nsometimes I wear it to class If I,m lazy? Junior Rob Schultz said, le notorious for wearing it to the roller rink." The unidentified student said she usually wears her suit ltto bum around in, but Itve been known to wear it to class or even on dates? Students all agree that they continue to wear the suits because they are so easy to take care of, and they are so comfortable. Topping off the fashion trend were blazers. There was a noticeable increase in sales last year and this year, Sieren said. Blazers, made in popular materials like linen, seersucker or corduroy, usually range in price from $48 to $100, Sieren said. The majority of those purchasing the blazers seem to be women concerned with their business appearance. tlI bought my blazers partly because Fm a business major, and PH need the blazers to wear to work after I graduate. They,re very professional-looking and give a business-like appearance? junior Cheryl Hash said. Another major reason for buying the blazers is that tlthey dress up and coordinate an outfit? Rice said. Blazers are also very practical, Vernkohl said. llIn winter they help keep you warmer, and in spring theylre all you need as a coat. They look really sharpfl The year has marked the time for some very different fashion trends. Clothes styles change from year to year; 1981 has seen an assortment of them. Next year promises to bring new fads and new trends in clothing as well. Wt Fashion fads? 3T Quantity vs. quality Preparing food for hundreds of people reqtnres a.lot of time and materials by Melanie Mendelson $i$$ -74Cafeteria food tiItls common conversation to complain about the food, like talking about the weatherfl Pete Kalan, junior, said. He has worked in residence hall cafeterias for four years at various positions. In October, it was rumored that several students saw meat boxes stacked outside Missouri Hall cafeteria which read ttGrade D, but edible." Bruce Harper, manager of American Food Management, said, ttLetter grades are not put on meat. All meat has to have the United States seal of approval before it can be sent anywhere. The meat we get has the United States WWW ; xi 7 x d t'3 ,3? ,, o :1 s. o a Department of Agriculture sticker on it which means its wholesome and fit for human consumption." Harper said there are several grades for meat; the top choices are prime, choice and good. ttThe University gets the step between choice and good, depending on the time of the year. Sometimes we get choice? The best time of year to buy meat is around Christmas, Harper said. The boxes of hamburger the University receives have- a label telling the ingredients. Ground beef hearts and soy protein go into the hamburger. ltThey tthe meat companiesl add the additives and sell it cheaper? Harper said. ttWe donlt wait for a meat truck to turn over and then buy it for five cents a pound? he said. Kalan said, ttWe get hot dogs and some lunch meat that is made out of turkey because turkey is the cheapest meat you can buy. But it tastes the same, so nobody ever really notices? Vegetables, fruit and dairy products are familiar name brands. For example, AFM uses Kraft cheese and salad dressings. ttThe salad dressings are low calorie, which might give it a different taste? Kalan said. ttAll dairy products are Grade A? Cafeterias get Frosty Acres margarine and Nugget and Continental vegetables, itI think the companies send us the same products they put on the shelves tin grocery storeslfl Kalan said. ttMost of the food is made from scratch? he said. tlFor salisbury steak, we mix hamburger meat, beef base tfor flavorl, eggs and celery? Beef base and chicken base are used for gravy, ltjust like you get at home with flour and water? Kalan said. The cafeterias make their own dressing from dried bread, chicken base, celery and water and serve it under fully cooked processed chicken. Employees work with two major handicaps, Kalan said a time and budget. Harper said, nWe get $2.34 per day per student or $16 a week? Last years raise in housing costs did not all go to AFM. ttAFM received some to give employee raises because minimum wage raised, and some to cover food and utility costs. We need to reach a balance between price versus what is served? Dishwasher a Mike Koritz, sophomore, deans the vats used to mix food in Missouri H.911 cafeteria. These vats, as well as huge mixers, are needed to handle ingredients in the quantities requ1red. adva I pla look and . at it is so lunc the e adeq the not said. The min for I raw plac to t hot the iS S fix I this bou l time look don cook bud; gooc seas perf in e vary cool lear said fooc feed mor an day coo: cell r8114 thrt be he fasi fog on it it for there mg on ve get AFM plans menus eight weeks in advance. uThree location managers and I plan the menusfl Harper said. ttWe look at past menus for color, texture and student acceptance. And we look at it from a price standpoint. On the nights we serve roast beef or ham, you can bet welll serve a cheaper product or cook properly. Residence hall food committees were formed to get student reactions or complaints about the food and report them back to AFM. The committees meet withITerry Smith, dean of students, and Ron Gabor, director of housing. They act as middlemen between AFM and the days in a row." A misunderstanding between the University and AFM occurred when the menu was being planned. The committee approached the problem and it was remedied. Other complaints they received were broken ice machines, cold food, menu buy to offset it? i said. Time hampers the cooks because there versity is so little time between breakfast, lunch and dinner, Kalan said. Some of ad the equipment is old and does not show r. adequate temperatures. iiWe donht use the the grills to fry meat because thatls ,rper not what theyire designed for? he tI'UCk said. iiSo we bake the hamburgers. five They cook from the top down in 10-15 minutes? A 55-gallon kettle is used and for boiled foodslsuch as hot dogs and 1t of raw vegetables.The food is then ipest placed in a food warmer next. the to the serving line, which keeps it :esf, hot until it is ready to be put out on oducts the line. ample, ttAll the food should be hot when it i is servedf, Harper said. iiBut students re make a detour to get drinks, salads, a fix their sandwiches or to say thil to this or that friend, and their food is e A." bound to be cooled off a little by the arine time they sit down to eat it? etables. Kalan said, ttEverything on the line same looks decent and tastes decent or we 3 tin donit put it out? The cafeteria staff cooks huge quantities of food on a low om budget, he said. itI dont care how good a cook you are, itls hard to eef base season 55 gallons of food to ef perfection." for Although the same food is cooked 6 with in each residence hall cafeteria, tastes vary from hall to hall. iiDifferent n cooks have different tastes and have en base, learned different ways to cook? Kalan der said. tiMissouri Hall serves the most food out of all the dorms because we .jor feed the athletes. Ryle Hall has 300 nd more contracts than Missouri, but Missouri cooks more food. Athletes eat . day per an incredible amount? Kalan said leftovers are kept two costs days at the most. They are kept in a .eceived Cooler, off the ground and wrapped in cause CellOphane. Some leftovers are to cover reheated but what is not eaten is to thrOWn out. ltLeftover hamburger might ersus ibe ground into casserole or meatloaf? he said. e, cleans With such a large amount of food uri Hall to Dr6pare, the cooks must work at a ixersgafe fast pace. For this reason, some of the uantmes ' f00d may not cook all the way through students. Freshman Lynn Preisack, secretary of changes and too much starch. ttPeople were sick of eating noodles and potatoes? Bratcher said. ttOther schools like Drake or Mizzou only get one meal choice and Drake pays $4.00 Where we only pay $2.34. Weive got some of the best food service in the area," she said. Bratcher also said they tried to get rid of such rumors as Grade D meat and food poisoning. HOne girl claimed she got food poisoning from eating spoiled cottage cheese. Therels no i way it can happen because when cottage cheese spoils, you cant even get near it." She said the food has improved a great deal since the beginning of the school year. itThey used to put that gross pineapple sauce on the ham and nobody liked it. So we brought that up and they stopped putting it on." The committee also brought up complaints about the meatloaf. uIt looked really bad, with these little green things in it," Bratcher said. tiI think itls gotten better since we said .2 something about It? 3 Freshman Kay Sikes, chairman of Centennial Hall food committee, said they meet with the cafeteria manager, assistant manager and the cook. iiThey give us reasons why the food is so crummy? she said. iiLike, the hamburger was bad because they weren,t satisfied with the kind they were getting from the company. So they were switching around to find which was best. I think they found what they want now? date? she said. Sykes said the University receives ttIf it is something that can be choice cuts of meat and poultry. ttWe changed, well take it to AFM and see what might get chicken with a wing or a leg can be done. A lot of students were thatls broken but itls still good," complaining about having no scoops in she said. the cereal. We told AFM about it and Although food committees cannot got the scoops? Preisack said. make a bigger budget for AFM to work Most of the complaints were too with, or stretch time for the cooks, they general. iiTherels nothing we can do can report student complaints and try to then, because we have to have have action taken. Meanwhile, students specifics? she said. continue to talk about the food and Freshman Dawn Bratcher, member of complain that it is not worth the money. Ryle Hall food committee, said the main Harper said it is common for people complaints they received were about the to complain about institution food, at repetitiveness of meals. tiFor about a schools and hospitals alike. itIf 1t week, we were getting nothing but fish, isnlt your wife,s or your motherfs fish, fish, for lunch and supper, three cooking, it isnt worth swatXTf-H i Cafeteria food7 5- Soup's on e The role of cafeteria server is often a thankIess job with the many complaints about the food. Senior Mike Oan'en serves a supper meaI in Missouri H811 cafeteria. the Missouri Hall food committee, said they meet once a week. ttMembers have papers on their doors for residents to write their complaints on. They have to write which meal it was and the The inside dope about marijuana by Sherry McGovern The use of marijuana, a drug that is usually smoked to produce a feeling of euphoria, is illegal in Missouri. Its popularity and availability, however, are not hindered by this fact, at least not at this University. Marijuana is usually available on campus, and many students are aware of it. One 21-yeareold male, a senior, says he does not smoke the drug but has heard others talking about it openly on the way to classes. ttIt amazes me that they,d be S. Borders so flagrant about using it,H he said. Although others may smoke pot out of curiosity, the senior says he has never wanted to. ttI donit see any need to? he says. Other students, however, are not of that conviction. Another. senior male, also 21, says he used to smoke grass three to fom times a week. He has cut back on his use of the drug, but says he still smokes ttevery once in a while, about once a month? The man claims he smoked so frequently because the people High. time - Although it is illegal, smoking marijuana seems to be becoming more popular. -7 6 Marijuana smoke ted to. mother to four tut says month. 3 : people he lived with were constantly smoking. 31 never really bought it; I just kind of mooched? He estimated that an ounce of grass costs between $40 and $50. ttThatis another reason why I quit smoking so much a Pm broke." Purchasing the drug is not easy, he says. However, he does know of ttany number of friends who should have it on handW The senior is aware of the laws prohibiting the possession and sale of marijuana but says he has never thought about getting caught. 31 would never sell or anything like that, and Ilve never had that much on me? . According to the 31978 Revised Missouri Statutesl, possession of marijuana in quantities of less than 35 grams constitutes punish- ment by confinement in the county jail for a term of not more than one year, a fine of not more than $1,000 or both, in cases of a first offense. A second offense is punishable by a jail term of not more than five years in a state institution, one year in a county jail or by a fine of not more than $1,000. Confinement and fines may be awarded together, the statute reads. This penalty also applies to a first offense when the person is in possession of more than 35 grams. Kirksville Police Chief Wayne Martin says undercover agents work full time to monitor the traffic of marijuana and drugs in Kirksville. Since the ttOperation Dawnl, drug raid which occurred May 5, 1978, Martin says marijuana is not nearly as noticeable and is much harder to purchase than before the raid. During ttOperation Dawn? 33 persons were arrested for possession and sale of marijuana, small amounts of LSD and cocaine, and some barbituarates and amphetamines. Of the 33 arrested, some of them University students at the time, Martin says 90 percent received probation. Although marijuana isavailable on compus, Martin says it is not isolated to the University. ttAs many people here in the Community and locally are buying and selling as in the college? Martin says he is aware that marijuana is available in Kirksville. However, dealers are being very careful who they Sell to because of the penalties involved. ttThe individual would have to know you well before theyld sell to you," Martin says. One junior male sells only to people he knows. 31 never sell Potted plant a Sitting in the sunlight, this marijuana plant looks 1ike any other housepIant. to strangers because the busts that have been happening, you can figure out that theylre narcs? The student constantly worries about being caught selling, explaining that is the reason he keeps his business on a small scale. He says he sells marijuana tlmostly for money and the free drugs I get from it? Usually, he makes about 25 percent in profit. He deals with about a quarter to a half of a pound at a time. One 20-year-old male student says as long as he is not selling or buying marijuana, he does not fear being caught with it. "The laws arenlt that bad for possession of it? He prefers smoking ' marijuana to drinking alcohol for a number of reasons. ttMarijuana is not as bad for your body in the respect that it doesnlt give you a beer gut, it doesnt get you sick if you have too much of it and it doesnit give you temporary impotence at the end of the night; in fact, it does the reverse," he says. Some bad aspects of it, besides its being illegal, are the ttmunchiesl, he gets and the bad taste it leaves in his mouth. The bad aspects are not enough to keep him from smoking the drug, he says. Generally, students, favor looser controls on marijuana which would make possession a misdemeanor rather than a felony, according to results obtained from a scientifically conducted poll made by students in James Przybylskils public opinion class. Sixty percent favor a lesser penalty. Although they favor less strict con- trols, only 10 percent of the 240 respondants in the survey feel the use of marijuana is never wrong, while 43 percent think smoking marijuana is only sometimes wrong. One woman, a senior, feels smoking grass ttis not all that great? She has never been in possession of any amount of it, but smoked it once at a friends home. le rather get drunk, I think, than smoke grass. I canlt stand the way it smells, and taste it leaves in your mouth is horrible," she says. Even though the substance is illegal, one senior male describes why he feels students smoke marijuana as readily as they do by saying, nItls an escape, I guess. It makes you forget about whatls ailing yoquEQD sxapxog 'S Marijuana7 7T T. Gosselin Water by Ron Pierceall In the summer of 1980, rumors flew in Kirksville that a dead horse was in the water supply. Then there were rumors of fungus growing in it. One of the concerns regarding the water was a report that some chemicals used in the city water plant contain cancer-causing Settling the matter - After a water sample 15 taken from the plant outside it is divided mto three graduated cylinders so quaIity tests can be performed. fall . .. agents. Don Sisson, waterworks super. Visor with the Department of Natural Resources, said this point is still arguable. Studies have indicated that chlorine mixed with surface water can react to create a form of chloroform called trihalomethane, which is a known cancer-causing agent, he said. The argument here is just how much chlorine must be mixed with surface water to form ...prospective mall by Todd Eschmann A man comes to town and says he wants to bolster the economy and improve commerce by bringing in millions of dollars in additional annual revenues. Of course, he is received warmly by the community. Hardly. Colin J. Powter, a successful shopping mall developer and president of CP and Associates, developers from Dallas, had been investigating the possibility of building a major enclosed shopping mall here. In 1979, Powter optioned a 40- acre tract of land at the south junction of highways 63 and 6 from the Kirksville Country Club for $800,000. The only problem was that the land in question was zoned residential. Building a shopping mall on the site would require a re-zoning ordinance by the city. Re-zoning in Kirksville has often proved controversial, and this request was not an exception. A group of downtown businessmen organized an attempt to head off the developerls efforts at a Kirksville Planning and Zoning Commission public hearing Nov. 12. The downtown merchants had -7 88hopping mall recently started an extensive downtown revitalization and improvement project with the US. Department of Housing and Urban Development in order to make downtown more attractive to consumers. The last thing the merchants wanted was someone to take the shopping dollars away from downtown. Powter carefully outlined his proposals at the public hearing. He said that the mall, scheduled to open in early 1983, would have 50 stores including three department stores, a jewelry store, clothing and shoe stores, specialty stores, eating establishments, and possibly a multi-cinema movie theater. He said the 300,000 square-foot structure would have 1,966 parking spaces and several businesses on the fringe area of the mall, including a family restaurant and a bank. Powter said be guaranteed the mall would be llan attractive and exciting addition to Kirksville? mentioning custom landscaping and quality materials and construction. He said Kirksville was losing millions of dollars annually to cities like Columbia, Quincy, Ill., and Ottumwa, Iowa, because those cities attract mall shoppers with attractive and modern facilities. He also said the city would profit heavily from the increased property and sales tax revenues the mall would generate. The merchants hired local attorney Tom Oswald to speak on their behalf. The twO men argued before the Commission for nearly three hours, with citizens quizzing the developer and the attorney throughout the evening. Charles Krueger, vice chairman of the Commission, moved to postpone the hearing until Dec. 3 to allow each group to gather more information. The atmosphere was noticeably different at the continuation of the hearing. The tide had turned on the downtown merchants as a local group, called ttShopping Mall - Yes? had organized on the day after the first part of the hearing, and in three weeks received more than 2,000 letters and petition signatures in support of the mall. The letters and other materials, from 32 area towns, were presented to the Planning and Zoning Commission in large knapsacks. The re-zoning ordinance passed on Dec. 3 with one dissenting vote from City Councilwoman Elizabeth Laughlin. Throngs of supporters rose to their feet,.cheering in triumph, after the vote. Final approval of the re-zoning request was given by the Kirksville City Council the following week, with Laughlin opposing the ordinance once again. The malPs impact on the community remains to be seen, but some uninformed golfer may soon be surprised to see a shoe store on his favorite fairwayIGD trihalo Chi the st; in city the on disinfe must i run tk to pre throug trihalc are nc that t water trihalc Ste with t Resou city 0: recom the p1 In campt odor 1 Counc proble bacter called for th De comm rare 17 in rivr as I k proble In Force of the instru Kangz said t deterr and t! liWe : collec1 proble K2 starter lake V happe brings TI proces makir. and g and f. haven DTOble K2 looker Studie 00mpl hOW x First. Then much on ed more ably led 3 a Mall day rs and of at were issed vote ibeth :rs .ning again. n, but soon 3re ilialnmethane. Chlorine is used widely throughout ,iie state of Missouri to disinfert water 1 city water facilities. and is about the only Chemical that can adequately :lisinfect water. Sisson said chlorine must be used in a sufficient amount to run throughout the city water pipeline in prevent diseases that can be spread through water. He said that while trihalomethane is carcinogenic, studies are not reliable enough to conclude that this certain amount of surface water mixture does form trihalomethane. Steve Decker, regional administrator with the Department of Natural Resources, has been working with the city of Kirksville giving recommendations about solutions to the problem water. In late fall of 1978, the city and campus began experiencing taste and odor problems. The Kirksville City Council contracted a study of the problem. The study revealed that a bacteria growth rare for Missouri, called actimomycetes, was responsible for the taste and odor problems. Decker said the organism is common for the southern states, but rare for Missouri. ttIt is more common in rivers than it is in lakes and as far as I know, it is the first extended problem in Missouri? In the spring of 1981 a Water Task Force of 11 members was formed. Five of the members were science instructors at the University. Donald Kangas, associate professor of zoology, said the groups goals were to determine where the organism grows and to detect it in the filtering stages. ilWe are now in the process of collecting data concerning the Problem? he said. Kangas said when the problem first Started, people might have thought the lake was turning over. ttIt usually happens in the fall when the lake brings nutrients up from the bottomfl The group is working through the DFOCess of elimination. ttMen are making up a list of possible causes and gOing through it, eliminating some and following up on others. We havenlt yet isolated exactly where the Problem is." Kangas said at first the problem lUUked simple, but upon further VUJdies discovered that it was a i'll'nDlex Drohlem. ttWe arenlt sure yet 'ylllw Weire going to solve the prohlem. MUSTJ we need to find the organism. Ila inen we have to measure how many im Graduating a The sample taken from the tank outside is poured in t0 graduated chinders where the water is allowed to settIe before testing. chemicals it produces. HThe study done on cancer was crude because they tthe organismsl need to he put in cold environments and tested very quickly. This wasnlt done, so possibly the results were too high? he said. Despite numerous attempts to solve the water problem the situation still persists. The city has been updating and cleaning equipment at the Kirksville filtration plant in an effort to help eliminate the water problem. City Manager John Pelzer said that despite the cityls efforts. the changes have tthad no noticeable effect on our situation, unfortunately? Pelzer said the City will continue to look for new ways to address the Drohlemi +1 T Gosselin Kirksville water 7 9-7 A taste of country CCHow much are your green peppersiw ttFive for $1f came the reply. tiGot any green beans leftiw iiNope, sold them already? uOkay, Illl take five of your peppers . sure wish there were some green beans left? This is a typical conversation early each Saturday morning during the harvest season at the Farmers Market, located in the parking lot behind the Kirksville Courthouse. By 7 a.m., the early risers are already working. Four pick-up trucks and a couple of ears open up their trunks and unlatch the backs of their trucks to display a wide variety of fresh produce from farms and gardens in the surrounding communities. Some owners place handmade posters listing their prices on their vehicles while others are able to keep prices straight in their heads. Small children help out by sorting out the money in the change boxes. Once the goods are uncrated and arranged in proper order, the owners hop up on the beds of their pickups, or find a comfortable place on the bumper of their cars, and begin the Better than Momis - A faithful following waits as a Pennsylvania Dutch woman and her husband unload their baked goods. She usually sold out within two hours of their arrival. T 80 Farmers Market Saturday ritual of selling. It was only last year that the Farmers Market began, Orrie Snook, member of the Kiwanis Club, said. Before the Farmers Market was operating farmers did not have a place to sell their produce except from their homes, Snook said. Dick Keith and Charles Morse, members of the Kiwanis Club, came up with the idea. Snook said the Kiwanis Club worked with the city of Kirksville to get a specific place set up for the market. Only two years old, the Farmers Market is growing in popularity in this area. it1 know of people who have planted gardens just to sell their produce here? Keith said. The market is a chance for people from the community to buy and sell, and talk to neighbors and vendors. Mrs. Burdette Holroyd of Kirksville came to the market with her husband all summer to sell produce. ttAlthough a great many townspeople came, I would only say that 20 percent of the buyers are students. This place hasnit gotten around to the students attention yet, but given time, it will? Holroyd said. Filling up a sack with okra t50 cents a poundi out of Holroydls car is S. Collins by Pat Guile Ade Adeniji, graduate student. Adeniji has been taking advantage of the fresh produce since the market began last summer. tilt really helps on the grocery bill. As an economics student I know , that this is a good buy; I apply my economics. There is no need to bargain down a price? he said. tilts too cheap, and you know they wont cheat you? Lela Hill, senior, agrees that prices are less expensive at the market. Toma- toes are 40 cents a pound; sometimes a grocery store will sell tomatoes at 80 cents a pound, she said. Also, tomatoes bought at a store are not ripe because they have to be picked when they are still green, she said. Watermelons are also a pretty good buy. A person can pick up a small melon for $1, Hill said. Some students think a few items are overpriced, such as 25 cents for a small cucumber, Amy Skilling, sophomore, said. Still, home-baked goods, which the Pennsylvania Dutch bring in large quantities to the market, are the best buys, she said. Several people wait for the black painted station wagon, driven by a small Pennsylvania Dutch family, whose the Me baked 1 rolls a group I The their g at the money adverti. foot th collect As Jackso enjoy 8 last tri out in o phere. i This is u and w and I i By down 0 are stil buying Garden disapp- passes. produc market handy; If the app1es f; his yo un F arm ers A heavg each ha; fruit saIl attendec ?:uile Adeniji he fresh 1 last a grocery i know 57 my lt prices Toma- netimes Des Also, 3 not picked said. atty good small ' items its for a raked 1 Dutch 9 market, 9 black by a ily, whose lifestyle is similiar to that of the Mennonites and Amish. Their baked goods tfresh breads, cookies, rolls and piesi are quickly bought by a group of faithful customers. The only cost to the people selling their goods at the market is a $1 fee at the entrance of the parking lot. This money helps pay the cost for advertising the event, Keith said. ttWe foot the rest of the bill if we dontt collect enough? As with most vendors, Mrs. Lloyd Jackson and her husband of Bethel enjoy seeing their peaches sell ttheir last trip to the market they sold out in one houri. She also enjoys the atmos- phere. ttEverything sells good here. This is our third trip this summer and we always sell out. My husband and I really like meeting strangers? By 9:30 a.m., the sun begins to beat down on the parking lot while people are still moving from truck to truck, buying a few of everything. Garden-fresh vegetables and fruit disappear quickly as the morning passes. Some vendors even pick their produce the morning they come to market. As Hill explained, ttItts really handy; the farm comes to youftCG-D If the price is right e Ade Ademji examines apples from the back of a farmers truck. He and his young daugh ter were regular customers at the Farmersi Market. A heavy decision e Weighing a cantaloupe in each hand, Mike Farrell discusses prices with a fruit salesman. Farrell and his two brothers often attended the market. e S Collins J1 , WWv V4 S. Collins :1 -x A A "ngwa S. Borders students x m A w, wmx W m V4xvxmwlol S Border: Mercha merchm 381d Win his mel materia. Snack t at the rewrda mastery by Melanie Mendelson hy would a woman with three W children and three grandchildren want to return to school for a teaching degree in history? Why would a man with a bachelors degree in graphic arts and industrial education want to take extra courses? And why would a Navy veteran of 22 years come back to college for a masters degree in industrial vocational technology? Charles Baldwin, owner of Baldwins Biz Mart in Kirksville, received a bachelors degree in industrial education and graphic arts 15 years ago. Although he is not pursuing another degree, he takes classes of special interest to him. til took a class in first aid about three years ago? he Wham, , ; 3. Borders MerChandising - Charles Baldwin discusses merchandise With KCOM student Jeff Smith at gildwins Biz-Mart. BaIdwin takes CIasses to refresh '8 memory and keep him up-to-date on new material pertaining to his business. Snack time - Chris Page takes time to grab a drink at the Student Union snack bar. Although he is recorded as a freshman, Page is working on his masters degree in industrial vocational technology Degree of the age said.- le now taking night classes in computer science and other refresher courses in this areafl Chris Page was in the Navy for 22 years and for the past 5V2 years has been a Navy recruiter in Kirksville. He is currently working for a masterls degree in industrial vocational technology. The state has certified him in vocational technology as a substitute teacher because he received his two-year teaching degree in Navy schools for experience in electronics. He attends school under the GI Bill and went to the second summer session. His course load includes 12 hours of freshman level courses and interest levels. ttI probably appreciate it even more because of my age. Right now Ilm taking classes to get my masters but Ilm also waiting for an opening as a full-time electronics teacher in the area? Page said. Lois Thorson, senior, originally from Trenton, rents a small apartment in Kirksville five days a week to attend classes. She goes home to her retired husband on weekends. After her three children had left home she decided to go back to school and started at Trenton Junior College where she received a junior college scholarship. ttI didnlt do very well in high school? Thorson said, uso after my children were gone, I decided it would be a challenge to see if I could do it. Pm a senior now and will graduate in May with a B.S.E. in historyflEEtD waste not, want not by Scott Collins MAHW, FATE and SOS might look like the beginnings of a earls license plate, but do not be fooled. MAHW is iiMissourians Against Hazardous Wastefl based in Macon. FATE is the local Kirksville group organized to fight hazardous waste, a committee called "For A Tranquil Environment? SOS is itSave Our State? James Shaddy, associate professor of ecology, a FATE founder, became involved in the fight against hazardous waste in January 1979 when a local individual applied for a permit to operate a hazardous waste landfill north of Kirksville. Shaddy said that is when most of the local interest about hazardous waste started. 9N0 one at that time knew much about hazardOus waste. We had seen the tip of the iceberg in Love Canal? he said. tLove Canal is an area near Niagara Falls where residents had medical problems due to hazardous waste depositsJ Shaddy said at that time the Department of Natural Resources, which issues the permits, was not required to hold open meetings and so the proceedings of issuing the permit were going on without public notice. Shaddy said the main thing the citizens, group accomplished was to bring the issue to public notice. The DNR conducted a public hearing in February 1979 and about 400-600 people attended. Shaddy said there was overwhelming disapproval of the landfill, and the person who had applied for the permit withdrew the request. He said the hazardous waste issue died down until March or April 1980 when it was noticed there had been a transferal of the property recorded on land deeds. The company that bought the land was Browning-Ferris Industries, the largest disposer of hazardous waste in the United States. BFI planned to construct a landfill on the property. After trying several approaches to fight the landfill, Shaddy said the board of directors for FATE discovered the city of Kirksville was considering building a watershed on some of the T84: Hazardous waste :2- Sign on the dotted line - Freshman Parrish Fastenau signs one of the petitions at a KirksviIIe residents station in front of the Student UHIOH BuiIding. land BFI wanted to use for a landfill. The city and FATE worked together to get the passage of a bond issue for $6 million to build the lake. The city would get additional water, and because of possible contamination by a landfill, FATE would be able to keep BFI from putting the landfill in. ttAt this point in time we have won the battle locally? Shaddy said. Many areas are still fighting to keep hazardous waste out. In 1976, Congress passed the Resource and Recovery Act to deal with hazardous waste. Under the provisions of the law, which went into effect Nov. 19, 1980, the Environmental Protection Agency of the federal government controls hazardous waste rules. Each state has been authorized to pass and operate its own laws as long as those laws are equal to or stronger than laws passed by the federal government. When a state passes a law, it goes to the EPA for final approval. The Missouri legislature passed a state law during a special session called by Gov. Joseph Teasdale. The EPA turned down the Missouri request because of holes in the wording of the bill which left several questions unanswered. Shaddy said the state is currently in agreement with the EPA. Maria Evans, senior biology major from Macon, said everything has ground to a halt because both sides are 7waiting for the next blow? Evans worked with the MAHW group, organized Paper work - With a boxful of petitions, LGail Novinger prepares to go to Jefferson City. Novmger led the raIIy against hazardous waste. to keep a landfill out of Macon County. While FATE has won its battle, MAHW is still fighting. She said there has been talk about the two groups merging to give both greater strength. Evans said she became involved after she and four of the high school science teachers in Macon went to a public meeting at the Cox Community Hall just south of Macon. She said the concerned citizens needed help with the scientific aspects of the problem, so she and the science teachers offered their help. ttWe are not the voice of NMSU speaking from pillars above? Evans said. 7You cant go marching in with a pitchfork and demanding things of the governor. These people were wise in asking for help tfrom scientistslf, She said she contacted Shaddy and Jack Magruder, professor of science, to help the Macon group. Shaddy agreed the efforts of himself and others from the University were instrumental in keeping hazardous waste out of Kirksville. He said his biggest fear now is disposal companies will start looking for smaller communities that do not have the help of college professors and push the landfills in without any trouble. Shaddy said he is sure industry will be successful in locating hazardous waste landfills in Missouri. Shaddy, Evans, Magruder and the Macon science teachers all helped the citizens groups because, Evans L . 1 9 saldfPeople have to turn somewhereleHl :- ' we - L. Neas 3'11; :9 i tions, Gail '. Novinger County. MAHW has merging Jed after 1 science ublic Hall just oncerned n, so Iniversity hazardous id his mpanies the help the le. ry will rdous and the lped Evans where? 19' Hazardous waste 85 g -86 Commuters Commuters 8 7 ' ' ' 1 of coathangers, Hang 1t up h- lemg John Graeper a handfu Debbie Moore gets ready for her shit of work. Graeper put the hangers 0n the coat rack in the foyer. .mexmmwmmwmxwm wwmmwvw .x by Lori Burch i It finally opened. Construction plans t h 4 began in 1978, construction equipment h l was delayed continually, and the mid-March goal was missed. The new land of Oz actually opened July 10. It is owned by Bill Hosford, Terry it .1 an tajiej realized - - -. Moore, and 10 stockholders. The Oz em- t t 3 ploys 18 workers, most of them students. L. Bur h88New businesses T sectit to re wher are 1 wher game m perta Ozf, barte drink charz full 5 II the t of tk the I goes even Stud4 Speci Nigh is $1 Danci at the The t towns phere t Burch :1 plans pment ' opened 'd, Terry Dz em- udents. L. Burch MyW-VMvawxxwmy 4 t 4,, , , i E The disco is divided into three sections, the Enchanted Forest, an area to relax and talk; Emerald City, where the dance floor and main bar are located; and the Wizards Castle, where there is a deli, bar, and games area. 2W9 try to name everything pertaining to the story The Wizard of Oz,m said. Hosford. ttRight now our bartenders are inventing different mixed drinks and naming them after the Characters from the 02. We also have a full service bar? In addition to this full service bar the Oz has 80 different specials. Some Of them are Wet Pants Night, where the beer is free until the first male goes to the bathroom; Homework Night every Monday and Tuesday, when Students have to bring homework to get SDecials on drinks; and Bear Pitcher Night, When a pitcher of Hamms Beer is $1.50. Dancing in a wonderland a The sound system at the 02 blares forth as people dance to the music. he 02 became a fantasy Iand for students and t0Wnspeop1e as they enjoyed the on'ginal atmos- D ere and creative drinks. Wm 71;, MM w l -urch 0n cue a. Concentrating on hitting the eight ball in the corner pocket, Kirksville resident Steve Dent prepares for Victory. The pool room is in the Wizardk Castle of the Oz. ttWe have a distributor come dressed up in the Hamms bear costume, and if someone dances with him they might get their picture in the TV. Host," Hosford said. The 02 opens at 4 p.m. Monday through Friday and 6 p.m. on Saturdays and it closes at 1 a.m. On Friday and Saturday there is a dress code and a $1 cover charge. Hosford, co-owner, said the Oz holds up to 325 people. Dave Sweeney, senior, said, 21 enjoy it. Its something I never expected to see in Kirksville." Other students had the same thoughts about the Oz. Lynn Brockfeld, senior, said, 21 thought it was very nice. I was impressed, and it was an excellent time?, Leroy Nunn, junior, said, tiYou have to be there to believe how nice it is? But if crowds, dancing and drinking are not appealing, one could go to the 21 like it a lot better than the Kennedy although it made the Kennedy straighten up,i - Dave Gillam N at one but two- The brightly lit Petite Twin the- ater took over much of the Kennedyis business. The theater became popular entertainment for students and townspeople alike after it opened last May. new theater. Petite Twin manager Glenn Boner opened the new theaters May 23. The number one theater can hold 222 people and number two can hold 198 people. Boner said a third theater could be added and probably will be in the future. These theaters are the only theaters in the state of Missouri that are equipped with Dolby and Kentac sound systems. Pat Cooney, senior, said, 21 really like it, especially when you can get in for $1.50. The Kennedy and Petite are really competing now." Dave Gillam, senior, said, 21 like it a lot better than the Kennedy although it made the Kennedy straighten up. They went quite as bad now." Others said almost the same thing. Jeff Burger, graduate student, said, ttIt,s nice to have a clean theater in Kirksville." EH, l New businesse589w really no place with the old style but in " i I It seems that whatever John , n ' i Travolta does, the rest of the country saloon atmosphere we ve created. a cour l i OW O y follows. He turned the world on to J.R.,s attracts a Ivariety of people. screen 1 disco with tiSaturday Night Feverll and lTve seen cellege kids,.very riicely and d i inspired the cowboy trend currently dressed busmessmen With ,their w1ves. Th 4 l sweeping the nation with his latest and Just ab.0ut everybo'dy, BeelflyRM e pisod a i moVi; ttUrban Cowboy? Strong, senior, and waltress at . .s, almos . I l i e The fad has hit Kirksville with said. Strong estlmates that at least 30 gunsli i L l people wearing cowboy hats and percent of then busmess 1s college atmosl by Jim Sears listening to country and western students, but overall the .crowds are a somet i music. It also inspired Rod Tucker mixture. iiIt appeals to hlgh and low wester l to start a new tavern, named class. A person can get a 16-ounce draw She a after the notorious J .R. Ewing on the of beer for 75 cents or a frozen straw- hold TV series, ttDallas? berry daiquiri for $2.50? she said. in to l Tucker opened because he Junior Cathy Crawford, who attencled Tu ll feels it will appeal to people of all opening ceremonies and three nlghts 1n Tall I ages and to those who like country its first week of busmess, sald J.R. s wester I and western music. tiThere isnlt any will continue to prosper and the cowboy for th place in Kirksville where you can get trend will hang around. vaerybodyls thinks t l a good steak where the atmosphere is tired of the same old n01se and the p V :i relaxed, and its country and western, not being able to smg along? Crawford enjoy l i I which at this time is as big as said. uItls just another fad. going? John i ; anything else," Tucker said. itTherels Strong classifies J.R3s as itclassy, movie. Ten ga i the bar is Texan atmosp .l l l w i i was H duri: l Pizzi ii atmi l; '1 1 food l pres i wom i like i servi natu migl i the i1 1: q i ! feat! i Lee; S 2 own i i a the El l I I l Wat ll t :l iii i S. Borders 90New businesses but informal? Entertainment includes a country and western disc jockey, wide ile. screen TV, pool, shuffleboard and dancing. VBS The interior brings to mind episodes of tiGunsmokeW and one can R35, almost picture Miss Kitty and the it 30 gunslingers. tilt has an original e atmosphere. The layout is like ire a something you would see in a 10W western movie? Crawford said. e draw She also likes J.R.,s because it can I- hold more people than other bars in town. tended Tucker, who formerly co-owned Too IhtS in Tall Tuckls, thinks country and R35 western will be the strongest trend cowboy for the next 10 to 12 years. He also de,s thinks J.R.,s will continue to fulfill the publicls hankerint for a place to rawford enjoy a good shindig. At least until ,, John Travolta comes out with another .ssy, movielGD Ten gallons e- KirksviIIe cowgirIs share a joke over the bar. Both are employees of J.R. 19 serves Texan sized beer for 75 cents a gIass. The bark atmosphere has made it a favorite for students. S. .Borders Through the looking glass - AIthough copies a western sanon, the bar is modernized and equipped With conveniences and popuIar drinks. Behind the bar, mirrors reflect customers. The Under the Water Tower Cafe was another addition to Kirksville during the summer. Located behind Ze Pizzeria, the cafe offers an outdoor atmosphere and wholesome food. The cafe is unique in that all the food is homemade and does not have preservatives or additives. Three women who own the business would like the restaurant to be referred to as serving wholesome foods rather than natural foods. They said health foods might scare certain people away from the food. The cafe, which was outside, featured live music on weekends, John Leeper, Kirksville resident, said. The owners hired local talent to entertain the customers. , Leeper went to eat at Under the LWater Tower three times a week. tTm Eating out ' into junk food, so I would go there to ease my conscience." Teresa McMurdo, campus secretary, enjoyed the food. iTm more of a meat and potatoes person, but thefood there was good? Another asset the cafe has is its atmosphere. ttItls friendly and open? McMurdo said. ttThey tthe ownersl come by the table to see if everything is OK. Its really a personnel atmosphere." Sophomore Leah Hafemeister said eating outside and in the shade of trees was a unique atmosphere. tiIt was different eating there. Its not a typical restaurant." The Under the Water Tower Cafe moved to Ze Pizzeria, which formerly was Lisals Pizza, for the winter months. The owners planned to move the cafe back outside when the weather warmed up. 5, Border5 New businesses 9 1T We have personal freedom of choice. We are able to make choices such as how we want to dress, when we want to eat or sleep and how long we want to wear our hair. We have personal freedom of choice. Many stu- dents decide to continue taking classes after they have enough credits to graduate with a degree. Others take advantage of exchange programs. m We have personal freedom of choice. During the 5 ,. course of the year, however, events such as the W eruption of Mt. St. Helens reminded us that some m wwsbwzrent things are beyond our control. No one voted to allow singing;- only 22 seniors for the honor of Who's Who Among joins ' American College Students when there are 33 positions available. We have personal freedom of choice. At times, how- ever, events are beyond our control. But how those events are handled are always THE INDIVIDUAUS CHOICE. W9 2 People L. Crates Musician Strings and things e Freshman Michiko Kawashima performs with her koto. Performing professionally since the age of three, Kawashima is a woman of many talents. Stepjoa '3 , Art exhibit R.S.V.P. - At the Marvin Bartel exhibit, freshmen Tina Day and Nancy Shaw examine a mailbox made of scrap metal. Bartel was a former teacher at the University and returned for his exhibit. Exchange Urban cowboy e After returning from New Mexico where he was a national exchange student junior Pat O'Brien does paste-up at the Publications Office. Four other students participated in the exchange. People 93h if L 4x; LL LLL L LLLLL LL LLL VLLL LLLLLMLL s . , L L ,L ,M ,, . N LLx L L L6. waILLyLLL, L MXW ; s L L L LL. ??WMWLL 2st . . i LLLLL 4LJJLLL4QVL LLL, L277 $W24WWLLLLLL L if; L ?w Lg? L LL LA 5 lngs L L fLL LLL, MLywaMLMMQL L s 9y L, . L L . wanwLLLLZxZ ??LL JixVZLL LL L L 4? 2L LL L L LZzL 5L9? LLwLLg? LLL, L . . W5 LMLL L L LLLL . 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L L LLLLLHLLLLL LL L L L L L waM L Xs L 5 LLLLL.LLLLLLL LLLLLLLLL LL L L L L L L L LL L L L L L L LL 2,? L LL L L LL L L L L L LL ?LWM B James M Business Administrat mls mis f W L2 Elementary Education Bob Business Adm Business Adm JO Ban S Borders Banl on my knee In the warm May sun, junior Bob Thompson sits in front of the Union playing his banjo. Since he is often seen with his instrument, he acquired the nickname hBanjo Bob? Thompson plays bluegrass music and has performed in Baker Nancy Marie Ahmann Graphic Arts Certificate Susan Albach Philosophy and Religion Cinthia Lou Albers Graphic Arts Butch Albert Criminal Justice Michael G. Allen Animal Science Jeanne Ann Altiser Accounting Barbara Anderson Special Education Lisa Marie Anderson BiologyeComprehensive Science Education Susan Marie Anderson Elementary Education Julia Ann Andrae Nursing Pamela Andrews Accounting Debra Rae Anstey Animal Science Doris Anyadoh Child Development Mary Annette Apel Psychology Linda J. Arment Accounting Betsy Lynn Atteberry Elementary EducationeSpecial Education Luella Ann Aubrey Communication Artshheater Cynthia Ayers Nursing Rodney Dean Ayers Biology Ross A. Bagby Industrial Technologyhplastics Charlotte Elaine Bailey Elementary Educatiomkindergarten Lisa Diane Bailey Child Development Certificate Anne S. Baker Psychology Seni0r395- He high 5 pental Shake he be; senlor first I and t1 Shake 4x? , , , V? , hm Z? ,, MMMW , , Z xz? 2 M7; V g 75 Z . x??? 7? Z??? 5?? , x , 7, g ? x M MMM?M , , 7 ? . tes WI'l kg? 27? ,7X5V by Kathy Armentrout Z ,z, z Z ,7??? .J MWM for play , ?ng m V X g??? WWW? Z Riley Z , A, Z? X z ?WM? , VVWMKV; M , y 7 g7 7??? a ? 5 hn n co d 3.0 mm t n 5.1 t r rnee by 00 .IS a Bt rnrgmmnmdmm wwwmmmmmum $0 Mm mm mm m eoen ieeai kumlkdortes ad N .m Iv.11 k.Uk.mktgmB.m rnrornamnu Bi Bn B ai m aaaraan r au na t J m .m Bm K u r e t a EBsa . . n d BUBNBuama$ BmeB .de Mw Jm n ed nA 5.5. nc e. mi n 0 1m A HA as e.mJ 3.1 .cm 8.1 eAhTD vmumi n10. .wd $0.8 .HS me RmDEDm m wma mMam mm uE m aw Bm d 5.1. o e Ln .1 Aa mAmw A K cum sBC rm Dm b a m M V .18 S JSV. ks a I a eu S e$rL S uL re CT A Z .1 B a teB e hd an 1 h MB n sn .m an M.$ a l E 0 i i s I u c .m S S u n .1 r G u m B m B w Lu B u , K M. d g e n n r I .m P U 0 c C A -9 6 Seniors Black Arthur Jay Beets Industrial Arts Educationfwood Sherry Lee Benskin Business Education Cecilia Berrios Business Administration Nora Lorena Berrios Business Administration Teena Lynn Berry Art Education Daniel Karl Bertels Law Enforcement LaGina Mae Bevans Interpersonal Communications-Political Science Nicholas Wayne Biggs Agronomy Jane Ann Bischoff Elementary Educationfkindergarten Linda Sue Wright Black Accounting 'mentrout His first play was written in iambic pentameter, the same style as Shakespearels. And like Shakespeare, he began young. At the age of 16, senior Riley Ellerbusch attempted his first masterpiece. He began writing plays in junior high school. nI read Romeo and Julietl, and then I wrote what I thought was a Shakespearean play? Ellerbusch said. He said the play was not a masterpiece and he put it away. He did not do any play writing for several years. Ellerbusch began writing plays again in junior college, and it now occupies most of his time. le always working. People see me staring but Pm either lost in thought or Ilm watching people? Writers should be observers, he said. He gets many of his ideas from watching people. His latest play is about a woman who has cancer, and how it affects her and her family. lfItls loosely based on a lady I know. She asked me to write a happy story. It really isnit happy, but it is about coping with cancer and with life? Ellerbusch said. Themes dealing with real life situations are in many of his plays. Ellerbusch finds his ideas in literature or his imagination. He said innocence, the loss of innocence, the American dream and situations in his own hometown appear in his writing. He grew up in the St. Louis area, but was born on a farm in Illinois. He remembers very little about the farm but said it has been the basis for some of his recent writing. Preparation and hard work are important in any career. Ellerbusch constantly looks for criticism in an attempt to improve his skill. fTve taken playwriting seminars under Dr. 90 Foot prop - AIthough the Windfall office is small, production editor Riley Ellerbusch, senior, welcomes a Visitor. EIIerbuscb has been moderately successful With his playwriting work. Severns and PH let almost anyone who will give me criticism read my plays if they are really interested? J.G. Severns, professor of dramatics, finds Ellerbuschis plays promising. fins latest works have shown as much promise as the early plays of some writers that have become famous? He said that writing is like heaven. ffMany are called but few are chosen? He thinks Ellerbuschis talent is very ttexciting." Ellerbusch also believes that practice makes perfect. He writes every day even if it is only for half an hour or it is fitrash. I have written some good trash at times? None of his plays have been published or produced, but they have been given readings, which is the first step. Ellerbusch has had plays read at contests sponsored by the Missouri Association of Playwrights, of which he is a member. During a reading, actors read the play, an audience watches and invited members of the association give criticism to the writer. Ellerbusch has also had readings at the American Collegiate Theater Festivals. When he is writing plays, Ellerbusch rarely works on a deadline. He estimates that the actual writing time for a play is only a few weeks, thinking time is usually a couple of months, typing time is two weeks and rewrites may go on for years. Even when he thinks the work is good he may stall sending it to a publisher. me lazy about sending things off. Ilm a little chicken, too."LPHD Riley Ellerbusch, playwright97- Blumenkamp Barbara Ann Blumenkamp AccountingeBusiness Administration Gregory P. Blunt Physical Education Rita Faye Bobeen Psychology Terri Bock Special Education Joe Boman Business Administrationimarketing Linda Marie Boone Biology Albert W. Bouman Accounting Richard Douglas Bowers Chemistry Randall Alan Bozarth Accounting Diana Lynn Bradley Special Education Gregory Allen Bradley Industrial Technologyielectronics James Paxton Bradley Business Administration Anne Marie Branz Sociology Robert Broaddus Business Administration Chester Wyatt Brock Business Administration Lynn G. Brockfeld Criminal Justice Debra Ann Brockschmidt Mathematics Celia M. Brotherton Business Education James Robert Brown Business Administration Ronald Jay Brummel Physical Education Chris A. Brunnert Criminal JusticeePsychology Margaret Estes Bryan Accounting David Joseph Buatte Physical Education Peter G. Bucci Animal Science Debra Ann Buekler Pre-MedicaUBiology Daniel Joseph Buescher Business Administration Lori A. Burch Mass Communication John Thomas Burghoff Business Administration -98 Seniors mou main oftI'OUble by Brian Greif On May 18 at 8:30 a.m. one of the greatest natural disasters to happen in the United States occurred. Mount St. Helens, a once- dormant volcano, erupted with amazing force. The resulting explosion blew more than 2,000 feet off its top and north face. yBetween May 18 and Aug. 15, the mountain erupted six times, blowing ash for hundreds of miles and causing serious problems in the northwest United States. The Midwest was separated from the destruction caused by the disaster. For two students living in the disaster area, it was reality. Freshman Don Torbett and senior Pete Kalan lived near the volcano during the summer and witnessed the effects of the eruptions. Kalan is from Renton, Wash., a suburb of Seattle. iiWhen we went outside, the sky was pitch black to the south, and very clear to the north. At first we thought we were going to get a bad thunderstorm? Torbett also thought the clouds of ash were thunder clouds. He was working in the Mount Hood River Valley at the time of the eruptions. 01 got up about 9 oiclock that morning. Towards the Washington side of the state it was really dark and I thought it was going to rain. I heard about 10 o,clock that those clouds were coming from the mountain. We didnit hear the explosion because we were down in the river gorge and the shock wave passed right over the top of us? The biggest problem caused by Thar she blows -- Although it was thought to be dormant, Mount St. Helens erupted on May 18, 1980, sending ashes as far away as 100 miIes. An aerial View of the volcano from the west side of the mountain shows thick gray smoke c10uding the once-que skies of Washington. This photo was provided courtesy of AeroIift Photographers of SeattIe, Wash. the eruption was the blanket of ash that covered many cities in the area. itPeople asked just about every day which way the wind was blowing, because they didnlt want the ash to blow our way. We did get some ash, but not as much as other cities in the area? Torbett said the people where he lived considered themselves lucky. itWe didnt get very much ash because the wind never blew towards us. I went to Portland after one eruption. There were people wearing surgical masks to keep from breathing the ash. I saw people hosing down the side- walks, and the street cleaners were working full timefi Kalan said on the way back to school he saw piles of ash as far away as Idaho. uIt was funny to see tourists along the highways with their shovels scooping up ash as souvenirs? The clean-up is still going on, and many places will show evidence of the eruption for years. Kalan said, ttIt was an awesome sight, something Iill never forget. I never dreamed that something could be that powerful." Torbett said, uWe used to drive up to this spot in the Columbia River Gorge where you could see the mountain on clear days. We went up there one clear day after the eruption to see the mountain and it was gone. The original explosion had blown that much of the mountain away? Mount St. Helens is relatively quiet now. No great explosions have rocked the area or dumped piles of ash around the mountain since Aug. 15. This does not mean that the mountains violence is over. Data collected by the University of Washingtonis Seismology Team indicates another eruption is imminentEEl-D Mt. St. Helensggv l I ; Burroughs Julie Burroughs Special Education Julie Buschling Sociology Leah Diane Butler Business Administration Cheryl Lynn Butts Physical Education Linda Lee Caldwell Industrial Technologngraphic arts Tony Vito Caloroso Business Administration Th Ceresa Jolene Campbell Nursing , I - - , . college ,' ' x , '.i 1 ,' , the jOl h .1 i . ' ace : i instruc , . s u what t I studen E ' I ' a self-. Kathryn Ann Campbell ' . , , prospe Accounting , V " ' V V . An Bill W. Carpenter , I u Nursing i ' 4 ' .I .- Instru instruc by Carla Robinson Gruen Dean E. Carroll Artistudio emphasis Kathy Elaine Carson Business Education Debra K. Carter Child Development Patricia J. Carter Elementary Education David Allen Cassada Chemistry Charlene Casady Elementary Education Beverly Lea Ceradsky Nursing Carla Changar Special Education Elaine Chapman Business Education Mei-Ju Chen Business Administration Marsha Christy Mathematichcomputer science B1 00 Seniors Cockerham Geoffery M. Cirkl Accounting Susan Maureen Claeys Business Administration Paul Claiborne Mass Communication Carol Lee Clark Accounting-Mathematics Jean R. Clark Business AdministrationXmanagement .nson The most crucial point of a college career is interviewing for the job, as almost any business instructor will say. No matter what the resume contains, the student must sell- himself in a self-assured, confident manner to the prospective employer. An interviewer from Texas Instruments and a former instructor of business here, Dave Gruennert, said a high percentage B. Mills," of University seniors are well- prepared for the interview when they go into it. Two senior accounting majors, Deb Bard and Jim Huffman, were interviewed by Gruennert. Bard had two other interviews thoughout the year before the Texas Instruments interview. ftThe first one, I wasntt prepared at all? she said. After talking with an instructor about a class, he told her about a company that was interviewing at the placements office that day. He suggested she go for an interview. Bard said she had only a revised Business Communications class resume to present at the interview. After her first interview experience, Bard said, she was prepared for the second. She dressed up for it and went into the interview with a positive attitude about the job. Huffman remembers his first interview. Since the firm that was interviewing, McGladrey Hendrickson 8L C0,, had an office in his hometown, Huffman said, he felt prepared for the interview in terms of familiarity with the company. Prospects w During Career Fair 1980 held in Pershing Gym, graduate assistant Hugh Emerson talks With Dr. Morris of the Des Moines, Iowa, School District. Emerson received his masters degree in chemistry and is now part of the Science Divisions teaching staff. Emerson also received his undergraduate degrees here. company. ffMostly we just talked about the training program and different locations where they have companies? he said. The interview with Texas Instruments was different from previous interviews for both Huffman and Bard. Gruennert emphasized the need to know something about the firm before interviewing with its representa- tives. During one interview, Gruennert was discussing various aspects of Texas Instruments. He mentioned their estimated projected sales for 1981 as being $15 million. The student, having read an article on Texas Instruments two months previously, corrected him and said he thought it was just $10 million. The company had recently increased the sales estimate, Gruennert said. thhat impressed me? That student had taken the initiative to learn something about the business world. Dan Buescher, senior business administration major, found out' the importance of researching a company before the interview when WalnMart was interviewing on campus. th went in feeling really good, but after a few more Stanford Robert Clark Biology Alice Jo Clay English Education-Psychology Education Elizabeth Anne Cleaver Elementary Education Cara Sue Cockerham Elementary Educationinndergarten Jeffrey L. Cockerham Biology Placement interviewl O 1- www.amK, .A . . Coesling Debra Ann Coesling Physical Education Carson Carlyle Coil Recreation Carolyn Kay Cole Pre-Osteopathidbiology Duane M. Collier Business Administration Kevin L. Combs Biology A place tcontj questions I felt really unprepared? he said. The questions asked were to find out where the student was headed in his career. Buescher said that he had not thought that far ahead and was at a disadvantage because of it. Because of his interview with Wal-Mart, Buescher said he learned to be himself, research the company beforehand and explain himself carefully. Buescher came in contact with another type of interview with Procter and Gamble. It was more nstress interviewing, asking for specifics? he said. The interviewees took a timed intensive test that asked hypothetical questions such as, uHow would you handle an employee who consistently came to work late? The day after screening the applicant, Procter and Gamble called about 15 of the applicants in to fill out an in- depth form. Then each applicant was interviewed by a panel of three people from Procter and Gamble. This was the most intensive interview Buescher had ever been through. The interview helped him in future interviews to recall projects he had done in class that would serve as examples at an interview. Buescher, as a veteran of eight interviews, suggested that the prospective interviewee research the company, write down any questions he might have to ask and above all to be himself in a professional way. Gruennert also said the biggest mistake made is for the interviewee not to have a clear-cut idea of what his goals and aspirations are. ttDonlt try to snow the interviewer. Youlre going to get a job if you be yourself? he said. Not having anything to say for oneself is another common mistake. ttTalk as much as possible? Gruennert said. The interviewerls job is to make the applicants talk about themselves. Although everyone might not be equal in classwork and grades, Gruennert said that everyone interviews at the same level. ttThe interview is the place for the student to express himself. Every company might be different, but Texas Instruments looks for the applicant who has innovation, achievement, goals for his life and who can accept the risks involved in the job? Other than oral communication Conference f At Career Fair 80, Green City schooI supervzsor Anthony Huff interviews senior Ch eryI A usp urger. skills, writing skills are also important to the interviewer, Gruennert said. The interview is the place to show those skills. By being prepared and doing a little homework about the firm before the interview, the college senior can go into the interview and prove that the last four years have made him ready for the job marketEtD Q. a, tie: .r-w Dennis M. Condra Business Administrationlmanagement Donna M. Conoyer Mass Communication Cheryl Ann Conrad Mass Communication Kenneth R. Cookson Industrial Technologylelectronics Stacy Marie Cooley Child Development -1 O 2 Placement interviews as much as pOSSIbIe" wGruennert B. Mills Delehanty Patrick Dean Cooney Psychology Stephanie Corbett Graphic Artsiphotography Eileen Melinda Corman Sociology Paul Joseph Costello Business Administrationifinance Douglas Frank Cowgill Mass Communication William A. Cox Mass Communication Leolia P. Craig Business Education Tammy D. Cramlett Criminal Justice Gary Arthur Crawford Industrial Technology Pamela Crawford Elementary Music Education Jeanne M. Crigler Accounting Marsha Jane Crnic Psychologye-Special Education Lou Ann Cross Elementary Education Marsha Curtis Criminal Justice Jill Rae Currie Animal Science Bonnie Karleen Curtis Psychology Peggy Ann Cypert Mathematics Valerie Lindblom Dainer Business Adminelnterpersonal Comm. Marcia Ann Daniels Accounting Jolene Rae Davis Business Administration Kenneth Michael Dawson Business Administration F. Patrick Decker Business Administration D. Kay DeGonia Elementary Education Julia M. Delabar Business Administration Nancy Jean Delehanty Industrial Arts Education seniorleBB Delaney Sheila M. Delaney Child Development Certificate Stephen L. Deters Political Science Karen A. Deul Criminal Justice Gary Dean DeWitt Business Administration Donald R. Dickerson Business Administration Tena Louise Dietrich Psychology Steven A. Dmytrack Accounting Kristin Diane Dabney Physical Education Cynthia Jane Dodson Business Administration John Michael Dodson Industrial Occupationsiconstruction Mary Alice Donovan Elementary Education Connie J. Dorothy Special Education Victoria Dover Elementary EducationeSpecial Education Douglas Edward Dowling Industrial Occupationsiwood-constedraft. Hazel A. Douglas History Denise Drake English Education David Bruce Dunn Industrial Technologyiphotography Kevin Paul Dunn Accounting Cynthia Lee Dwyer Speech Pathology Education Rhonda Kay Eakins English Education Deborah S. Echtenkamp Nursing Dariush Eghbali-Bazoft Physics Roy David Ehrett Business Administrationimarketing -1O4seniors "The committee is real selective; you can tell they take the job seriously,w senior Patricia Wilsdorf said. 21 am more honored by the fact that they only chose 22 students." When the names of the people selected to be placed in ttWhots Who Among Students in American Universities and Collegesll were announced, 22 seniors were honored and 55 were disappointed. Out of a possible 47, the panel only filled 22 spots. qu not that everyone didntt deserve to get it, but some deserved it more than others. They had their criteria set up about who they wanted in," senior Greg Van Gorp said. uIt didnlt bother me too much. I donit live or die by being published? Van Gorp was not selected. Senior Jim Huffman also said he was not too upset about not being selected. 21 knew what they based their criteria on. Pm in quite a few organizations, but not as many as some? The number of students allowed to be included in the book is determined by Whots Who according to the size of the school. With With pen in hand 22 Senior Randy Hultz was seIected from 77 applicants to be 11'sted in Whos Who. Only 22 received the honor. an enrollment of about 6,400 students, NMSU was allowed 47. ttWe dont have to fill the quota and we never have? Vonnie Nichols, director of student activities and selection committee member, said. Senior Randy Hultz echoed this by saying, ttJust because a certain number can be chosen, it doesnt mean they should be? He also said some students he knows who were not accepted were upset they were not chosen, but Hultz, who was, said he did not think all 47 spaces should have been filled. ttIt seemed like an awfully low number tof people acceptedl but maybe fewer people applied? Lynn Brockfeld, senior, said. 21 dont think it was advertised very well? Brockfeld, who will be listed, said she felt students were not informed very well about the point system used in judging. The applications are reviewed by a committee of six members from the faculty and administration and given points. Nichols said points are given for scholarships, high grade point averages, participation in campus activities and leadership roles, honors and awards, community contributions, involvement in professional organizations, Greek activities, and interest groups. ttThe points are used as guidelines but we look at the person as a whole? Nichols said. Students who apply must write a letter stating why they want to be listed in Whots Who. ttThe studentls letter and the letter of recommendation are very important factors in selecting the students? Nichols said. Hultz said, ttIt makes you just take a look at yourself and why you are worthy of being included in the book.,' Those students who applied and were accepted feel honored. ttIt is a nice honor for the family and community? Wilsdorf said. ttThere were three from my county that made it so they did a front page spread in the newspaper and really made a big deal out of it? The students said they got a lot of personal satisfaction from the honor but also hope it will help them in other ways. 21 hope it will aid me in finding a job," Brockfeld said. I think the companies Pm applying to will take it into consideration? Because the quota was less than half filled, many students were upset, but Nichols said, ttThe program emphasizes excellence, and we feel the students selected typify excellence? EEIFD J Carolyn Jane Elder Business Administration Charles V. Elder Criminal Justice Janet Ellen Elliott Animal Science Bobbi Elmore Business Administration Sheryl Elmore History Education Joan Marie Engelmann Accounting Jerry Wayne Epley Graphic Arts Certificate Lanna Joann Ervie Music Educatioanocal JoAnn T. Esker Business Administration Dorothy A. Estivo Pre-Osteopathidbiology Pamela Diane Etter ArteArt Education Maria L. Evans Biology Lynn Evoritt Elementary Music Education David EWigman Business Administration Angela Yvonne Fairfax i 1 Clothing 8; Textiles Retailing E Whols Whol O5- Fehseke Marguerite Ann Fehseke Criminal Justice Mark Edward Fehseke Agronomy Becky Lee Ferguson Elementary Education Judy Ferrell Elementary Education Jan Renee Finney Biology-Animal Health Technology Denise Lynne Fisher Business Administration Jeffrey Allen Fitzgerald Accounting Mary Jo Fitzpatrick Elementary Education Jacqueline J. Flesher Accounting Marla Kay Fletcher Business Administration James Leo Flickinger Accounting-Business Administration Jennifer Lea Florey Elementary Education Marilyn Sue Floyd Accounting Douglas Eugene Foote Accounting Pamela Ford Criminal Justice Ann Elizabeth Foreman Home Economicsifamily 8L consumer finance Elaine Foreman Elementary Educationikindergarten Charles L. Foster History Kristie Hannah Foster Business Administration Lynn Anne Foster Musicimusic business Kenton P. Fox Business Administration Kim Renee Franklin Special Education David George Fraseur Physical Education Patricia Ann Freels Elementary Education Louise Freund Sociology Dianna Frink Political Science-History Deborah Sue Fritz Accounting Sandra K. Fritz Nursing Rhonda Jill Fugate Elementary Education Sondra Jo Fugate Elementary Education John L. Fullenkamp Business Administration Barbara Jean Funkenbusch Elementary Education Timothy Furlong Agriculture Cindy Sue Galloway Business Administration Michele Sue Genthon Biology -1063eni0rs Glastetter Best seats inthe house Home Box Office can make a party exist in a persons own living room. Kirksville was introduced to HBO in the summer of 1979. After a week of free trial viewing, a customer could decide to purchase the service for $8.75 per month. David Lascu, director of Dobson Hall, has people popping in and out of his apartment to watch HBO all the time. ltMy apartment is real small, but I had 30 people here once to watch iHalloween,m Lascu said. llEverybody has a good time watching HBO. It gives them a break from 7 studying, and it's a way to meet people? he said. ill particularly like to watch it because its different from a TV program." HBO does not have any interruptions and does not cut or edit its movies, Lascu said. At a house in Kirksville, commonly known as Buckingham Palace, eight men have HBO. Usually five to 10 people come over twice a week to watch HBO with them. llWe donlt have a lot of room, so its really crowded and noisy? said junior Leroy Nunn, libut itls especially fun when tAnimal Housef iHalloweeni or the iFrench Burlesquei is on, because everydne gets rowdy? He said they usually have a party during or after a movie. liltis a great convenience to have. You can even talk if you want, and you cant at the show," Nunn said. Junior Christie Mercer has HBO in . way . 91k D. Baxley j her apartment and likes to have people over to watch scary movies. llWe had around 10 to 12 people over to watch lHalloweenfii Mercer said. uEverybody was hiding their faces and screaming, and one girl even left the room. The guys just laughed, though." She also had people over during llAmityville Horror? tiI think HBO is a great source of entertainment. I watch it around three times a week," she said. ilItis a lot more fun, though, to have a bunch of friends over to watch it with me, especially scary ones? Senior Mark Morrissey likes to have a party and then decide if everyone wants to watch HBO. the usually have people over once every two weeks. Itis usually noisy and a lot of drinking going on,,, said Morrissey. He said one of the wildest ones was during tiRocky II." It went over so well that he had people over again when the show was repeated. ilIt,s a great source to work parties around? he said. Senior Debbie Baldwin also has HBO. ilItls really fun to have a group of friends over to watch HBO, and I wish sororities and fraternities could have it for enjoyment? Because HBO is limited to private homes only, fraternity houses are not allowed to subscribe. One night, a fraternity house used a members box to watch ltHal- loween." There were 50 people watching, senior Lori Sportsman said. uAll I can say is it was a blast. We all partied and got scared."EtD Hobo - T0 senior Terry Shivley, visiting junior Becky CaIvert, senior Becky Hartmann and junior Chn'sty Mercer, HBO offers movies at low costs. Gary Gerhardt Agronomy David L. Gillam Sociology Carolyn Diane Glascock Industrial Technologngraphic arts Elizabeth Ann Glascock Nursing Marcella Ann Glastetter Business Administration Home Box Office107- Gohring Steven Morris Gohring Industrial Technology Brenda L. Goodwin Physical Education Bennet William Gorecki History Education Bret Curtis Gosney Business Administration Martha Ann Gragg Nursing Julie Anne Grant Clothing and Textiles Retailing Roy L. Grantham Industrial Technology Bewitching Dressed as a witch for Halloween at the Newman Center, sophomore Mary Smith rests her broom and adjusts her hat. The crowd went reverse trick-or-treating. They took bags of food to needy families instead of asking for candy for themselves. 1 0 8 Newman Halloween Barbara Ellan Gray Special Education David Gray Business Education Kathleen Gray Elementary Education Brice Eugene Gregory Agri-Business Kimberly Griffin Business Administration Tommy A. Griggsby Communication Arts Brenda L. Grote Sociology Ruth Ann Grote Special Education Kent William Hackamack Accounting Deborah Kay Hacker Special Education Patricia Jane Haenni Elementary Education Ellen Haegele Business AdministrationiMktg.ecomm. Karol Leanne Hales Child Development Certificate Barbara Haley Nursing Eileen R. Hamm Art Education Dorri L. Hammons Business Administration Cindy A. Hamilton Accounting Chris Alan Hampton Industrial Arts Education Frances L. Hancox Special Educationllearning disabilities Alan C. Harrington Artistudio emphasis Jerri Nesta Harris Special Educationiearly childhood Kevin Noel Harris Business Administration Becky Hartmann Nursing Martha Emilie Hartmann Mathematics Education Mark Scott Hatala Business Administrationnmanagement Kathy Grace Harvey Mass Communication Noveta Hayes Elementary Educationnkindergarten Karen Sue Hayman Accounting Janet Headrick History Education Jill Ann Heimer Criminal Justice Patricia Hemme Accounting Becky Hendrickson Criminal Justice-Psychology Linda Hengesh Nursing Anna Mae Hensley Vocational Home Economics Kevin R. Henthorn Business Administration seni0r3109- Showi mg off The Showboat Gamblers performed precision routines throughout the football season at each home game, and traveled with the Bulldogs to Springfield to perform in the halftime show of the game against the Southwest Missouri State Bears. Senior Jim Cowles also a band cheerleader, plays a solo during that performance. The band also performed in a guest spot at a high school band contest in Knoxville, Iowa. S. Borders Kimberly Kris Herbst Industrial Technology Heidi Ann Hermesmeyer Clothing and Textiles Retailing Susan Kay Herr Interpersonal Communication Margaret Sue Hiatt Nursing Billy Dean Hill Industrial Technology Lela Hill Biology Robin Lynn Hill Speech Pathology Brenda Kay Hinck Pre-Medical Technologyfbiology Randall C. Hindman Biology Wesley R. Hirst Sociology hl lOJim Cowles, trumpeter J Ohnson Greer Deann Hiltabidle Art Education Robert B. Hix Biology Joel S. Hjelmaas Criminal Justice Tracey Jo Hodges Criminal Justice Monica C. Holden Physical Education Mike K. Holman Business Administrationlfin., mkt., org. comm. Rodney Lynn .Holsapple Industrial Arts Education Karen Elizabeth Holschlag Business Administration Linda Joy Holt Elementary Music Education Joyce Marie Hooks Health Education Kenneth Hopkins Music Education Sherrie Lynn Hopkins Elementary Education Dwight Eric Hoskins Law EnforcementeBusiness Administration Anita Louise Houston Business Administration Denise Jeannine Howard ArteMathematicskomputer science John Mark Howard Recreation Vicki Howard Special Education Annice Renea Howell Business Administrationnmarketing-acct. Mary Elizabeth Huey Speech Pathology James Huffman AccountingeBusiness Administration Randy L. Hultz Accounting Donald A. Hunerdosse Elementary Education Tammy Sue Hunziker Business Administrationnorg. comm.emkt. Kathy Iman Interpersonal Communication Robert K. Ingersoll Industrial Occupations Michelle Ellice Ingram Sociology Tim Ingram Business Administration Amy Ivy Nursing Henry Lee Jackson Criminal JusticeePhysical Education Les Bryan Jackson Physical Education D. Kay James Physical Education Madelyn Doreece Jarvis Psychology Cheryl K. Johnson Elementary EducationeSpecial Education Cynthia Lynn Johnson Accounting Guy David Johnson Mass Communication Seni0r81 1 1- J ohnson Terry R. Johnson Business Administration Toni Louise Johnson Physical EducationgRecreation Gregg Johnston Law Enforcement Arlevia Elaine Jolly Special Education Michelle Christy Jugan Nursing Jessalyn Terese Jutton Sociology Judilyn B. Jutton Business Administrationidata processing Kent Donald Kaiser Accounting Peter Andrew Kalan Business Administration Mohammed Sarwar Kamal Sociology Donald Kaska Agriculture Education Tina Kean Vocational Home Economics Marilyn Y. Keffer Business Administrationioffice admin. Brenda Lea Kelly Home Economics Glenn Allen Key Art Education Kathy Ann Keyton Nursing Cornelia Anne Kidd Business Administration Samuel Mark Kidd Pre-Physical Therapy Robert J. Kiechlin, Jr. i Accounting ; Mary Jo Kientzy Biology Charles N. Kingasia Criminal Justice Ingrid Marie Kiparski Special Education Kari Kirkman Nursing Brian D. Kissell Criminal Justice Neil Kizer Biology Diane Lynn Knapp Speech Pathology Michael W. Koelling Business Administration Brenda S. Kolditz PhysicssPhysics Education Thomas L. Koontz Recreation Mark A. Kraber Business Administration Jeanne M. Krautmann Mass Communication Joann Kreutzbender Elementary EducationsSpecial Education Steven Kreyling Accounting Ricka Raye Krise Nursing Paula Jean Kunkel Elementary EducationHearning disabled 1 1 Zsenm T. Gosselin head Since her childhood in Nigeria, senior Doris Anyadoh has been carrying things on her head. She began working in Ryle Hall Cafeteria in 1979, but took time off to have a baby. Anyadoh often carries her baby on her back and other loads on her head. Logsdon Mark Lacy Business Administrationimanagement David Paul Lagemann Agriculture Mechanization Mark Lamb Pre-Osteopathiclbiology Jeffrey Tim Lancaster Industrial Technology Brenda Sue Landes Industrial Technology Pamela K. Lape Environmental Science Cathy Lefever Lauke Business Administrationidata processing Becky Lay Clothing and Textiles Retailing Lori Ann Lee Communication Arts-Interpersonal Comm. Gregory Scott Lesan Music Education Tamara Ann Lewis Business Administration Valerie Renee Lindsey Business Administration Mark Linenbroker Criminal Justice Timothy Robert Linke Industrial Technology Cheryl Linnenburger Elementary Education Emily Ming-Chen Lo Accounting Diana Sue Lobina Business AdministrationeFrench Janis L. Loder Musidmusic business Laura L. Logsdon Business Administration Cafeteria candidl 1 3B Long Bernee E. Long Business Administration Bob E. Long Music Education Steven Lee Looten Mass Communication David Neal Loyd General Agriculture Jeanette Lueders Mass Communication Kevin D. Luke Accounting Karla Ann Lumsden Business Administration Larry Allan Lunsford Accounting Timothy J. Luttenegger Business Administrationidata procemgement Philip Ma EconomicseBusiness Administration Mary Denise Maag Psychology Diane S. Maddox Industrial Technology Jerry R. Mallory Business Ed.-Business Administration Barbara Mansheim Elementary Education Annette Marie Maple Art Education Lonnie. Earl Maples SociologyeCriminal Justice Michael Keith Markus Recreation 1 1 4Seni0rs Dirt dee With no other team members in sight, Scott Galvan, sophomore, and Chuck Hall, junior, members of Phi Kappa Theta, slide into the mud pit. With 14 teams competing in the tug-of-war, Alpha Gamma Rho ended up the winner in the mens division and the Rho Mates took the womenis title. The two-day event had four entries in the womens division ' and 10 in the menis. The Phi Kaps did not place in the event. see Rh ,, We QXN' X s s W X ,EN x- EE E E E EE . E E E s ENE EEEFE EEEx S. Borders J Carl Dean Marshall Physical Education Mark Wayne Martens Business Administration-Economics Cindy Sue Martin Psychology Tom Martin Agri-Business Douglas Lane Mathias Accounting Tug-of-war 1 1 5E Williams ,ZWZ; Zf Z g? z I . 1.x 7 2.675 w 72w Williams performed at several home baske tbaII gam es. 4 4 , x x x , xCi z 4. , A. ??iix?x. x .,, , 7 , ng XW, D, , ? gzK JWMX gzgkx; ?z : Z. ngi J ; ?? ?;?? 7X; ??? Z ; WWWMMMMMMMWng ? ?g ?;??g d at basketball crow t of a men s coaxes cheers ou I performance Sophomore Mark I1 Pershing Arena. ?g g??? ?xxx? ? Mag? T. Fichter k yegyn eennnnunem glnd..w ecr.wwag.nnt www.mcmmmum Gmwmwiwmm mm mMmmmmmwmm mmmmx$nmmw dn cu crcr u 5 one cA E uo Ha ououowaFpm .m MnM M nn ea or Cd dCccEc MtMm o l a.o la Ca CECE A My u m .1 da Cy 1 Cr. .1 C C M 1 p8 te .1w 6.1 hm t CH M 1M h .I. a 0Da.1 VS rh nm ac c.w Mi WMa n.mea tmuC cr ay em as nu Mn m na .m. ndcen ioS nub Dh YI 2.1 ad .1 1d ntneJ n.m RC SYda P g l n yS an aH CE om uA Amnpt AEem srawEV ME M my JM nous Ythm m Rm muMRWD n h l g a S $6 b e ee ah O .m e 0 ds e tla r n l S w a ea .mw mm if m e um ms .m m m s h nh n D5 P b h 3.1 h B .1 0 c Yt L.l u e Zt t U J m an m B D T uw m m w J Su d m mw E M 6 h p .1 T RS w H p S Williams I crowd at at several K I Halftime show. The last of the players have left the court. The Rhythmettes finish their performance. There is a slight lull and then the pep band strikes up the now-famous first chords of iiFlying High? the theme from the movie "Rocky." Suddenly, out of the crowd charges an eccentrically dressed man who thrills the spectators as he runs around the court. He wears various costumes, but almost always wears sunglasses, a stocking cap and a white cape. He may leap the team bench, do one-armed pusheups or run around with his arms held high in the age-old sign of victory. Sometimes he ends his performance by dashing up the bleachers at full speed. It has been another successful hype session presented by sophomore Mark Williams. His first appearance was in Baldwin Auditorium during the movie tlHalloweenfi shown on Oct. 31. Tracy Eubanks, freshman, was at the movie that night. ttHe ran across the floor and then slid. He also sang his own little song," she said. Williams tries to make at least one appearance at all home games, each time in a different get-up. His cast of characters has included such greats as Joliet Jake of the Blue Brothers, Groucho Marx and a Samurai, as well as those he has made up on his own. No matter what the get-up, the motive is always the same. til like to have fun, and I liketto make people laugh? Williams said. He says he knows what is and is not funny. tiAll you have to do is tell the truth and be realistic. The only ones that donlt laugh at you then are the fools, and I donlt care about them as long as Ilm having fun? If making people laugh is his main motive, he seems to be pretty successful. Junior Marta Zucca said, til just saw him once at a basketball game. I thought it was pretty funny? Laurie Parsons, freshman, said, tll thought it was cute. tRockyl was playing and it was neat? Others feel he would do anything, even streak. Williams scoffed at this statement and said, ttThatls preposterous. I would never do anything like that. Only nuisances do that? Freshman Frankie Demouth said she thought he really fired up the crowd. The only complaint seems to be that his performance does not last long enough. ill think he should cheer more often. Usually you only see him at halftime." Demouth agreed, tt1 thought they needed more halftime entertainment." Williamsl ability to perform in front of others seems to be a natural trait. He has not taken any acting classes because they are just not funny enough. This man of a thousand disguises never plans his routines. ttThe ideas just hit me and-whammo-I d0 lem. People never know what PM do next. And the funny thing is, I donlt know what Illl do next either? As the band plays the last chords of Williams and Sylvester Stallonels theme song, William once again disappears into the crowd. The players come back on the court and the fans attention is once more focused on the game. Williams will remain at large until the next home basketball game. EH3 Barbara McMasters Business Administration-Business Education Anita McNabb Business Education Judith Meeks Nursing Denise Diane Meller Elementary Education-Special Education Richard J. Mellinger Physical Education Colleen Fay Menke Chemistrya-Biology Daniel L. Mertz Industrial Arts Education Janet Kay Mertz Interpersonal Communication John Pete Meng Business Administration Julie Ann Meyers Business Education Halftime showoff1 1 7d Mickelson Colette Mickelson Clothing and Textiles Retailing Karen Lynn Miller Clothing and Textiles Retailing s Mary Katherine Miller 4 s Elementary Education u i Sheryl A. Miller i Interpersonal Communication 3 Brian Lloyd Mills Graphic Arts Certificate 1 I Debra Miltenberger Law Enforcement Cathy Ann Minor Elementary Education Bill Mislewicz History Education Camilla J. Mitchell Business Administration Michael J. Mitchell Business Administration Gregory Eugene Moore Recreation Madonna M. Moore Nursing Mark Eldon Moore Agri-Business Juanita Fritz Moran Psychology Karla J. Morgan Musidmusic business Rhonda Colleen Morley Secretarial Certificate Barbara Lynn Morris Clothing and Textiles Retailing Becky Morris Physical Education Mark Morrissey Business Administration Janet Marie Moss Child Development James Lee Mott Industrial Occupations Gary Motley Recreation Kathy Jo Mundell Elementary Education -1 1 8 Seniorsmong hairs .s L $9 xxx Long hair leads to 1 Melanie Mendelson q cu accepteu parents said. H shoulde It's mc conserv EveryOJ look? Fres long be hair to me to me hai like ev want t Bot into p1 noncor people becausl judges said. s hair i Peopl- high 0 has n hair. u crewc Pe party in jus H1 peopl: appea yousr : said. becau peopl uI footb. said. it ha! they of p1 attit P : that . elson 51 Business Education Newquist Kenneth E. Neff Special Education Patricia Hartman Neff Nursing Patrick Anthony Neptune Biology Education Vicky Nesbitt Elementary Education Shirley Louise Newquist HI canit get a job, Pm not socially accepted, girls think Pm weird and my parents hate it? junior Mark Hlubeck said. Hlubeck wears his hair past his shoulders because iiit makes people mad. Its more or less a protest against the conservative society we live in. Everyone conforms to the disco or the J .R. look? Freshman Rick Peppers wears his hair long because he likes it. uGod gave me hair to grow? he said. iiIf He wanted me to be bald, He wouldnit have given me hair. Besides, I donit want to look like everyone else in Kirksville. I want to be different? Both Hlubeck and Peppers have run into problems because of their nonconformity. They discovered that people are not willing to accept them because they are different. iiEveryone judges you on appearance," Hlubeck said. IiThey assume that because your hair is long, youire a drug addict. People always ask me if I wanna get high because they assume I do. But p01 has nothing to do with my having long hair. I might get a Mohawk or a crewcut just to make people mad? Peppers said, uI went to a fraternity party one time, and they wouldnlt let me in just because of the way I looked? Hlubeck said he thought too many DeOple are worried about their appearance. iiPeople look at you like You,re from a different planet? he said. iiMy girlfriend broke up with me because I had long hair. Too many people are worried about their hair. ii1 think I got kicked off the football team because of my hair? he said. iiI was a fast running back, so It had to be my hair. I donit think they should judge by appearance instead of playing ability. I felt the attitudes toward me? Peppers and Hlubeck said they feel that long hair is a symbol of their freedom. iiItls status," Hlubeck said. iiI stand out in a crowd. People donit look at me like Pm cool, but they think Pm a freak? Peppers said, uIt proves Pm cool. If people donit like me because I have long hair, that,s too bad? Hlubeck said, uMy attitudes are good because Iim out for what the person is like on the inside instead of what they look like. It,s cool that people are prejudiced against me because I can level with other minorities." Hlubeck said he never combs his hair so it looks like he has a permanent. sx' i git X , a i X iiIt depends on the shampoo you use,', he said. iiI never spend anything less than $10 on a bottle of shampoo. And I never let a guy out my hair. Girls cut a guys hair so that it looks appealing to them, but guys screw it up? Hlubeck said the last time he had short hair was in 1977. kl look better with long hair? he said. iiIf I went out for sports, Iid cut it to a point of practicality, but not because someone told me toPEfD Another minority - Although long hair is out of style, junior Mark Hlubeck wears his hair long. He reads an Italian magazine he bought when visiting Eur 0199- T. Fichter N ichols Traci R. Nichols Zoology James Weldon Nickerson Physical Education Mary Catherine Nieman Sociology Barbara Jo Niemeyer Industrial Technology Gregory D. Noe Psychology-Economics John Nollen Business Administration Judith Norris x Business Administration ' Jx s v x, sszwi, ?N ,I I I Cynthia Lou Norton Physical Education Judy Lynn Nutgrass Physical Education Michael Thomas OsBrien Industrial Arts Education Toni Lee O'Donel Special Education Robert D. Ogden Business Administration Pamela Jane Oetting Elementary Education Yasuhiro Okawa English and, 3;: Thomas Michael Okruch thin English Education an. 5 ma r W I sta by Melanie Mendelson Diana L. O'Brien Olinger , f :15? s V ' ' " xxx Physical Education ' x A V Beverly Joyce Oliver Nursing Monica Dawn Olson Biology Ray Leon Orbin Psychology Education Laura Orscheln ArUstudio emphasis 1 20 Seniors Peissner John Jeffrey Overfelt Business Administration Scott W. Pace Business Administration Lorie Ann Pangallo Child Development Michael W. Pappas Business Administration-Accounting Linda Susan Paris Elementary Education ttKids havenlt changed? Bob Kiechlin, senior, said. Kiechlin should know. He spends three hours a day driving grade school children to and from school. HI fall for the same things that I pulled on my bus driver 15 Years ago. You know, stupid little things, like kids,ll get on the bus and say, Guess what? IIll say iWhat'P Hetll say tThaVs what? and start laughing? Kiechlin started driving for All aboard - As he steps into the bus, senior Bruce Borron gets ready to depart from Ophelia Parrish, the junior high schooI building on campus. Barron does not have trouble is because the kids are all close to him and he drives kindergarten through sixth grade on a rural knOWS What is going on. iiI take route. the Kirksville School District in 1979. Because this is his second year, Kiechlin said he knows the children on his route and they know what to expect from him. ttTheylre a good bunch of kids, here? he said. lTve got them trained? I Rick Mateer, senior, has been driving a school bus for three years. ttMost of the time, they tthe childrenl are pretty disciplined. In the afternoon, they get wound up because theylre free from school. But I have a loud voice and it sounds pretty boisterous. So when I yell, they know I mean business? he said. Establishing who the boss is was :senior Rick Gordonts method of Ekeeping children under control. ttIt 3takes a couple of days to convince them that theytre not the boss," he said. ttThe little ones donlt respond too well to reason, but if you yell at them, it does the job." Senior Jerry Smith also drives a rural route with kindergarteners through sixth graders. His route has only 18 children, so he drives a van rather than a regular school bus. Smith likes all of his children but he said he cannot relate very well to the little ones who ttget mouthy sometimes? Smith said the main reason he them to McDonaldls when theylre really good and when they all have money," he said. uTheylre all unique? Kiechlin said. ttSome days, I might not be in a good mood and they can sense that, so they leave me alone. And if I think a kids had a bad day at school, I dont give him a hard time, either." The drivers enjoy the children. The smaller children are friendlier and they talk to Mateer. uTherets two small boys that are just cuter than bugls eyes? he said. ttI like them. Its fun to sit and talk to them. The smaller ones are funny? Gordon also gets a kick out of the younger children. ttThey like to tell me what they did in school. TheyIll show me an A they are proud of, or a paper they made a good grade on. One little girl gave me a sheet of paper that elementary school kids use to print their alphabet. She had written lAddresses and Phone Numbers on the front of it. She gave it to me so I could keep my girlfriends telephone numbers in it? Junior Mike Holle has driven a bus for three years. He said, ttThe little ones sometimes give me things. They gave me their pictures and I pasted them up in the front of the bus? Katherine Lynn Parkhurst Animal Health Technology Leanne Kay Payne Psychology Anthony Carlos Pearson Business Administration Laura Mae Peden Biology Education--Botany Donna M. Peissner Criminal Justice School bus drivers 1 2 1; Joanne Susan Pelto Business Education John A. Perkins Art Education Jonathan William Perkins Accounting Lisa Margaret Perreault Animal Science Michele Annette Osman-Petersen Nursing transportationi and let him handle . it." B19 Wheels iCOHtJ When Holle first started driving a bus in Kirksville, he was given a city route which he did not like. uOn a city route, theretre more kids, so you cant get to know them," he ttobaccoi on the bus? he said. said. itThe kids didn,t respect ttBut I let one older kid do it as anyone. They used bad language and long as he rolls down the window to fought, so I threw a couple of spit. them off? it Some of the kids give me Gordon said bus drivers have to Smith has a couple of favorite passengers on board. ttWe,re not supposed to let the kids chew One little boy gave me a hat for my birthday Jerry Smith presents? he said. itOne little boy understand the children to get along gave me a hat for my birthday because with them. Gordon drives when I wake up at 6 a.m., I dontt feel like taking a shower? The hat hides his mussed hair. Although Kiechlin gets along with the majority of the students, he said after one incident he had to write a misconduct report on a fourth grader. itHe was excessively loud and rowdy and wouldnit stay put," he said. iiHe used unprintable kindergarteners through high schoolers on a rural route. He said driving kids to and from school is more of a responsibility than teachers have. itSome teachers cant handle 30 kids in front of them? he said. tiBus drivers have 66 kids in back of them, and We dangerous. Thereis a lot of responsibility involved. " EH? language, bOtheFed Other klds. and When the bell rings e The schoolyard of Ophelia couldn t keep hlS hands to hlmself. Parrish is quiet as junior Bernie Fennewald waits Finally I turned him over to John for the bell. At 3 p.m., the signal for a stampede . . is given as children run for the buses and the ride Spalnhower tthe director of 1mm 6. Cindy Pickett e v , i , ' i XWWW Elementary EducationeMathematics Stanley John Pierce Interpersonal Communication Jean Piontek Speech Pathology Education Daniel G. Pluth Industrial Technologyielectronics John R. Pollpeter Criminal Justice -1 2280h001 bus drivers xtx . X is s Julie T. Poniewaz Special Education Karen Jo Potter Elementary Education Janelle L. Potts Elementary Educationikindergarten Peggy Ellen Prange Business Education Constance Ann Pratt Business Administration Shelley Maria Premer Psychology Brenda L. Pruner English Education Nancy Rae Putman Botany Karen Sue Rabik Elementary Education Joni Ravenscraft Business Administration Katherine G. Reed Business Administration Dennis Alan Reidenbach Business Administration Pamela Lynn Reynolds Sociology Pennie Reynolds Mass Communicatione-Psychology-English Cathy Marie Richardson Business Administration Cheryl Lynne Richardson Elementary Education Kevin D. Richardson Mathematicskomputer science Teresa Leann Ridgway Home Economics Education Mary K. Rieser Physical Education Julie Riley Special Educationieducable mentally retarded Lisa Joan Riley Secretarial Certificate Randal L. Rinehart Psychology Mary Colleen Ritter Elementary Education Valerie J. Robbins Business Administration Bernard A. Robe Music Educationivocal Seniors 1 2 3" yxzxzzxxxiaif ggvgiygzyizi I $12,212,525? 1514;415:325K sigevillias xiii??? s57??? , J '72,? l , L; 9242:; s .. x277? ,, 5? gizigi x1. gzx? s . 72 w s Xs. Ls sx 2W Z , s 71. , . Zx , y? , . . ?f ? Art Julie Rouse tratlon lstratlon lence Sapp lS Sociology Kim Rochelle Royal Business Administration Christopher W. Rudolph Ed Samp Psychology Business Administration 1n Darcie Ruth Sambrook in inal Justice J ulie Ryan Accounting Law Enforcement Roberta Pau 1m Sharon Putnam Roof Kurt J . Saale Industrial Technology Stephen Craig Safley berly F Teresa L. Sapp Music Educationlsvocal Christy Sawyer Mary S. Salois Speech Pathology Education ie Klyn Roberts Business Education Cr Criminal Justice Stephanie Sayles Barb Robertson Clothing and Textiles Retailing Elementary Education 1m Joy Lynn Schatz Physical Education h-computer sc David Allan Romeo iness Administration K Elementary Education iness Adm Richard Donald Ropp Elementary Education Alan Scott Robinson Business Adm Sherr Bus hig Kristal Mae Roozeboom Bus Gerald Anthony Roulette Junior Mathematicss Mouse lives in Missouri Hall. Tiger lives off campus. And both are aliases. Freshman Mike Bryant explained how he was given his nickname, Mouse. itAt the beginning of the year my friends kidded me and told me I looked like one of those mice on a Christmas cartoon. From then on they just A mouse in the dorm - Freshman Mike Bryant, otherwise known as "Mouse, " is not offended by his nickname, although he did not choose it. started calling me tMous'ef" Bryant said he isnit offended by his nickname. til donit get offended by much? Not being on time is one characteristic of many college students, but no one else can claim the name of Pokey Joe tor P.JJ except sophomore Sharon Cramer. Me and my turtle a A stuffed turtle is a fitting mascot for Sharon tiPokey Joe B Cramer, sophomore. Cramet said she is never late, now. iiMy freshman year two of my friends and I were supposed to go to a party. They called me and I told them Id be right over. I showed up 45 minutes later? Since then, Pokey Joe said, she is never late. Freshman Patty Westermann said, gTwo girls in our hall were trying out for Rhythmettes. Jane Wetzel and I called ourselves the Rhythmnotts. She called me Bernice and I called her Maxine or Max. A lot of our friends call us that, even guys? When asked if she got embarrassed about the names, Westermann said, iiIt depends where I am." , Sophomore Ron Romeo received his nickname during the summer when he wrote letters to his girlfriend. itWhen I wrote her letters I never started with the usual itHiW I started out with ItHi, Sweety,, or something like that. She always started out the same old way. Then once she decided to be different and wrote itHi, Tiger? My brother saw the letter as I was reading it and started joking me about it. He told some of our friends and a few of them started calling me Tiger? The nickname C.C. has several meanings for junior Betsy Reimers, but she recalls the first real meaning. uOnce at a TKE party I was drinking Canadian Club whiskey. A few of the TKEs saw me and the next day they began calling me C.C., but I wont comment." E80 1 Jeanne Schilt Special Educationiearly chldhdehancpd Glenda Schley Criminal Justice William C. Schuette Industrial OccupationseGraphic Arts Dennis L. Schulze Pre-Dentaniology Marsha Kay Schwartz Criminal Justice Kathy Schwartzhoff Child Development Greg Scieszinski Business Administrationimarketing Keith William Scott Business Administration-Law Enforcement Kelly L. Scott Business Administrationimkt.acomm.-mgement. Lisa Deirdre Scott Business Administration Bridgette Scyrkels Vocational Home Economics Education James Seaman HistoryeBusiness Administration Edward Segalla Business Administration Peggy Kay Seiler Industrial Technologyiwood Ruth Selby Mass Communication Nicknamesl 2 5B- , Junlor z , g S2 XSS SgS, QSZ vS women 1mpr0VISe. X pected shower, two member, and Lori Alpha Sigma Alpha member, rush back to the Panhellenic residence, Brewer Hall, after class. Caught in an unex- Alice Norman Z g S .S Z. 7 X4 SSW eege r g t S l g g t 1001055 mudmpmMmmm mhmmwm mmmmmm memwm mummmm mmemm amanuw ecatrthtgr VSU u.h$t Imouuktnt .muuiuui.n mlom m.t n.snmhr10 sahnmmewnw immmMm Mmim m nmsmam nmSmm sosmsm smsmgo Am3wsw$wmm SNSmSu ausme $gaamm Swsmsu .m m w .Ngawm ymmAmaEnEsm L. ywhm nmmmdg e.mmnmkm mmmnhm Ammme K MaRSnm l S r a 8.1 det 0 y .00 e.mdmrS a pa .1 .mee a He m... dgd MWeWEk y hDMw rWama. Ldndam u m Rh e lDJW d mel $mm mmamLm n mdmm mmwmmm yAAAMm D cmmm mmEdmm w awum a mem u e mno Smls n$ $ u e an hmnuim m TDm c T n d f ahn a o mtm m CEO mms ee e S y S E Hscom n u r man u m mhm Tm m m a m 1u ab mS m P E E d Em m m m .m aS VE ag I m E m M B B d 0 .m JHm n m m o A o M m m g e 1m n n m m n a m e m b m nunu 0 n08 u E t m m H CL C A V .9 Z2, , SM 1 WM? SX Clithero, sophomore a m .wo S a m .No S a m .w: S Stockwell Alan Herman Snorton Psychology Rita Ann Southerland Business Education Gregory Scott Spear Musidmusic business S. C. 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Kathy Speichinger Physical Education James Kelly Spencer Industrial Technology Joni Ann Spencer Mass Communication Lori Lynn Sportsman Business Administration Mark Stephen Stahlschmidt Accounting Cheryl Stark Elementary Educations-Mathematicsdr. high Cheryl Starr ' Physical Education Dan Starr Special Education Suzanne Steinlage Special Education Brenda Stephenson Biology Ellen Marie Stevenson Physical Education Brenda Renee Stice Elementary Educationskindergarten Mary Ann Stockwell Child Development Quad shotl 2 7- T rav few stw combine Even W may be Interstate The Srcpnrnirr1.rl . mmmxmgumgummammufwemmmnmmmfmwowbaamwaus Ek Numb $ng f memms: mime my mccmsm .udm OSW aSBFHtW.nbO SMCF.mtd aShaumqhm a$nnmUrmT Aramw trade . by Kathy Armentrout . . .e rywwvarvmg Hun...m 394,,. 1?? z??? g Wf . ?MMJ; V Z r? , x? , r enry ngegygnnyg Mmbnmw wmnm Nommmo meWWm .loag oiui eui eili tno nibo rhEUIUTUnm tthdw nmSt trs wa 1 etal bia 1 an... n a baer eeo ea 0 a nan Suwm Speu d.mhu Shen mem haTwTwAmTaM nwrl Amuzmm WWMN WTAWIW SdeC rem .w m Remma V .m S S S e Ece 1A .m yenm m .T mlhaml. dLC.m a C T A ym dDad me a A1 ymAl mun r .nmt t hi 9 HA on n dm Kc .m x b t e r tr VnmA aC n ir eYr wwe 8 BC... 0 0C ei s h V a vtm aprlmU .1 D Psa b m Bh a iL e au ms: oar, Sm m w. c .m mmu D Dm L Mm E mm S r. I I u M e B h S ichclothing Home Econom Nursing Art Accounting Gayla J ean Thurman Criminal Justice Janice Lee Thomas Lynn Marie Thomas Biology Education Tammy Sue Tharp Deborah J. Thompson -1283eni0rs Travel is an attractive prospect, but few students have an opportunity to combine it with a college education. Even when the opportunity arises, it may be unaffordable. The National Student Exchange offers students an opportunity to spend a semester at another university while paying tuition and fees here. Keith Syberg, administrative assistant to the dean of students, said students have many reasons for exchanging. ilSome students don,t find precisely the courses they want to round out their degrees. Some want to go to California because it is a different culture, area and kind of people? Junior Pat OlBrien spent the fall semester at the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque. He said he chose that university because of its Fine Arts program. tiSome of my instructors had taken classes there. I think unconsciously they influenced my decision? OlBrien said. Sophomore Jolein Paulding had another reason for choosing Montana State University at Bozeman. She and her father spent several days there about a year and a half ago. She thought she would enjoy going back. II didnit even know it was on the list, but when I saw it, I put it as my first choice? she said. Syberg said about 30 students applied in 1980, but only nine were accepted. The number of students accepted is limited because the University has to balance the number of students coming in and going out. This sometimes provides a problem Artist at large - Junior Pat OBrien wears the hat and shirt he brought from New Mexico. OiBrien works as an artist In the Publications Office. because not as many people choose to come to Kirksville as to go to California, he said. Thirty-five states are involved in the program. Applicants are screened by a four- member panel and are judged on the basis of a three-page application, which includes an essay on why the exchange would benefit them. The program also requires that the applicants have a 2.5 GPA and are freshmen 0r sophomores. The panel also looks for students who would be good ambassadors for the University, Syberg said. Students choose four universities and rank them according to preference. They do not always get their first choice. Program directors attend a conference in March in which they try to trade students, Syberg said. Both OlBrien and Paulding got their first choice, but each had unique experiences. OlBrien found the Spanish influence in New Mexico dominant. uI didnlt really learn Spanish but I did pick up different words by association? he said. O,Brien said there was a big difference in the attitudes of individuals. iiPeople were friendly once you got to know them? he said. iiThey won,t look you directly in the eye unless they know you. It takes time." Paulding said she also saw a difference in the people. itThey were super friendly? she said. iiThey were the friendliest people Pve ever met? The people seemed to move slower and be more easygoing, she said. They do a lot more outdoors sports such as backpacking, hiking, and cross-country skiing, Paulding said. The Outdoor Recreation Center on campus organized weekend trips to nearby Yellowstone, Grand Teton, and Glacier National parks. The students in Montana were a lot like those here, Paulding said. itThey drive to the east entrance of Yellowstone, and thereis a warm spot in the river. Everybody brings their beer and they have a party in the middle of the river. They called it hot potting, and it reminded me of the parties at the lake heref' Paulding said. She said they like to hot pot when it is snowing. Skiing was also popular in New Mexico, OiBrien said. Since Albuquerque is the hot air balloon capital he was able to ride in one. OiBrien noted one other big difference between New Mexico and Kirksville. uThe water is really good there? He said he was also interested to discover the president of Mexico was also taking classes at the University of New Mexico. Both Paulding and OiBrien said the trip made them appreciate home. itWhile I was in New Mexico I received 141 letters from family and friendsfi OlBrien said. tilt really made me appreciate the people who didnlt forget? Paulding said she looked forward to the letters and care packages from home. II learned a lot about myself and other people? Paulding said. Syberg said he thought the program helps the University as much as the student. iiAlmost every student comes back with a better feeling about this school? he said. tiThey feel they get just as good an education here as anywherefiEFD Cheryl A. Tietsort Mathematichcomputer science Mary LaFon Tinsley English Education Pamela Jane Tomas Nursing Craig Steven Towbin Business Administration James B. Towry Biology Jeff Kenyon Trainer Accounting Kenneth D. Treaster Physical Education Sheryl A. Treaster Business Administrationimkt.-mgement Shing-Ling Tsay Home Economics Maria Tuley Physical Education Student exchangel 29T 3 i Ross Walquist Lori Lynn Turner Elementary Education Brenda Uhlmeyer Business Administration Jeanne Marie Uhlmeyer Pre-Medical Technologylbiology Brenda Kay Vande Voort Biology Barbara J. Vandike Accounting Timothy L. Vandygriff Agriculture Gregory A. Van Gorp Accounting Denise Veatch Business Administration Susan Lee Vornkahl Elementary Education e Special Education Ellen F. Walaski Biology Bruce John Walden Business Administration Joe Edward Walker Accounting i Business Administration Keith R. Walser Musiclmusic business Leslie Ann Ward Home Economicslgeneral home economics Philip Jon Wardenburg Industrial Arts Education Joan Phyllis Warrick Business Administration B 1 3 0 Seniors When it comes to living, she believes Once isinot enough by Carla Robinson liIt was really a strange sensation. She said my foot wouldnit stop itching until I took my sock and shoe off to scratch it, and it was true,,' Rick Rostek, junior, said while describing his experience with hypnosis. i Rostek was hypnotized by Irene Hickman, a retired doctor of osteopathic medicine who I taught at the Kirksville College of Osteopathic I Medicine. While doing research in osteopathic ' schools, she arrived in Kirksville. Although she taught at KCOM for awhile, she still takes! classes at the University. Hickman became interested in hypnosis while working with psychosomatic illnesses. She and a friend once picked up a hypnosis handbook and regressed back to previous lifetimes. She now uses hypnosis as a tool for working with stresses, and believes everyone has lived previous lives. iiIf a person isnlt good enough in one life, they get a chance to live another one? she said. Junior Bruce Hansen went with two other people to Hickman,s trailer for a session. iiShe was more or less a coach? Hansen said. iiWe hypnotized each other while she told us to relax and described what we should think of. She told us to think about the motion of the sea and floating in emptiness? Since it was his first time to be hypnotized, Hansen said he did not go under very far. liYou get very relaxed, to the point where you really donlt know whats happening? he said. iiItls like when youire almost asleep, but not quite." Hickman told them to remember back to their childhood when they were three years old. things would pop in and out," Hansen said. BI remembered a friend and I used to eat breakfast at each others houses. Our mothers would both get up and fix breakfast, so we,d that thinl Hick donl' Itls ' makI misc thinl they true. devii the drin? and lifeti incic I kn a co lean that have whit once whit stut rela she in . slee we she in ! chil just mo I sai a do Tak the Beft und omes Ving, ieves ugh Lobinson he 1 I t, and while :kman, a who l :Opaithic mathic ugh , ;i11 takes i i isis while he and 1dbook 5. She g with :1 i ,0 live D other m. an said. ; old us to; ink of. of the t was 1 said t very 1 donit like 1 itefh k to their old. an said. eat nothers :o weid eat twice. Itis little unimportant things that are in your memories but you just donit think about them." Rostek said he remembered everything Hickman had said while he was under. uYou dont come out of it and forget what happened. Iths the power of suggestion that makes you feel and remember certain things? Hickman said, iiThere are so many misconceptions about hypnotism. Most people think they donit remember what they said when they come out of it, but thatis not always true. Some people think it is the work of the. devil, and some think- it is the surrender of the will? She recalled 'one woman who could not drink cold water. Hickman hypnotized her and said she discovered that in four previous lifetimes she suffered terrible drowning incidents. iiI donit just believe people lived past lifetimes, I know it? Hickman said. ttLife is a continual learning process. We,re always learning more and more. I am totally convinced that this is real. A lot of problems people have today result from past lifetimes? She once hypnotized a white man who hated white people. She said she found out he was once an Indian scout and had been reborn in a white man,s body. Another man had trouble speaking without stuttering and had problems having .a sexual relationship with a woman. Hickman said when she put him under hypnosis she discovered that in a previous lifetime he was hanged for sleeping with a married woman. the all return to life? Hickman said, iibut we arenit always in our skins? Hickman said she regressed into a past life when she lived in Palestine during Jesus, time. iiThe children were being blessed by Jesus. But I just stood off by myself and hung on to my mothefs skirt. "There is a time. of graduation? Hickman said. iiOnce we reach the goodness we want, we don,t have to come back anymoreWEEHD Take three deep breaths a Hypnotist Irene Hickman holds the hand of her subject as she counts backwards from 21. Before she reaches the number one the subject is usuallym under hypnosis. l ooth Rt Steven Craig Watkins Industrial Education Teri L. Weatherby Mass Communication Lori Jean Weight Mathematics Robert J. Welding Business Administration Marlys Louise Welker Mass Communication Education Irene Hickman, hypnotist 1 3 1 " W ellborn x Be . requil Edmond Dwight Wellborn take 2 Environmental Science Education d Elaine J. West gra u English St ' point overlc libera to th4 by Melanie Mendelson awe Robyne Rene West a stude Mass Communication , h m Cynthia Marie Williams , ,, 6 Accounting : Krueg 3 f D: i f g mstn 3i ;, g very Z take semes i Gary Ponder Williams senior Mass Communication K Jodi Ponder Williams Interpersonal Communication acade avera reaso take feel i ones Julie Williams in M Special Education S1 Karla Glenice Williams ' 1' English ; ,, , .. i V v .. V .. , ,. predl i f . .. ,, , . . . overl a educ: a 081 catio in b Leota Rae Wills the Nursing .5 u to 2' Patricia K. Wilsdorf E hour . . . . 8 V . Clothlng 8L Textiles Retailmg o Dali E- itak Bookworm - Overloaded With classes as well as books, senior get 1 Chad Schatz took 20 hours. He also student taught and worked several hours a week at the KirksviIIe Daily Express. jour. Lynn K. Willson Business Administration Linna Louise Windsor Nursing Mary Wolf Nursing Victoria Wonderlich Elementary Education James Bryan Woodall Business Administration Randal E. Woodard Business Administration Mary Susan Woolard Business Administrationimarketing Mark D. Worley Biology Debbie J. Wozniak Physical Education LaDonna L. Wright Sociology -132seni0rs mi Because of graduation requirements, some seniors must 11 take an extreme overload to graduate. Students must have a grade point average of 3.0 to take an overload, but uwe,re pretty liberal? Tom Churchwell, assistant to the dean of instruction, said. ndelson "We usually let them. But if a a student takes 20 hours or over, . 34 he must confer with Dean Kruegerf, Darrell Krueger, dean of News seniors? in May? :ught and Express. journalism? he said. instruction, said, itThere,re not 1 very many students who want to take 20 hours. Pd say about 20 a semester and theyire almost always Krueger said he looks at academic ability and previous grade point averages and listens to a studentls reasons before he allows him to take extra hours. IiThe ones I feel comfortable with are the ones that are going to graduate Senior Chad Schatz was in this predicament and was forced to take an overload. He majored in business education, and worked toward a certification in mass communi- cation and an area of concentration in business administration. In the fall, his class load added up to 20 hours. He also worked six hours a week for the Kirksville Daily Express. tTm doing it ttaking an overloadi mostly to ks,seni0! get closer to my certification in ttRight now Ilm doing my intern- ship in journalism, student teaching for business education in Novinger and taking 3 methods course. Iim probably not supposed to be student teaching and taking a class at the same time, but Ilm doing it anyway? Senior Janis Loder packed her schedule with 20 hours because she decided to change her major. "I was majoring in psychology in my freshman and sophomore yearsfl she said. ttThat really put me behind when I switched my major to music business? Loder was also involved in NEMO Singers, which met every day for an hour, and the Ensemble, which ' met twice weekly. HStuff like that kind of interferes with studying," she said. Senior Marsha Curtis also needed extra hours to graduate. Curtis recently enrolled in an advanced ROTC course and overloaded with 20 hours so she could graduate. ttTherelre a lot of extra activities we have to do for ROTC? she said. uIim also a member of the National Guard, and I have to work one weekend a month? Schatz, Loder and Curtis all had to use their time to the fullest to fit studying in. tTve got to utilize my time to the fullest. Even when Iim correcting papers, Ilm always Zikes l thinking ahead about what Ilve got to do next? Schatz said. However, Loder said she does not find time to study. itI make time? she said. ttlf you ask my roommates, they'll tell you I donit study at all. I have bookwork in 80 percent of my classes, but nothing real strenuous. Term papers are a problem because I was doing them when I was a freshman and I hate doing them now? Curtis said, "I turn off the radio and the TV and make myself study. Pm basically a crammer- type person, and I try to do homework all in one nightfl These students are only three out of many who must overload their schedules in order to graduate. A typical dayis routine might consist of five hours of sleep, six hours of classes, six hours of studying and three hours of extracurricular activities. Students will go to far measures to get their degrees. Schatz, Loder and Curtis went to extremes with their overloads because they wanted to graduate in May, but they were not the only ones. Churchwell summed up their feelings. ttStudents in their senior year can handle extra hours because theylre more mature. When their goal is graduation, theylre willing to get down to business? EH3 Pei-ing Wu Business Administrationldata processing Jeanne Yakos Mass Communication Frederick K. Yamooh Business Administrationlmanagement Yuh-Ying Sandy Yang Business Administration Pei-Jy Yeh Accounting Wanda Young Special Education Mary Ann Youse Accounting Randy A. Yuede Industrial Technologylelectronics Gina Ziegemeier Business Administration Teryl Lynn Zikes Accounting Overloadsl 3 8B fly . . , f ?Myw , Z r :7 ,1 Mg 42;, is; 1 62,9 ,4? Z , MZJ; t 11v wa , . , $Z a; r, H V . o . o V , V ., , W1 Z 1 , . i . . o ZZZ; 12.55, ,, w 17,741.? ??zxa, ,.,. 4;?szng743 ??x?.?yzgz Z; g. wwwguwymmo hm, Z vxzzlaz, .614, , $155? , ,5??? ,6 o , , , , Oigomvxwwxwwi r . , , 4 ix! x Z? $1,, ZGAMWZ .zziwrz . a k 4;; eZQkaibi, $,1Q1175V,3!Z$$Z.Z Z NW2, Z ??;?wawAixZ L ygy gw $756an . m sozvm , x2 ZZEZ 3. 7x 1: ny 142:? Z 11 a V jr fr , so 3591:, fr , fr , fr , fr , jr , jr , so 1:, a . ,3 3,9,1 2 5w! 5, 2 Adams. so Adams, Tyrone Adams, Adoock 1 f Ahmed Zachary Alexander Helal Ahmed Syed Ahmed Albertson KellV Alden x . QzQy V. ?Z 3? .. , gwgvxgvz 1e . Cindy Abbey, so Bruce Abbott, fr Jennifer Abuhl, fr Sheri Acheson, fr Geoffrey Acton, fr Brenda Gwendolyn Conn J udith Adk Asi Carolyn -1 34Chlld Development Center A .,.trx!yxe.z371.z . 2;..29224575i5r: 51.4. w t s w..- ,L S. Lamzik ME? 157 mu nd During recess at the Child Development Center, children swing on a gate. For the first time the Center was open all day. A head teacher at the Center, Michelle Henkel, them a lot of free choice time and offer a variety of activities. We keep it as unstructured as possible for the young ones so they can develop at their own rate." Baker Muhammad Ali, fr Eyad Aljundi, so Mahmood Al-Kharabsheh, fr Kelly Allen, fr Kimberly Allen, fr Linda Allen, jr Rhonda Allen, so Deanette Allensworth, fr Sandy Alley, so Andrew Altizer, so Alvaro Azocar, jr Carol Ammons, jr Brenda Anderson, so Dawn Anderson, fr Debbie Anderson, fr Jacqueline Anderson, fr Keeley Anderson, jr Linda Anderson, fr Mary Jo Anderson, so Pam Anderson, so Stephen Anderson, fr Vanessa Anderson, jr Mary Andrews, fr Cheryl Antle, fr Michele Aoun, so Rebecca Applebury, so Kathleen Armentrout, fr Ron Armstrong, fr Sheryl Arnold, jr Todd Arnold, so Jeff Arrandale, jr Ann Atwell, so Mitch Atwood, so David Ausmus, jr Kathy Avesing, jr Brad Ayers, jr Ellen Aylward, so Bill Baack, fr Marcia Bachman, fr Susan Bachman, fr Pamela Backe, so Jeanne Badaracco, jr Adam Baht, so Cathy Bailey, jr Lisa Bair, fr David Baker, jr Regina Baker, fr Teresa Baker, fr Undergraduatesl 3 5- William Baker, so Cheryl Baldwin, so Debbie Baldwin, jr Mary Ball, fr Jeff Ballard, jr Denise Balliu, JI' Carolyn Bamber, fr Joe Bambrook, fr Maria Bange, jr Anita Banner, jr Julie Bante, jr Marjorie Bard, jr Betsy Barnes, so Jo Barnes, so Kathryn Barnes, so Shari Barnes, fr S. Borders g Michael Barnett, fr Bob Baronovic, so Gregg Barron, jr Shari Barron, jr Terrie Battle, fr David Barton, jr Tammy Basinger, so Katie Batchelor, Debbie Bates, Joni Baum, Tim Bauman, David Baxley, Darryl Beach, Cindy Beatty, jr Evan Beatty, so Barbara Becker, fr 1 3 6 Undergraduates s s i :xX Televisionls favorite Villain was shot and everyone wanted to know Whodunit? At the end of the 1979-80 television season, someone shot JR. Ewing on the television series, ttDallale But who? That question was the subject for TV shows, game shows and contests, as well as being on the minds of every ttDallasil likely person to have done it. ttI think she was mad at J.R. because he kicked Bobby tJ.R.,s younger brotherl out of the house. Bobby was her favorite son? Havener said, 91 suspected Kristin fan for the entire summer. However, they had to wait for several months to find out who the culprit was. During the agonizing wait, a ttWho Shot J.R.?,, contest was held, and a prize was given to a person who was correct. The hit song ttWho Shot JR? played on radios Framed Linda Gray as Sue Ellen Ewing but I really didnlt know for sure. Kris- tin seemed to have the best motive? Neither Lockett nor Rackers were on tar- get in their guesses. Senior Paul Schaf- fer, on the other hand, was positive that Kristin shot JR. ttIt was so obvious? he said. Kristin had a motive because J.R. across the United States. And according to a poll in Us magazine, Larry Hagman, who played J.R., was the most photographed person in 1980. The craze also hit campus and students placed bets with each other about who shot J.R. Roommates Karen Havener, Jeri Lockett and Kathy Rackers, sophomores, made bets about who shot J.R. Rackers thought Alan Beam, a lawyer whom J.R. ruined, did it. "I wasnlt real sure, but Alan Beamls alibi wasn,t right. He said he was in Missouri at the time of the shooting and it didnlt fit in with the plot? Lockett suspected Miss Ellie, J.R.,s mother, because she was the least The night everyone waited for a In the second floor lounge of CentenniaI H311, Tami Tharp and JoIene Stuck, both seniors, wait to find out Who shot JR. Ewing on ttDaIIasYi threatened to have her arrested for prostitution. Ironically, Kristin was secretary and mistress. She was also the sister of his wife, Sue Ellen, whom she framed. In Schafferls opinion, Kristin is tta witch. Since shels secretary, she knows people in high-up places and messes with their minds? It turned out that Schaffer, and everyone else who thought Kristin shot J.R., was correct. According to Time magazine, of the 100 million viewers in 57 countries, 61 percent were tuned in to ttDallas" on Nov. 21, 1980, to watch the revealing of the criminal. Although ttDallasll competed with the final performance of ttHello, Dollyltl, the Bulldogs, first home basketball game and the Student Activities Board movie, ttThe Main Event? in Kirksville, most people in residence halls, apartments and fraternity houses had their televisions tuned in to ttDallasl, to find out who shot J.R. Sue Ellen was arrested for the shooting, but was released on bail. Kristin admitted to the shooting, after being confronted by Sue Ellen. J.R. did not press charges against her because she was pregnant with his child. ttJR. does not want a Ewing baby born in jail because of the scandal it would cause," Schaffer said. Lockett said, ttAt first Sue Ellen thought she did do it because she was an alcoholic and when she was drinking, she sometimes had blackouts. But her psychiatrist hypnotized her and found out she didn,t do it? Schaffer said, ttJ.R. would rather have his wife framed for the shooting than cause a scandal in the family. He got Sue Ellen out of jail, though, and sent Kristin to California with a promise of a fat check to her baby every month after it was born." Although Kristin was the guilty party, almost everyone in ttDallasll had a motive to shoot J.R. tSome fans have expressed a desire to shoot himJ ttBobby could have done it because J.R. kicked him out of the house? Schaffer said. ttCliff Barnes ta long time enemyl was cheated out of $500,000 a year by J.R.,, And still others thought it was Alan Beam or Miss Ellie. Although the suspense is over, avid ttDallasl, fans still tune in on Friday nights to watch the continuation of the prime time soap opera. Now the questions are: What will happen to Kristinls baby? Will J.R. ruin Bobby? Will J.R. ruin everybogdy?EH9 Terry Beckler, so Kelly Beers, fr Chris Bell, so John Bell, fr Patricia Bell, fr Phyllis Bell, so Debbie Bellus, fr Jeff Belt, fr Madison Belt, so Judy Belter, so Cindy Beltramo, fr Joe Belzer, so Rita Belzer, jr Sheila Benda, jr Janelle Bender, fr Sarah Bennett, jr Who shot J. R3187- Benson Lisa Benson, fr Renee Benson, jr Claire Bequette, fr Janet Berilla, jr Donna Berlin fr Pam Bernard, so Lori Berquam, so Debra Berry, jr F Nerve wrecking by Anne Fleming The test has begun and as you sit there making every possible effort to concentrate on the questions and their correct answers, the ominous, almost rhythmical click, click, click, click of a pen destroys all your powers of concentration. You are listening to your neighbors nervous habit. Robert Cowan, associate professor of psychology, said there are two viewpoints regarding the reason people develop these habits. mIlhe first, known as the psychoanalytic theory, is that a person is subject to sexual fantasies which make him feel guilty, so he punishes himself by mutilating his body. This mutilation takes the form of biting his fingernails, for example,,, he said. uIn my opinion, the behaviorist theory is a better explanation. It contends that when people are anxious, they must do something to reduce or release the tension they have built up. To do so, they bite their fingernails, or wiggle, or pop their knucklesfi he said. Senior Sally Herleth said, ill notice peopleis nervous habits more when Pm taking a. test because Pm nervous. I try to concentrate and cant? Wiggling her leg relieves the tension. Lack of interest in what is Jim Berry, fr Edward Bertels, fr Mark Bertels, so Tina Besancenez, fr Greg Besgrove, so Angela Best, fr Elmer Betz, fr Sheila Beverage, jr Phyllis Bevill, so Shari Bibbs, fr Tim Bickhaus, fr Kimberly Bieber, fr Jeffrey Bierle, fr Tammy Billington, so Charles Birdsell, jr Rhonda Bishoff, fr .-1 3 8 Nervous habits happening can cause boredom, which also ends in tension. Senior Deb Thompson was reading a textbook and watching a soap opera, neither of which interested her. As she read, she realized she was wiggling her foot continuously. She said, iiI do it because I don,t have anything better to do. Pm bored? Junior Cindy Brinkley also wiggles her leg because shels bored. uOther peopleis nervous habits really bug me," she said. iiWhen Iim at home, my little brother always wiggles all over at the dinner table. The food nearly jumps off the table." Another senior, Amy Ivy, said, ilI wind my hair around my fingers because it gives my hands something to do? Nervous habits are annoying to junior Mary Goerne. iiThereis'a girl in one of my classes who constantly plays with her hair. She always manages to sit right in front of me. It drives me nuts." Sophomore Jane Wolcott is annoyed at teachers who pace back and forth. tTve sat in class and watched how many times they do it in a minute. Itls sort of like watching a tennis match -- back and forth, back and forth? Junior Becky Calvert was also annoyed by a teachers nervous habits. iiI had a business teacher who said iuhi about 62 timesin a five-minute period? she said. iiHe also pulled up his pants every five minutes. It drove me up the wall because at 7:30 in the morning I didnt feel like putting up with that. Thatis why I didnlt go to class very often? S. Doctorian Some people are not bothered by othersi nervous habits. Senior Homer Lambert said, iiNail-biting bothers me, but only when people I know do it because I pay more attention to them and Pm around them more. I want to say iWill you cut that out?m Lambert used to bite his fingernails when he was young and his mother would yell at him to stop. iiThaVs why it bothers me when others do it? he said. iiUsually, nervous habits dont bother me that much, thougthEtD $94M Its a twister - Without thinking about it, sophomore Susan Schiefelbein twists her hair as she studies. PeopIe resort to nervous habits at times When they are nervous or bored. Thatis a bite - As she concentrates on her book, freshman Shani CarroII chews her fingernails. Whether conscious of it or not, most students have some form of habit that annoys others. Banger Theresa Bitticks, fr Becky Bittle, jr Sanford Bittle, so Lydia Bivens, fr Sara Bjerk, fr Jesse Blackford, jr Lori Blackford, fr Rachel Blaine, so Darren Blair, s0 Nancy Blake, jr Dean Blakeley, fr Wesley Blanchard, jr Sharon Blickensderfer, fr John Block, fr bout it, air as she at times Ellen Bloomberg, jr her book, ngemails. en ts ha ve Debbie Bobeen, fr Nancy Bocklage, so Neal Bockwoldt, jr Jean Bodell, jr Elizabeth Boedeker, fr Peggy Boeger, so Tammy Boehmer, jr John Bohac, fr Elizabeth Bohon, jr Tracy Boice, fr Byonda Bokelmap. so Dennis Bommel jr Chris Bond, so Steven Bonnett, jr Andrew Bonser, so Cindy Bonser, Jr fUndergladuates 1 :29 Bonser 1 Manning the doors by John Guittar t is five minutes after Visitation hours are over and you are caught in Ryle Hall with your escort. The resident assistant writes you up and on your way out you see a man sitting in the lounge. You are now very perturbed and you turn to the RA and say, til get written up and you have a guy in the lounge. What gives'Pi This could very well be a scene in Ryle or Centennial hall, as this year both halls have a male night host. Freshman John Cronin and junior Glenn Zimmerman are two men who appear to break the rules every night they work. It has always been an option that males could apply for the position, Pam Boersig, Ryle Hall director, said. Cronin was the only male to apply for the position in Ryle Hall. til needed a job, and wanted to stay on campus? He works from 1 to 6 a.m. on Saturdays. Cronin said his job is interesting. uSome of the girls who come in donit realize Pm a guy, because I usually have my nose buried in a book." Zimmerman worked as a desk clerk in Centennial Hall last year and one night filled in for a night host who could not work. This year, Zimmerman is both a desk clerk and a night host. uMost people wonder how I got the job and why I can stay in the hall when other male visitors have to leave? he said. Centennial Hall resident Jane Bischoff, senior, said one morning when she and her friends were returning from a trip to Ottumwa at about 5 a.m., ttWe were walking down the steps to go into the dorm when we saw this guy standing at the door. He let us in and ran. At first I thought it was a girl. Then we found it was a guy and that he was the night host? Since Zimmerman works both at the desk and as night host, residents have learned to recognize him and are not surprised as they first were. uAt first girls didn,t expect to see a man let them in. Guys dont expect to see me either? he said. There are mixed reactions about men working as night hosts. Junior Nancy Dintelman, president of Centennial Hall, said, uI have mixed emotions about it. Why have a guy as a night host when no other guys are allowed in the halls after hours? But then again, its almost a good form of protection? Some of the duties of a night host are to lock and unlock doors, make sure men do not enter the hall after hours and let in those residents who come in after hours. Cronin said, IiOne night when I was checking the doors, a girl walked up to me and said, Tm sorry but you,ll have to leaveY Needless to say, it took a little bit of ex- plaining to get out of that situationPEGD Come into my parlor - At Centennial Hall, Glenn Zimmerman, junior, opens the door for freshmen Allyson Paine. Zimmerman worked as a night host from 1 to 6 a.m. on Saturdays. Lisa Bonser, jr Wanda Borchers, fr Kathy Boren, s0 Barbara Borgmeyer, fr Marsha Borron, fr Todd Borron, so Leah Bottomley, so Lydia Bottomley, fr Carol Boulware, so Christine Bouquet, fr Mary Bourneuf, jr Steven Bowden, fr Fannie Bowdish, fr Barbara Bowen, jr Carol Bowen, fr Jon Bowen, jr Denise Bowman, fr Linda Bowman, jr Rachel Boyd, so Kurt Bracke, so Debra Braden, fr Janet Bradley, so Roy Bragg, so Brenda Brammer, so -1 40Undergraduates fex- ?TG-D 'aII, Glenn freshman 11'gbt host s , W'zwammwwm unassog JJ Buehler Tracy Bramon, fr Mary Brandt, fr Dawn Bratcher, fr David Brawner, jr Bryce Brecht, fr Mike Brehm, so Janis Breiten, so El'lll Brenneman, so Carol Brenner, so Ann Breuer, jr Eldon Brewer, jr Tina Brewer, fr Bonnie Briggs, fr Susan Briggs, fr Kevin Brightman, fr Lyn Brimer, jr Thom Brink, jr Cindy Brinkley, jr John Brinkley, fr Carlton Brooks, jr Kevin Brooks, so Melinda Brooks, so Susie Brooks, fr Beverly Brown, fr Debbie Brown, fr Jeffrey Brown, jr Margret Brown, fr Mike Brown, fr Monica Brown, fr Roger Brown, fr Stuart Brown, jr Teresa Brown, fr Tim Brown, jr Leah Browning, fr Marilyn Broyles, so Lisa Brune, fr Mark Brune, so Rick Brune, jr Shawn Brunk, jr Nick Brunstein, fr Marsha Bruty, fr Donna Buck, so Alan Buckert, so Debra Buckley, so Lisa Buehler, fr Male night hostsl 4 1' Forecasting i hls future by Greg Wiss Pouring rain and four inches of snow may be an unwelcome sight, but not to Marty Dmytrack. He is a sophomore from Sunset Hills who enjoys forecasting the weather. theathermen dont like sunny days? claims Dmytrack. til enjoy severe weather a lot? Maybe it is not unusual for him to be a weatherman, but Dmytrack has no formal training in that field. His interest in weather began when he was five years old. At that time he started predicting the weather to family members. Dmytrack waited a few years before making his first public forecast. After reading meterology books, Dmytrack started making weather predictions for his high school radio station. This helped him land a position as weatherman at KNEU and tiCampus View? where he gives daily and weekly forecasts. What separates him from other weathermen is his method of prediction. He never uses the National Weather Service forecast, or any of their weather devices except a weather map. Although Dmytrack admits that a lot of forecasting is guesswork, he relies on memory and his knowledge of the weather to make his daily forecasts. He uses climatology, the study of past weather history, to make his predictions accurate. It is his memory which allows him to check the conditions in the morning and remember a day when similar conditions existed. He then studies the weather service map to find out where high and low pressure systems are located before releasing his forecast, whiche chances are-eis an accurate one. Unlike the National Weather Service, Dmytrack is not afraid to i1 4 2 Marty Dmytrack, weatherman Tomorrowts forecast - At KNEU, the campus radio station, sophomore Marty Dmytrack records his weather forecast. Although not a professional, Dmytrack predicts weather with amazing accuracy. Weather man, weather map e- Carefully placing signs indicating cloudy skies on various parts of the US. map, Dmytrack prepares his forecast for uCampus View," the student TV news show. release his forecasts early. iTm not worried about looking good or bad, because Pm just trying to predict the weather as accurately as I can? he said. No one can predict the weather with 100 percent accuracy. Dmytrack recalls times when he predicted six to eight inches of snow and the next morning there was not a drop on the ground. iiPeople tend to remember that one forecast you messed up on and forget about the two weeks straight when your forecasts were right on the money? He hopes someday to become a professional weatherman. He spends more time watching and predicting the weather than he does watching or participating in sporting events. tiMy sport is weather, but its also my career and profession at the same time? Dmytrack said. Even though he may suffer a defeat by blowing a forecast, Dmytrack enjoys his sport very much. uThere hasnht ever been a time when I didnit want to be a weatherman? EFD Christensen Debby Buenger, jr Dianne Buenger, fr Cindi Buffington, jr Jan Bughman, jr Tracey Bullard, fr Mary Bundschuh, jr 72w , ww way 14,18 i Bill Buntin, so Michael Buote, so Deborah Burdett, fr Brad Burditt, fr Margaret Burgess, jr Elizabeth Burkemper, s0 ,7 2 Leea Burky, so Anita Burns, fr Connie Burns, so Lisa Burns, jr Roberta Burns, fr Scott Burow, jr Gerald Burr, so Marta Burrow, fr Renee Burton, fr Deneise Buswell, fr Chris Butler, so Jan Butler, so Nina Butner, so Cindy Butts, jr Khamthoune Butts, jr Connie Cagle, so Dianne Cahalan, fr Mary Cahalan, jr Carla Cain, so Becky Calvert, jr Calisse Calvert, fr Thalia Calvert, fr Cheryl Cambre, so Gretchen Carter, jr Judy Carter, fr Tammy Carter, so Vera Carthan, fr Beth Casady, fr Janice Cass, jr Cindy Cassady, fr Lila Castleman, fr Shellee Cates, jr Joyce Catoe, jr Christopher Cecchettini, jr Christina Ceradsky, so Garland Ceradsky, fr Katrina Cessna, fr Laurie Chalupa, so Donna Chamberlain, fr Carl Chandler, so 04 Brouk David Chapman, fr ut Natalie Chapman, jr an aid. Tina Chappen, fr efeat by Chad Chase, fr Cathy Chism, fr Dewan Choudhury, so Pam Christensen, jr Vicki Christensen, jr Undergraduatesl 4 3. Camp Kerry Camp, Chris Campbell, Ronnie Campbell, Diane Canby, Jay Cannaday, ' Harriet Cannida, Deborah Cantrell, Cindy Carey, Jay Carey, Jodi Carlson, Vicki Carlson, Jane Carman, Kevin Carr, ' Sharri Carroll, Stephanie Carron, Bobbette Carter, Daniel Carter, Rosanna Church, Laura Chwalek, Lisa Clardy, Brenda Clark, Carol Clark, Cherie Clark, Dawn Clark, Nancy Clark, jr Norma Clark, jr Sharyln Clark, fr Peggy Clarke, jr Steve Clarke, fr Janine Clatt, fr Kenneth Clawson, fr David Clemens, jr Curtis Clevenger, fr Kurt Clevenger, jr Sandy Clingan, so Sheila Cochenour, so Andrea Coe, fr Jill Coffman, jr Randy Cole, so Kenneth Coleman, fr fiddligsgt around The University string orchestra, directed by music director Gordon Robson, performs in Baldwin Hall. The orchestra consists of cellos, Violins, Violas and basses. Students in the orchestra received class credit for their participation. T. Fichter l :1 4 4 String orchestra Delashmutt Ron Collins, fr Tim Collins, fr Patricia Cone, jr Deb Confalone, so Connie Conrad, so Paul Conrad, so Colleen Cook, fr Leta Cook, fr Cynthia Cooley, so John Coolidge, jr Leanne Coombs, jr Dennis Coons, fr Susan A. Cooper, fr Susan J. Cooper, fr Cathy Corbett, so LaDonna Corbett, fr Steve Corbin, jr Vaughn Cossel, so Peggy Cottrell, jr Jana Couch, fr Mark Counts, fr Melody Cox, jr Boni Crabtree, fr John Cradic, jr Cheryl Cragg, fr Teresa Craigmyle, jr Susan Crall, fr Sharon Carmer, so Dennis Cramsey, jr Gene Crawford, so Sharon Creason, fr Gary Cripe, jr Francene Cronin, so John Cronin, so Brenda Crook, fr John Crooks, fr Colleen Cross, so Janet Crosswhite, fr Pam Crow, fr Tom Crum, so Tammy Crutcher, jr Jose Cruz, so Karen Cullinan, so Becky Cully, jr Barry Cundiff, so s Bob Cundiff, so 3 Randall Cupp, jr Rose Curran, fr Bob Currie, so Darla Currie, fr Larry Custer, fr Gail Cutts, jr Denise Cwiklowski, fr Stephanie Daggs, jr Dianna Dailey, fr Margaret Daly, fr Kathy Danaher, jr Nancy Dandrea, so Lorre Danford, jr Martha Daniels, so Debbie Darnielle, fr Donald Darron, so Greg Davenport, so Kent Davenport, so Stacy Davidson, fr Brad Davis, fr Debra Davis, fr Jenny Davis, fr Larry Davis, so Lisa Davis, so Sabra Davis, fr Steven Davis, jr. Tammy Davis, fr Les Dawdy, jr Laura DeCroocq, so Terry DeGhelder, jr Dawn DeHaan, fr Tim DeHart, jr Donna DeJoode, jr Sara Delashmutt, fr Undergraduates 1 4 5: Dellinger Kathy Dellinger, jr Anne Dengler, so Linda Dennis, so Kelly Deputy, fr Peter Dergan, jr Rose Dergan, Jodie Derry, Cheryl Desens, Kathy DeShon, Memoree DeSpain, Marie DeSpiegelaere, Mary Deters, Reggie DeVerger, Teresa DeVore, Ruth Deyo, Claudia Dickerson, Jane Dickerson, Cathy Dickinson, Lori Dickson, Melanie Dierickx, Debbie Dietiker, jr Ruth Dietzel, jr Francine Diggs, so Nancy Dintleman, jr Donna Dixon, fr Martin Dmytrack, Sherry Doctorian, ' Sonya Doctorian, Donald Dodd, Bridget Doherty, Linda Dokos, fr Frances Dollens, fr Jennifer Doty, jr Brad Douglas, jr Ellen Dowell, s0 Shelia Dowell, so Chris Downey, fr Robyn Downing, Joanna Doyel, ' Lolly Doyle, ' Rebecca Drebenstedt, Rosie Drebes, Paul Dubbert, Gaylah Dudding, Agnes Duello, so Cheryl Duncan, so Mary Duncan, fr DeeAnn Dunivan, fr Eric Dunn, fr Alvaro Duran, jr Carol Durflinger, so Sherry Dwyer, so Sheila Dye, fr Kathy Early, jr Donald Easter, fr Mary Easter, jr Denise Eastman, jr Robert Ebensberger, Johnson Ebokosia, Jl' Snap shot As she lies on the ground for a better shot, graduate student Judy Fang focuses on a student. Graduate student Melody Wang stands by to give her pointers. Fang and Wang had only been in the United States for 45 days. Both are from 1 4: 6 Picture-taking Becky Eckard, so Shawn Eckerle, fr Dana Edgar, fr Carol Eggelston, jr Mary Eggering, so Darryl Egley, so Julie Ehlmann, fr Giselle Ehret, fr Tracy Einspanjer, so Patty Eisenhauer, fr Kenneth Eitel, jr Marianne Ekland, fr Thomas Ekland, jr Lynette Elam, fr Linda Elarton, so Teresa Elder, fr Esther Elgin, jr Lisa Ellington, so Jeff Elliott, so Melanee Emel, jr Donita Emmert, so Michelle Emmons, jr Jane Engelhard, jr Jennifer Engle, so Cathy English, so Vince English, so Keith Epperson, jr Bruce Erdel, jr Debbie Erickson, jr Elizabeth Erts, jr Bradley Ertz, jr Trudy Ervie, jr Todd Eschmann, so Barb Esker, fr Brenda Estes, fr Jayne Etchingham, fr Carol Ethofer, so Marilyn Etzenhauser, fr Charles Evans, fr . Katherine Evans, Jr Laura Evans, fr Roy Evans, fr Fred Ewalt, so Kim Ewart, jr Sheryl Eysink, fr Undergraduates 1 4 7 :. future perSOI Sh from ability In and Thefuture inthepal h by sondra Spencer ' Of your come read. W earlol the 51 1rre Eyzagu Gonzalo Eyzaguirre, so Anthony Fairlie, jr Tauna Falconer, fr Susie Falk, so Paula Falkiner, jr James Farley, fr fr so fr ita Fashing, Phyllis Faulkner, Carole Farmer, fr An Carolyn Farrar, y? 7,, 0 Peggy Faupel, fr ie Feather ill, so mg Debb F V?.WZ Xi Jl' fr Jr Jr Gail Ferguson, ' Mary Fechtling, jr Bryan Fessler, ' Bernard Fennewald, ' Frank Fennewald fr Fields, so jr ichera, icken, Filbert, fr indlay, fr ie Fine, fr inley, fr Margaret F Paul F Julie Cynthia Robin F Conn Lynette F g? F Judy Finn, Elizabeth Fischer, FVF s X.,. SO SO 11' . jr SO SO ish lliam F Kristy Fishback l W Robert Fischer, Tom Fishback jr Tammy Fisher, so Fitzgerald, k. Anna Flemlng, F Michelle Flesner, Vickie Susan Fitzpatric so 11' fr JI' Gene Fletcher, ' fr Jl' jr jr Jr , Jr Vicki Flynn, Janet Foglesong, 9 Ford Tracy Fletcher, Lea Ann Fluegel Sara Flynn, Darrian . Jr fr fr fr so fr fr so fr , jr so so fr fr Scott Fouch Fowler, Fortenberry, Myrna Fountain, Maria Foster, Sarah Foster, Yvonne Foster, Gary Fowler, Bradley Francis, J ackie Fontella Ford Cheryl Forgey, Tracy Formaro, Joanna Forsee, David Forsythe, Debbie iane D fr jr fr so ! , in, drich Frankenbach Brent Frankl Leasa Franklin, John Franks, Don Frazier, so erry Frazier, fr 1e M Sh Karen Fr fr Jr ichelle Fritz, ' F 1 4 8 Undergraduates ure alm a nd .pencer A soft thumb means an ability to make friends quickly. A firm thumb ,- means reservation and difficulty in making friends. Palm reading might tell a lot about a person. Some say it can predict the future, tell the past and reveal personality traits. Shei-Whei Wang, a graduate student from Taiwan, said she possesses the ability to read palms. thany people have come to me to have their palms read. Their future interests them? Wang reads not only lpalms but also earlobes, eyebrows and chins. She said the shape and length of the earlobes tells lthow well you treat your parents and if you make them worry. They also tell if youlre a lucky person? The shape of m the eyebrows tells how many children are in the family and how well a person concentrates on a problem. The chin is another indicator of how well one treats his parents. The configurations on the palms can change. Wang said, IlWhafs read now may be different in six months. As your life changes so do your palms? She also said that the palms can tell the future, but the future is not definite because a persons life changes. The face and palms, she said, ttmust smpxog S 'c always read each other. The face is important to read the future. It also tells if you are a lucky person or an unlucky person. The palms also are important for doing this? Sophomore Diane Vogel said when she had her palm read she thought Hit was kind of funny, but some of it applied. Some things you wont know until the future, but she seemed to know what she was talking about." Janet Bradley, freshman, said, llAlice IWangl is pretty neat. She was asking me if I worried a lot, and I do. She was also asking me if I had a lot of problems meeting boys and that,s true too. I think it would be great to read peoplels future by reading palms." Freshman Patty Westermann said, llI was shocked by what she had said. She said I had my first boyfriend when I was twelve or thirteen and that was true. She also said I worried a lot and thatls true? Wang said she learned palm reading when she was 15. She learned from books and a teacher with whom she learned and discussed the art. llMy teacher was very smart. Many people came to him to have their futures read. ttMy curiosity also caused me to learn, so I learned as much as I could of reading palms through books and my teacher," she said. She believes in what she predicts. llWhat I indicate is very true." She said she is especially good at predicting when a person will be married because llI spent many years learning just that."El-D Palm reading a Graduate student Shei-Whei ' Wang studies freshman Brian Nephew's palm. Wang learned the skill in Taiwan from an instructor, and ractices reguIarIy with interested students. Jeff Fuchs, so Tom Fuhrman, jr Yoko Fukui, jr Amy Fulton, so Vincent Fulton, jr Geri Funke, jr Jill Gabbert, jr Mark Gadient, so Mohammed Gaffar, so David Gall, so Marty Galloway, jr Lisa Gantt, so Maritza Garcia, fr Brian Gardner fr Lori Gardner, so Lynn Gardner, so Chinese palm reader149-T Gardner Garner Karen Garner, 5.0 Tamara Garrett, jl' Robin Garrison, fr ' Charlotte Gastler, fr : Debbie Gaunt, fr 1 3 I Scott Geist, so i 3 Matt Gelvin, fr 1 I , Marsha Gerstenschlager, so ! Said Ghostine, so Bob Gibbons, fr 1 ' Rachael Gibbons, fr 1 Cheryl Gibbs, jr Sherrie Gile, fr 1 James Gillespie, jr 1 I i Donald Giltner, jr I John Giovannini, fr 1 Patricia Gladbach, jr 1 Suzanne Gladbach, jr i Lona Gladfelder, jr i Becky Glascock, fr , Janice Glascock, fr f Donna Glastetter, jr Robbie Gleason, so Kirk Goben, so Janice Goddard, fr Mary Goerne, jr qxxmx wwa rwx' Fresh crop ofproblems -1 5 O Undergraduates , Ch persor enterll find U differe R0 3 SWit Freshl I had amoul quite Te freshI under teach: also 1 the b shape befor Name confu: check of tur often S. Borders Changes are a major part of a persons life. A high school student entering the first year of college may find many responsibilities and differences. Rookies found new study habits a switch from those of high school. Freshman Bill Koster said, uThe amount I had to study therel compared to the amount I did in my senior year was quite a change? Teachers offered a challenge for freshman Sharon Landers. ttIt was hard to understand the instructors and their teaching methodsf she said. ttIt was also hard to stay in band because at the beginning of the year I was out of shape. Pd never marched corps style before, and its a lot tougher. I wore Name, rank and number, please - In the confusion of semester scheduling, uppercIassmen check to make sure students do not sneak by out of turn. Freshmen pre-register on the last da y and often find their classes closed. S. Borders out easily, but Pm glad I stayed in because I love it? A few new students had trouble finding their way around campus and wound up in the wrong classes. Judy Carter, freshman, went to the wrong classes on the wrong day. ttIIll never forget that. I felt so stupid. The instructor told the class that if any of us were in the wrong class to get up and leave, but I felt too dumb to even do that so I stayed? Freshman Judy Morrison found herself in an empty classroom the first week of school because she went on the wrong day. III got up early thinking I was going at the right time,H she said. ttI found out it was the right time but the wrong day. I waited and waited and wondered why nobody showed up." Freshman Tracy Fletcher agreed it was hard to get used to new study habits and to finding her way around. "But I love the independence at schoolf' she said. III like being on my own." Koster said that a lot of responsibility was hard to adjust to. ttNobody told you what to do, so I had to find out everything on my own. I had to work out my own schedule and study without being told to. I had to get up on my own and go to classes and do the classwork. My mother used to be around to remind me to do everything or she made me do it, but now I have to do it without being told." Landers said, ttI do have a lot more independence. When I go home, my parents give me more freedom because they know Pm independent now. I really like not having deadlines because I have the freedom to operate on my own? Landers said although her parents still worry about her if she is out late, they do not say anything to her. ttThey know I can take care of myself now." Another adjustment freshmen faced was eating. MomIs cooking proved to be tough competition for cafeteria food. The counselor is in - Talking over a career choice, freshman counselor Elsie Gaber heIps freshman Theresa Swan decide on a major. The choice of a major is one of the biggest problems that confronts each freshman. l Koster said the food was tough to get used to but Landers said some of the food was basically good. ttHome food is a lot better, but overall they dont do terribly bad job? she said. tIThey do have their off days. At high school you had no choice a you ate or you starved. Its the same way here? Some freshmen found it difficult to become accustomed to the size of the school, especially if they came from a small high school. ttIt was pretty hard for me to get used to being around a lot of people because I graduated from a class of 28W Landers said. Koster graduated from Danville, a high school of 200 students. ItItls impersonal? he said. ttAt Danville, I knew everybody, and here, I don,t know anyone. I feel like a small drop in a large bucket of water? Loneliness was also a factor to students who did not have friends when they arrived. Freshman Ann DeRosear said, tII hated everything at first. I didnt like the school or college life. I hated homework and classes." DeRosear had been very involved in high school, and when she arrived at college she experienced a letdown. ttI was very involved in high school, and here Pm not involved in anything. The only thing I liked was my roommate. tlAt the beginning of the year, I was in an environment in which I knew very few people. It was hard to find friends to fill the gap of those I left behind. At first, I was very lonely, but eventually, I made new friendsf DeRosear said. Landers said, tII guess I wasntt really so much homesick as I was boyfriend sick, because I missed him so much? Fletcher missed her parents. tTve really learned to appreciate my mom and dad and how much theytve done for me. I miss them a 10th Although DeRosear also felt separated from home, she said, ttI finally figured out that I have to go tto collegei so I might as well like it? EH? Rick Goin, fr Gary Goings, jr Jeff Goldammer, fr Steven Goldbeck, so Debra Gooch, jr Theresa Goodwin, fr Karen Gordy, fr Richard Gordy, fr Freshman problemsl 5 1M Gorsline Karen Gorsline, jr Teresa Gosselin, jr Jerry Gosser, fr Charlene Goston, so Renee Gottman, fr Teresa Gottman, so Greg Graber, jr Lori Graden, so Alice Graham, jr Vera Graham, fr Cindy Grasser, so Joseph Gray, jr Lei Gray, fr Rodney Gray, jr Shelli Gray, fr Jill Greathouse, so Belinda Green, so Joseph Green, jr Kelly Green, fr Shirley Green, jr Mitch Greening, fr Dette Greenwell, jr Mike Greenwell, jr Stephen Greenwell, so Lewis Grendler, jr William Grenko, fr Cynthia Gregg, jr Kathy Gregg, fr David Gregory, so Jeff Gregory, so Joy Gregory, so Kelli Gregory, fr 7 I152Bat in Ryle Hall er goes batty The night creature spread his wings and flew through the unattended open door. Unobserved, he rested on the molding by the ceiling. Finally realizing he was trapped inside, he frantically tried to escape. On the evening of Sept. 9, this small bat was spotted in the music lounge of Ryle Hall. tTd never come in contact with a ha before. It flew towards everybody and so fast. I was in shock before I was scared? Jerri Harris, senior, said. In an attempt to get the bat out, five residents tried beating it with a broom. Apparently, the women received bewildered glances from people walking through the lounge. htItIs funny to think about us running through the lounge chasing a fruit bat with a broom. Others tried to catch it in a bag. But that didnt work either," Lynn Chambers, graduate student, said. Another method of attempting to catch the bat was to stand quietly. This was done so the bat would stay in one place, making it easier to catch. Senior Marie Walczak said, IISomeone told us to turn off the lights so we could catch him. That was really funny to see people running around in the dark chasing after something they couldnt even see." Nevertheless, some did not appreciate the bats Visit. Chambers said, tTd have just as soon killed itYTEFD Just hanging around a This small, furry bat sees the world from a different view as he rests on an outside wall of the NH Building on the same day Vincent Price Visited campus. Hammond Randy Grgurich, jr .lnge Debbie Griffin, jr th a bat y me I . said. St ' G 'ff' f - arla r1 1n, r 1Ciut, ' Teresa Griffin, so .t a received walking to think tunge . . . . Dlana Grlfflth, Jr n. Roseann Grillo, so g- . ynn s d. ; lg to ' s " etl . X y . Betty Grim, fr 1 stay In Patricia Grimwood, fr atch. meone D we y I sund 1n Deborah Grisolano, jr g they Richard Gritton, jr Lbers Kelly Groeper, fr b t Steve Grossman, so 1y a sees ests on an e same day ' iWMZO 7:: Gregory Grove, so Dennis Grulke, jr Jerry Grunow, fr Ann Guess, fr Lou Anne Guess, jr Gailyn Guthrie, jr Glenda Guyer, fr Joel Haag, fr Lynn Haas, so Joe Haberberger, fr Denise Haberichter, so Barbara Hack, fr Ellen Haeger so Kelly Hagan, so Stephanie Hagen, jr William Hahn, so Linda Hale, fr Gregory Hales, so Beverly Hall, jr Chuck Hall, jr Louise Hall, fr Sheila Hall, fr Cheryl Hallemeier, fr Chris Haller, jr Kenneth Halterman, so Tamim Hamid, fr Christopher Hamilton, fr Lori Hamilton, fr Mitch Hamilton, jr Michele Hamlin, fr Aprile Hammond, fr Laurie Hammond, so Undergraduatesl 5 8' Hammond Maurice Hammond, so Janet Hammons, Jr Sheri Hance, so Michael Hanna, so Gloria Hannah, jr Diane Hansen, so Catherine Hanson, jr Mary Hanson, so Debi Hardy, Sue Hardy, Phyllis Harke, Edward Harlow, Ann Harmeling, Beth Harmon, Lon Harrelson, Diana Harris, Kathleen Harris, Lillian Harris, Vi Harris, Scott Harrison, Yvonne Hartman, Jane Hartmann, Beth Harvey, jr Dave Harvey, fr Merrie Harvey, fr Cheryl Hash, jr Lesley Haslar, fr Shahed Hasnat, jr Mary Hass, so Tom Hasselbring, fr Sheila Hastie, fr Judy Hastings, fr Susan Hatchet, jr Brad Hatton, so Angela Hauser, jr Kim Hauskins, fr Robert Hautzell, Karen Havener, Mary Havlik, Brian Hawk, Stephanie Hawkins, Joyce Hayden, Mary Hayes, Sara Hayes, Sheryl Hayes, Theresa Hayes, Kathleen Hays, Patrick Hays, Babette Hazelrigg, Melissa Heagy, so Debbie Hearst, so Connie Heaton, jr Lynn Heckenliable, so Jan Hedberg, jr Terri Hedges, fr Paula Heeter, so Sherry Heilman, so Ann Heimer, fr Gayle Heitgerd, jr Jim Helmick, fr 1 5 4 Undergraduates by C: W5 child, that 1 his Hi friend If proba marri into s daugl name Heidi fathe: Realii husbz H said; H not I Heidi : Heidi A studen require not know my name? Hidy finds confusion everywhere her name is said. Calling collect on a pay . phone takes her 20 minutes longer than anyone else. itSheill tthe operatorl 6 Hal I I6 15 the sal I '6 ask for my name and 1,11 say, tHidyf Then sheill ask for my first name and by Carla Robinson itI didnit realize it wasnt common Illl say, tHeidiY Then she,ll say, tNo, Within hours of the birth of each until then? From that time on she honey, your first namef Illl say, child, every parent must choose the name has suffered laughter and disbelief tHeidil and then shelll ask, Then what's that the child will carry throughout each time someone introduces her. your last name? and so on? his life. Some name their child after The first time Hidy recalls anyone In reaction to her name, people ask friends, relatives or saints. disbelieving her name was during an her, ItAre you sure?" or, uHow did you If the child is a girl, she will English class in the eighth grade. uWe get a name like thatiw Hidy said. probably change her last name when she had a substitute for English that day. til know when I tell people my name marries. One womanls father took this It was after a holiday? As part of PH get a reaction? Hidy said. Many into consideration. He named his first the classwork each student gave their people have enjoyed a laugh at her daughter Heidi so shehcould carry her last name and told what they did over the expense. She has an advantage, though: name throughout life. Junior vacation. The substitute received no one forgets her. Heidi Hidyis name was decided by her answers such as, tiMy name is George Hidy sees a funny possibility in the father when he was in high school. Washington and I crossed the Delaware future. She says a cousin teases her Realizing the determination of her over break? By the time Hidy stood up that she will marry a man with the last i husband, his wife agreed to the name. to tell about her vacation, the teacher name of Ho, such as Hawaiian singer Don 1 Her relatives did not say much, Hidy was fed up with the smart-aleck. Ho. ttCould you imagineTI Hidy said. i said, but her grandmother did not like it. responses. uMy name would be Heidi Hidy Ho." Having a name like Heidi Hidy did As soon as Hidy said her name, the Not everyone could handle a name not bother her until she entered school teacher told her to go to the that could be considered a joke. itI . principalls office. learned early to take life with a HeidisaysiiHi,,- During 3pm 13b 59551.0", junior During her Girl Scout years, Hidy smiley Hidy said. uYou have to be HeidiH'd b k 1' 12'1 t tIk 'tb f11 . . studenthjEdfjs :noeilijngryoedaucatvgn 134250;: told the troop leader her name. ttShe capable of laughing at yourself Wlth required to take the methods class. thought I was handicapped because I did other peopleXTG-D I mmers G. Su Joseph Hemenway, jr Cheryl Henderson, jr Connie Henderson, jr Gregory Henderson, so Sandy Henderson, fr Gail Hendon, jr George Hendrix, jr Jean Henne, so Terri Henrichsen, so Lydia Henry, so Karla Herbst, jr Diane Herrmann, so Gina Hershberger, so Christopher Herzog, jr : Kelly Hicks, fr Heidi Hidy, jr Donella Hilbert, so Jill Hilgeford, fr Deanne Hill, so Jerry Hill, jr ; Ron Hill, fr 1 Jody Hindley, so i Nicholas Hindley, so Carol Hindman, fr Kelly Hines, jr Weston Hines, so Jeffrey Hinton, jr Scott Hinton, so Nicole Hinz, fr Robert Hite, jr Heidi Hidy1 55- Stephen Hite, so Rita Hlas, jr Mark Hlubek, jr Nan Hockersmith, fr Gina Hodge, jr Larry Hoff, jr Danita Hoffman, fr Phyllis Hoffner, fr Brenda Hofstetter, so Sharon Hogan, so Teresa Hogue, so Talley Hohlfeld, jr Kay Holeman, fr Patricia Holland, so Ann Hollenbach, so Linda Hollingsworth, so Joyce Hollon, jr Lori Hollon, jr Beth Holloway, so Sandra Holloway, jr Mark Holmes, so Diane Holtgrave, . John Holtrup, Dawne Holzmer, Scott Holzmer, Kelly Hood, 1 56pm lab eachingg eachers Before education students practice by teaching a micro-lesson in the Professional Skills Laboratory, chief graduate assistant Virginia Schedorra gives them a few pointers. This marked the 10th year Pro Lab experiences were offered on campus Larson Frank Hoog, so Kathy Hoog, fr Robert Horn, fr Lori Hoskin, jr Suszanne Houchins, so Tena Houston, so Joie Howard, so Mark Howard, so Dinah Howe, so Ruth Howe, jr Vanessa Howe, so Brenda Howell, fr Margaret Howell, jr Nancy Howell, fr Jeri Hoyle, jr Lynne Huber, fr Mike Hudson, jr Becky Huff, fr Judy Hughes, fr Paula Hughes, so Debra Hull, so Lisa Hulse, so Steve Humphrey, so Brenda Hunsaker, jr Brian Hunsaker, jr Denise Hunter, jr Robin Hunter, fr Stephanie Hunter, fr Dana Huntsinger, fr Nathan Hupp, so Deborah Hurley, jr Mark Hurt, fr Eric Huss, fr Mohammad I. Hussain, fr Mohammed M. Hussain, jr Stephen Hussey, fr Marcia Hutchison, so Charmel Hux, jr Nancy Iffrig, fr Kenneth Illy, so Muhammad Ilyas, fr Sue Iman, jr Diane Indrysek, jr Sandy Innes, fr Lamanda Ioane, jr Lisa Isaacson, fr Allan Ivy, so Deborah A. Jackson, so Deborah S. Jackson, jr Diane Jackson, jr Gale Jackson, so Laura Jackson, fr Michael Jackson, jr Undergraduatesl 5 7- w J oAnn Janes, so Give and take i! For some, Christmas is the time of ll giving. Christmas can become a time of i 1 taking. l One sophomore stole his Christmas a trees in 1979 with two other friends at I1 Thousand Hills State Park. They cut the i tops off of two larger trees, using one ; tree in their room and the other as the l l residence hall tree. llWe had fun doing i it. It was really a good time. Ild i seen the trees out at the park before i and thought they looked like good Christmas trees, so I decided to take them. The only hard part was walking through all the tall weeds? he said. He and his friends out the trees down in broad day light. They were armed with only a sharp hand saw and a l quick getaway car. The stolen tree proved to be a lot of fun after it was brought back to its new home in Missouri Hall. ltIt was really great because it brought our hall closer togetherf he said. uEveryone pitched in to help decorate. We had Skoal can decorations and pop- corn chains. We even made an aluminum star to put on top. It was really a sharp tree and everybody was really proud of it. The only things we bought were the lights? This year, Missouri Hall received $20 towards the purchase of a Christmas tree. As a result, this man and his friends could obtain their tree legallyIQD : Oh Christmas tree - Looking over Christmas t trees at Harmon 's LG.A., juniors Chuck Clayton and f Dan Zerbom'a deba te over prices. Prices for trees ran 1 from $10 to $30. I Gerry Jacobi, jr Brenda James, so Marty James, so Lori Jamieson, fr Julie Jamison, fr Jeffrey Janoski, fr Susan Jansen, so Carol Jarrard, jr Mia Jazo, fr Patricia Jeffery, fr Jenny Jeffries, so Carolyn Jenkins, fr Greg Jenkins, jr Brenda Jennings, jr Darrin Jerome, so -158Stealing Christmas trees S. Doctorian Lyle Jesse, so Celeste Jessen, fr JoEllen Johns, jr Patricia Johns, so Cheryl A. Johnson, jr Cheryl N. Johnson, jr Janice Johnson, so Jayne Johnson, fr Linda Johnson, jr Kim Johnson, jr Marie Johnson, so Rosalind Johnson, jr Shawn Johnson, fr Sherry Johnson, fr Tami Johnson, fr Teresa Johnson, fr '7, .erhw W Terri Johnson, jr Christy Johnston, so Denise Johnston, fr Michael Johnston, so Terri Johnston, fr Bobbi Jones, so Bobby Jones, so Donna Jones, fr Keith Jones, jr Patricia Jones, jr Paula Jones, jr Tammy Jones, so Ann Joplin, so Ted Joyce, jr Mary Juch, fr Pamela Judson, jr Carol Julian, so Deborah Kadlec, so Regina Kahn, jr Cindy Kaiser, fr Phillip Kaldenberg, fr Mary Kalec, jr Jeannie Kanauss, jr Karen Karnes, fr Pam Kaster, jr Peggy Kaster, fr Leanne Kauffman, jr Elaine Kausch, jr Janet Kavanagh, fr Michiko Kawashima, fr Karen Kayser, so Marsha Keck, jr Gran Keebey, jr Lawanna Kelch, fr Steve Kell, jr Florence Kelley, f1- Jacqueline Kelley, fr Lori Kelley, fr Jay Kelly, so Marcia Kelso, so Julie Kemp, so Diana Kempker, so Kim Kendall, so Jeff Kendrick, fr Elke Kendziorra, jr Heidi Kendziorra, fr Brenda Kennedy, so Cindy Kennel, fr Marianne Kern, so Deana Kerr, so Kenneth Kerr, fr Shawn Kerr, so Terry Kerr, fr Janice Kestner, fr Teresa Kethe, fr Cathy Kiburz, jr Eileen Kiernan, so Vicki Kijewski, so Pam Kincaid, jr Patsy Kincaid, fr Tisha Kincaid, so Vanessa Kinder, so Cindy King, jr Donita King, fr Undergraduates 1 5 9- Glen King, fr Kelli King, so Krista King, jr Lauri King, jr Ronna King, so Sheila King, fr Vincent King, Judy Kirkham, James Kirkwood, Noriko Kitagawa, Karla Klamert, Brenda Kline, Todd Kline, Louann Klootwyk, Louise Klopp, Anthony Klote, Alan Klover, Kim Knebel, Grant Kniffen, Kaye Knight, Todd Knipfer, Bernard Knobbe, Billy Knock, John Knorr, Helen Knowles, Jean Kocur, Diana Koczon, Tony Koehler, Chris Koester, Michael Koffman, Teresa Koffman, Susan Kolocotronis, Kelly Konecny, Karen Korte, Brenda Kottman, Monte Kottman, Mary Kraber, Linda Kraft, Wiva a -1 6O Undergraduates Larson Thomas Kraft, fr Klarissa Kratky, so Kelly Krieg, jr A step 1n a new , , , , dlrectlon Modern dance is a way of expressing body movements to music. As part of the one-credit class, Modern Dance, students practice in the woments gym in Pershing, fitting their steps together. Students are graded on their advancement Vi, in dance rather than their beginning x level skills. T. Gosaelin Kevin Krieg, fr Melisse Krink, fr Laurie Kroeger, fr Jeanette Krotz, jr Mark Krueger, so Susan Kruger, so Connie Krumm, jr Tammy Kuddes, so Becky Kurth, fr Sandy Kutcher, jr Angela Kowk, fr Mi Kyine, so Larry Lachmann, fr Linda Ladendecker, jr Terri Ladlie, so Glenda LaFaver, fr Dianna Lagemann, so Geri Lake, jr Patricia Lake, jr William Lake, jr Barbara Lamansky, so Janice Lambert, jr Stephen Lamzik, jr Sharon Landers, fr Becky Landess, fr Rick Langdon, jr Mark Langstraat, fr Jeaniene Lanham, fr LaTricia Lanpher, so Ronald Lansford, so Lisa Laposha, fr Linda LaRose, fr Lisa LaRose, so Susan Larrabee, so Anita Larson, fr I Modern dance class 1 6 1h Larson : David Larson, so i Rochelle Latham, fr 1 Marion Laub, so 1 Vicki Laudwig, jr 1 Theodore Lauke, so - . Darren Laupp, so Georgia Lauten, so o Sarah Lavalette, so Sabra Lavers, fr Lanna Lavinder, fr Theresa Lawzano, so Kent Lay, so Glen Leake, so Karyn Leal, so " Peter Lebron, fr Amy Lederle, fr Ti Mark Lederle, jr xi Anna Lee, fr Mark Lehde, so Deborah Leitman, jr William Lemen, so Rob Lemon, so Pam Lenger, jr Theresa Lent, fr cafet ran awa them ! Jeff Lesan, so try 1 i Kim Lewis, so 0 Rem I i ' Leigh Lewis, so t t . H s 1 Randy Lewis, fr W1 6 1.31115 : l 1n Cl 5 OOH glass .from Sandy Lewis, so S . Duane Libby, jr by Dave Johnson CI fl 3 Mary Liebhart, fr ; Marla Liles, fr . David Lind, jr David Lindblom, jr Cindy Lindquist, fr Kathleen Lindsey, jr -: Cindy Littrell, fr Laurie Littrell, jr h Wendy Liu, jr q Daniel Lloyd, so ls Teresa Lock, jr L 1: Dean Locke, so if Carol Lockett, fr s Jerilyn Lockett, jr Elijah Lockhart, 90 f Lisa Lombardo, jr 3 Margaret Lonergan, so q 3 Jeanne Loney, fr 1 6 2 Undergraduates Lunsford Dennis Long, jr Lori Long, fr Berneta Loughead, fr Gale Love, fr Marcia Love, so Robert Love, so Terry Lovekamp, fr Marsha Lowther, jr Barb Lubbert, fr Tammy Lubbert, jr Colleen Lucas, fr Diane Lucas, fr Robert Lucke, fr Cheryl Lucy, so Elizabeth Lukowski, so Teresa Lunsford, so a i he DH J ohnson Students who take glasses and other items from the residence hall'cafeterias may be biting the hand that feeds them. Bruce Harper, manager of American Food Management, said the money lost to pilferers is reflected in the quality of food served in the dorms. Printed on a sign in Ryle Hall cafeteria is, 0If you sit down and there are no salt and pepper shakers, try looking in your neighbors room? Reminders, appeals, and threats of this type have been largely ineffective in curbing the number of dishes, glasses, and silverware that is stolen .from the cafeterias each year. Sophomore Ron Essenberg took four or five glasses from the cafeteria to replenish his dwindling supply. tlTheylve got to expect to lose a few things when theylre dealing with a lot of students. I just didnlt consider the cost to AFM when I took the glasses? Harper said that after the 1979-1980 school year ended, AFM spent $12,000 replenishing their necessary stock of dishes and silverware. He estimated that 35-45 percent of missing supplies were gone due to breakage. The rest could be attributed to pilferage, Harper said. liWe pay about 30 cents each for glasses, 25 cents each for silverware and $27.13 per dozen for bowls? Harper said. At these prices, to stock up for this year, AFM ordered 5,000 glasses, a bowl and some silverware. I didnit really think anyone would miss a few things? Sophomore Gary Wright took more expensive items in addition to several glasses. He took a cafeteria tray ttGetting the tray out was a major operation? he said. HI had to sneak it out under a trench coat. 111 try to remember to take the things back at the end of the year? AFM receives only $2.34 a day per person on the room and board program Harper said. When the amount of loss due to breakage and pilferage goes up, it offsets the amount AFM receives for each person. Harper said without the large financial loss due to 57 just didnt consider the cost to AFM when I took the glassesl, - Ron Essenberg 360 dozen spoons, 360 dozen forks, 300 dozen knives and more, ilAll of which will be gone by next May 15,5 Harper said. Harper said glasses are the most popular items to take from the cafeterias. Silverware is also a hot item to students who move into their first apartment and need to stock up on kitchen supplies. Off-campus student, senior Ed Savoldi, said, uI took a few glasses, pilferage, AFM could provide two or three more specials such as steak night each year. Although one student who takes two or three glasses and a spoon is not going to cause AFM to go bankrupt, it is the masses of students who take a fork here and a bowl there that bring about financial problems. Sophomore Lauren Hewitt did not realize the cost to AFM when she took some silverware. uI was running low on silverware at home? she said. 91 Making life sweeter - This is one student who has cafeteria items in her room. Man y borrow items With the intention of returning them at the end of the year. guess I wouldnt have taken it if I had known about the expensePEEtD Cafeteria ripoffsl 63- S. Doctorian Lusher Jessie Lusher, fr Melodie Lybarger, fr Shaw-Li Ma, jr Teresa Ma, so o '1 Mike Maag, jr 3 s Kristin Macy, so o Lori Mager, so Linda Mahaffey, so Ricardo Maida, so James Mam, fr Abdur Malik, fr Brenda Mallett, so i Pam Mallett, fr Terri Mallinger, jr John Malloy, so Meri Malone, fr Carolyn Maloy, so Vicki Manche, so Lisa Mangelsen, so Eric Mann, so ; . Holly Mann, so js ' Robert Hawkins, jr 1 Jan Marlay, fr 3 Donald Marquith, jr ? i Diane Mart, so Karla Marten, so Amos Martin, so ' Carolyn Martin, fr Julie Martin, so Joey Martin, jr i ; Michael Martin, so Ronald Martin, jr 1 64 Undergraduates McBeth by Carla Robinson There is something unusual about Room 412 Dobson Hall. No matter when a person calls, if the phone is answered, Kurt is there. It would seem that this man is a dull type, being in his room so much. Whenever someone calls and asks for Kurt, the voice will always answer, "This is he? During the first week of school, Kurt stopped by to pick up his packet, which included forms to sign for a BEOG grant. After he had signed most of the forms and was halfway through reading the rest, he realized the packet and BEOG forms were his roommates Both of the men are named Kurt. Now when people call, they call freshman Curt by his full name: Curtis, Kurt, the junior, said. This still is not the answer to all their problems. Whether the Housing Office did it as a joke or whether it is a coincidence is unknown. The two are not related, but both are named Kurt tCurtl ClevengerIQtD Double take - Junior Kurt Clevenger and freshman Curt CIevenger share berths 0n the wrestling team as well as a room in Dobson H811. Although their weight CIasses are different, their phone number is the same. Russell Martin, so Sharon Martin, so Brenda Mason, f1- Richard Mason, so Sarah Matches, fr Vicki Mathey, jr Natalie Matlick, fr Anne Matsumiya, fr Carol Matustik, so Lillian May, fr David Mayer, fr Mary Mazanec, jr James McAfee, fr Kelly McBee, so Lewis McBee, so Rita McBeth, jr Coincidental Clevengers 1 6 5 , McBride Brent McBride, jr Denise McBurney, so John McCain, so Carol McClain, so Cheryl McClanahan, fr Ed McCollum. fr Debbie McCune, fr. Elizabeth McCurdy, fr. Dave McDonald, so Santa is coming to town s Centennial H311 Day by day - Many students mark theirs women Tamm y K uddes, sophomore, and Lisa calendars, making it easier to see What the week Winger, freshman, keep other residents holds. Freshman Sue Simpson crosses off another informed of the days until Christmas. day of the month on her calendar. Julie McDonald, fr Marty McDonald, fr Angie McDuffee, fr Kelley McElderry, fr Mary McFarland, fr Sue McGee, fr Bill McGeorge, fr Debbie McGill, so Nancy McGilvrey, so Brenda McGinnis, jr Ellen McGruder, jr Laura McGuire, jr Laura McKay, jr Jody McKinney, fr Anita McLain, fr Dianne McLandsborough, fr Russ McLandsborough, so John McNabb, jr Vee McNeil, so Vicki McParlane, so Doug McPike, fr Susan McVay, jr -1 6 6 Undergraduates ts- Michael Karen Mears, jr Ionia Meeks, fr Jenni Meeks, so Alec Meinke, so Melanie Mendelson, jr Kay Menne, so Jeffrey Menz, so Christie Mercer, jr ark their the week ff another mmagn After a long, strenuous day of going to classes, a student exits the halls of the University and wearily makes his way home. Slowly he climbs the stairs, walks down the hall, and i opens his door as he prepares to relax from the many rigors of his day. Before unwinding, he goes straight to . the calendar above his desk, fumbles ' for a pen and, with a sigh of relief, 4 crosses off another day. For many students, making this little txt is a means of emotional survival. Tom Grebel, freshman, said, uCrossing off the days give me motivation be- I cause I know I survived one more day. The rest of the week cant be that bad? Grebel started marking his calendar regularly this year and thinks that i . it has become a habit that helps him T. Gosselm Fivefourthreetwoone keep organized. He marks appointments, tests, vacations and other days that have ttspecial significance? He said, ttI do this mostly so I know how much time I can waste in between things? In addition, Grebel sometimes marks his biorhythms, which he does not really believe in but does out of curiosity. ttI only mark my good days. Psychologically it lifts me if I see I have a good day coming up? he said. Other than those special days, the days he looks forward to most are weekends. Those days he does not mark off until Monday morning because he feels they go too fast if he does. Weekends that he really looks forward to are those when he goes home or goes to the bars in Iowa. He find himself counting down to the special days when unassoo 'JJ he can forget school and classes and just relax and have a good time. Senior Karla Carver said, ttCounting down puts people in better moods. It reminds me that despite classes, homework and tests, I still have something to look forward tofi Carver pledged Sigma Kappa sorority in the spring of 1979 and still has her countdown sheet to Spring Formal. She not only counted the days, but the exact number of hours, minutes and seconds. ttAs soon as Christmas Formal is ended, a sign usually goes up on the chapter room door saying how many days it is until Spring Formal," she said. ttIn the middle of September, we had a sheet up telling how many days it was until summer vacation. It,s a never- ending process."kH Gayle Meredith, fr Mike Meredith, jr Karen Mergenthal, fr Linda Merical, fr Linda Mericle, fr Peggy Merrifield, fr Lisa Mertz, jr . Denise Metheny, Jr Lisa Metz, so . Bryanna Meyert Jr Donald Meyer, Jr Jan Meyer, jr Kathy Meyer, so Nancy Meyer, j? Neil Meyer, so Stephen Michael, jr Countdowns 1 6 7,- Michelson David Michelson, so Priscilla Middlesworth, so Carla Mihalovich, jr Phillip Mika, so Stacia Miles, fr Cliff Millam, jr David Miller, fr Debbie Miller, so Deborah Miller, jr Julie Miller, jr Melody Miller, so Rusty Miller, so Tina Miller, so Kathy Mirly, so Christine Mitchell, fr Robert Mitchell, fr Vicki Mitchell, jr Mark Moehle, fr Patricia Moffett, so Shahjahan Mohamad, fr Mohiuddln, fr Karla Molkenthin, jr Mary Molnaur, so Kathy Manson, so Scripting; his uccess by J enny J effries While most college students spend their time waiting to graduate so they can start fulfilling their dreams, junior Steve Paulding has already started making a dream come true. Paulding said, itThe dream of every theater major is to become famous? He made a definite step in the right direction. His big break came in May 1980. He submitted a screenplay, which he wrote, to Columbia Pictures, where it was accepted and is currently being evaluated. The screenplay, uSomeone to Look Forward To? is about a 21- year-old man whose parents have recently been killed and a young woman recently divorced. The man does his student teaching under her supervision, and the two develop a relationship. The third character, a third-grade boy, gets jealous of the manls relationship with his teacher. The story is based on an idea that he got while he was driving. Since he was not always motivated to work, it took two years to L -168Steve Paulding, screenwriter complete. Paulding said he has an active imagination, and currently has about 10 other ideas for plays. tTd like to start sorting them tthe ideasl out and begin work on at least one of them? ttSomeone to Look Forward Toll is Pauldingis first screenplay and he considers himself fortunate because Columbia has expressed so much interest in it. A friend who read the script told Paulding to send it to the Writersl Guild. There it was assigned to an agent who submitted it to Columbia. Although he has not received any money, he has signed letters of release that deal with money, copyrights and liability. Despite the fact that he has not received monetary rewards, Paulding has been given the chance for other opportunities that probably would not have happened before the screenplay. He was on KTVO after reporters came and interviewed him in his living room. When Columbia called him, they discussed possible stars who could play the roles in the movie. They suggested Jill Clayburgh for the part of the divorced teacher. She is one of his favorite actresses. An interesting reward for his script was in the form of an invitation, which he accepted. This was to attend the Academy Awards March 30 as the guest of Paramount Pictures. He said he will get the royal treatment, complete with the traditional ride to the awards in the black limousine. iiI cant wait until the, awards. Movies are my hobby. Well, I guess you could say theylre more like an obsession with me. I,ll drive to St. Louis, Dubuque Gowal, Iowa City Gowal, 01' Columbia to see a movie because I just cant wait until they come to Kirksvillef, he said. Paulding, who worked at the Kennedy Theater for six years, used to sit and watch movies over and over again. He observed patterns which he said have helped him with his writing. itA lot of people would have been bored with that, but not me. I loved it? Since he has been in college his work with movies has continued. He does all of the advertising and public relations for campus movies sponsored by Alpha Psi Omega honorary drama fraternity. In addition,.his obsession with movies and his dreams to become famous have brought one of his lifetime goals into sharper focus. iiMy ultimate goal, the biggie, is to win an Academy Award? Paulding saidEl-D Script notes - Steve Paulding, junior, helps freshman Vicki Whitaker With the script of the Laboratory pIay Paulding is directing. IS. guess a an St. oity lovie they e used to elped with ma ith me 01 21'01', helps 'I'pt 0f the T. Gosselin Mutchler Renee Monson, fr Teresa Moon, s0 Cindy Moore, jr Julie Moore, fr Karen Moore, fr Kelly Moore, jr Marchelle Moore, jr Marilyn Moore, fr Myrna Moore, so Pauia Moore, jr Phillip Moore, so Dawn Morabito, fr Richard Morelock, so Cheri Morgan, so Linda Morgan, fr Lori Morris, so Beth Morrison, so Judith Morrison, fr Richard Morrow, so Jamey Morton, so Cathy Mose, fr Judith Mosley, jr John Moss, fr Patricia Motley, fr Carol Mottet, jr Gina Moyers, fr Tina Moyers, so Deborah Mudd, jr James Mudd, fr Steve Mudd, fr Carl Mueller, so Leon Mueller, so Robyn Mueller, jr Beth Mull, fr Michael Mullins, jr Linda Munden, jr Carrie Murphy, jr Donna Murphy, jr Kelly Murphy, fr Mark Murphy, so Lori Murray, so Jeff Murrell, fr Glen Mushaney, fr Don Musick, so. Joni Mutchler, Jr Undergraduatesl 6 9w by Sondra Spencer This year there has been an outbreak of kidnappings on campus. These are not typical kidnappings, although they often involve struggling, violence, screaming and protests. As early as two, three or four in the morning it is not unusual to be roused by the sound of people pounding on doors or screaming as the kidnappers awaken their Victim. It is becoming a tradition, especially in Ryle Hall, to kidnap people on or around their birthdays. This involves waking the intended victim up and taking her out to Country Kitchen in her pajamas. Then the kidnappers and other friends sing "Happy Birthdayil and give the honored guest a sweet roll with a candle on it, presents and breakfast. Sophomore Teresa Willhite remembers her experience. itThey warned me of it tthe kidnappingi before it happened. They said it would be sometime within that week or ten days around my birthday, but it happened when I least expected it," she said. Juniors Jenenne Davis, Marge Fichera and Debbie Votsmier were responsible for Willhitels kidnapping. Willhite said, ItThey came busting into the room and tried to drag me out of my tbunkl bed. I wedged one leg behind the bed and held on with my arm around the bedpost. I told them I wouldrft go without my robe." They finally gave her the robe, but would not let her put it on. Then, they dragged her out into the hall. til punched the RA tDavisl," she said, smiling. II tried to grab her arm, but I ended up knocking her glasses off and punching her right in the eye? Willhite said. Other injuries also occurred. III think she dislocated my arm? Votsmier said. tilt was rather painful? Next, they took her to the parking lot, Willhite said. "Once we got in the car they kept saying they were going to take me to the lake because they wanted to see me walk on water. I didnlt know what they were talking about. Instead they took me out to the Friendly abduction Country Kitchen and started acting like they didn,t even know me? Davis said, tlAll we said was You really ought to put some clothes on next time you come out here? Gale Jackson, freshman, remembers when she was kidnapped at two in the morning on her birthday. llThey had been giving me trouble all day. When I had finally gotten to bed and was trying to sleep, the next thing I knew they were carrying me down the stairs? she said. Sophomore Cecelia Roark and junior Barb Ryan said they had been planning the kidnapping for a couple of weeks. itShe tJacksonl screamed all the way down the stairs. I think we woke everybody up," Roark said. On the way out to the car they passed a Safety and Security patrol officer. In response to Jacksonls pleas for help all he did was laugh, Ryan said. On the way back from Country Kitchen, they ran into the same officer. Jackson said, "I yelled at him and asked him, tWhy didnlt you help me? Youlre supposed to help people? All he did was laugh and tell them tRoark and Ryanl, tGood job.m Senior Jerri Harris said about her kidnapping, ItThat was bad. I didnlt want to go. I kept telling them tAh, you guys, no. I donlt want to gof They took me out to Country Kitchen anyway, at 2 a.m. Then on the way back they stopped off by the fountain and threw me in. There I was sitting in the fountain and Safety and Security showed up and everybody else left. Safety and Security followed me all the way back to Ryle where everybody else was already back in bed. And there I was, freezing to death? Harris said she thought the whole idea of kidnapping people was a take- off from weddings, when they kidnap the people on the night before the wedding. Junior Cheryl Hash said, "RAs used to do it, and still do. Its a tradition for their initiation into the job? After the kidnapping Willhite said, tilt was an experience. I cant wait for one of their birthdayszEHD Grand entrance - Kidnap victim Karen T1 bough enters Country Kitchens With the friends I initiated her into her duties as an RA. Part of embarrassment ofkidnapping is arriving in pajan Helping hands - Jenenne Davis, junior, heIpsl Macy, sophomore, into a robe before the gr leaves for Country Kitchen. Kidnapping popUIar in initiations and celebrating:r birthday I1 7 GKidnapping T, Gosselin Olson Philip Myers, jr Sandee Myers, fr Sheryl Myers, fr Theresa Myers, fr Farah Nazemzadeh, so Kamyar Nazemzadeh, so Kenneth Nebrig, fr Carol Neece, fr Tammy Neidig, so Becky Nelson, fr Carolyn Nelson, so Greg Nelson, fr Joyce Nelson, so Mary Nelson, jr Nancy Nelson, fr Pam Nelson, jr Roma Nelson, jr Sandra Nelson, fr Terry Nelson, so Glenn Nevins, so Terri Newland, so Tracy Newland, so Marlene Newman, jr Tammy Newton, fr Hao Xuan Nguyen, so Joyce Nichols, fr Lisa Nicholson, so Sherry Nickell, so Barb Nicklas, so Lisa Nickles, so Mindy Nickles, fr Brenda Niedringhaus, so Elfie Nitcher, jr Darryl Nitsch, fr Paul Nixon, jr Cathy Nolan, fr Curtis Nordlie, Jr Laurie Nordyke, so Polly Nordyke, fr Alice Norman, jr Edward Norman, so David Norris, fr Andrea Norton, fr Roberto Norton, jr Dave Nott, jr Brenda Nunnelly, fr Carolyn Oaks, so Angel O'Brien, s0 Donald O,Brien, fr Teresa OsBrien, jr Patsy O'Connor, fr Dan Oden, fr Haruhisa Ogawa, jr Michael Ogle, so Kumiko Ohta, jr Eric Olsen, jr Katie Olsen, so Kris Bruun-Olsen, jr Lori Olson, jr Melanie Olson, so Undergraduatesl 7 1" Olson Terri Olson, fr Georgia Oman, fr Diana Onka, jr Brian Orcutt, JI' Lori Orf, fr Jami Orr, fr Janet Orr, jr Barbara Orscheln, fr Lisa Orscheln, fr Ann OoShea, jr Katie OoShea, fr Tammy Ostrander, so Annmarie Ott, fr Rick Otte, so Dan Overpeck, so Karen Owen, fr Whitney Padgett, fr Penny Page, so Gary Pagliai, jr Allyson Paine, fr Sandra Painter, fr Jennifer Pallone, fr Melissa Palmatory, so Marsheila Pangburn, jr Jeff Panhorst, so Joseph Pappalardo, jr Ann Paris, so Beth Parker, jr Jan Parker, so Judy Parker, fr Mary Parker, so Ron Parker, so 1 7 2 Undergraduates S. Borders C 1. P1 Kawa ment K mush first at 6i! instrl instrl is ap 13 st It only instrw make ssThe but 1 S All 5 fresh instrL the k Iearm To the beat of a different strummer Professional musician Michiko Kawashima, freshman, plays an instru- ment only women and blind men play. Kawashima has been a professional musician since the age of 12. She first appeared on Japanese television at eight years old to perform with her instrument, the koto. The koto is an instrument made of pawlonia wood and is approximately six feet long and has 13 strings. In Japan, it is a tradition that only women and blind men can play this instrument. "Women and blind men can make nice soundsfl Kawashima said. ttThe blind men canlt see the notation but their hearing is good? She appeared on television and was All strung up - Wearing three Hnger picks, freshman Michiko Kawashima plucks her siX-foot instrument, caIIed a koto. Kawashima has pIayed the koto since she was three years old, when she learned in her home, Tokyo, Japan. heard on the radio in Japan. Sometimes she would perform with a group and sometimes by herself. She performed on educational T.V. and radio, and she performed twice a year in large public auditoriums. As a child, Kawashima was urged to play the instrument by her parents. She took lessons from four different professional musicians, one of whom would hit her hands when she made a mistake. itIt made me feel bad, but he was right; I had made a mistake. He tthe teacherl told me that if necessary I could cut off my sleeping time to practice? She was required to practice seven hours a day and she still does. ltSometimes, of course, I What a thing to pick a In her CentenniaI H311 room, freshman Michiko Kawashima plays a 13-st1'1'11g koto for relaxation and for her profession. She is a music major and 1918115 to become a professional musician after graduation. E 22' S. Borders thought I would just change my mind about being a professional musician, but I tried not to think of it that way? Kawashima said. iI'My parents told me not to quit until you get a certificate tto play professionallyl. I didn,t have time to play with my friends." In order to become a professional, she had to audition before a musical association and receive a certificate from them. Kawashima was previously a senior at Tokyo Artistls National University. A good friend had graduated from NMSU and recommended it to her. She came to learn modern music, classical music and jazz, as wellas to learn western music theory, history and technique. tiItls very different from traditional Japanese music? she said. Michelle Reinsch, junior, saw Kawashima perform during International Night. uI enjoyed the performance? she said. uThe instrument gets a real high tune." The instrument is delicate. Its strings are raised from the instrument with ivory bridges. Kawashima uses plastic strings to practice because the silk strings she performs with are expensive. The silk strings can only be used once because they stretch and break easily, she said. Therefore before each performance, she must replace the strings. ttIt takes me three hours to change the strings? Kawashima plans to play professionally in the United States after she receives her mastefs degree in music. She has performed in Hawaii, Guam, Europe, Australia and Africa. EH3 Ii Valerie Parker, fr Kimberly Parkinson, jr Peggy Parks, fr Debbie Parr, fr Randy Parrett, fr Jan Parrott, fr Laurie Parsons, fr Tom Parsons, so Constance Pasley, fr Teresa Patrick, so Rhonda Patterson, jr Paul Patton, fr Greg Pauley, so Brenda Payne, so Janet Payne, fr Anita Pearson, fr Kawashima, musicianl 7 3 Michiko Penn Jeff Penn, so Randall Peper, fr Brian Perry, jr Kim Perry, jr Marsha Perry, so Patricia Perry, fr Jack Pestle, so Lynn Peters, so Martha Peterson, fr David Peterson, jr Debbie Peterson, so Rick Peterson, so Candy Pettinger, so Cindy Pezold, fr Barbara Pfeiffer, so Amy Pflug, fr Cynthia Phillips, fr k5 Drew Phillips, jr :o Lisa Phillips, so ?; Barb Pieper, so Karol Pierson, fr Linda Pilkington, jr Kevin Pipkins, fr Boyd Pitney, fr Alfrenita Pitts, so o Susan Plank, so s John Platten, jr Anita Playle, jr Brad Pollitt, so x o Kay Pomerenke, jr 1 Jeffrey Poor, fr Carlin Popke, jr ! 1, Donna Portwood, fr Joni Post, fr Steve Potje, so Beth Potter, so Janet Powell, jr Karen Power, jr John Powers, jr Sherrie Prager, jr Deborah Prather, fr Darcia Pray, fr Lynne Preisack, fr Pamela Premer, so Melanie Prenger, so Kevin Pressley, so Oscar Prieto, jr Jodi Prigge, so Michael Primrose, so Gregory Proctor, jr s Jennifer Propp, fr ? Elizabeth Pueser, jr Lynette Pulliam, fr o Nancy Purkeypile, fr 1 William Putnam, so Lori Pyse, fr Mohammed Qaiyum, fr Richard Quick, fr Dana Quick, fr Carol Raber, jr Kathy Backers, so 3 Gina Ragan, jr 2 i A.B.M. Rahman, fr Mahboob Rahman, fr Shahid Rahman, fr Susan Randolph, fr Mickey Rash, so Chriss Rawlings, jr Mark Ray, so Rod Reading, so Marlin Reagan, fr Nancy Reams, fr Laura Reckrodt, fr Sheryl Redmon, fr Anita Reed, fr Ann Reed, so Beverly Reed, so LaDonna Reed, so Lisa Reed, jr Rebecca Reeder, fr -1 7 4Undergraduates Rhodes h .n w m 1w e pn pm .m q 9 , freshmen Marge Lonergan, Sandy On April 20, 1980 blankets, radio and stat Here comes Clingan and sophomore Philip Myers stretch out on the hill by the m . T. S H a ranW .mgmm h.mch trat pr. nSte o te tab S .mm mm 0 W.UnnwaF omem twwa memS uhrm .ntah Oth movfm t 1 anmm NMeS the sun rhea cuf y ,0 synnso nwwuasr r. y .l! weR eMei eR lReRe 56 R RaHath 10th .10 wnmwnuui .l . a r DLPMJKDE jr i,jr 1,jr ,fr lmers, SO Rosemary Re Susan Re Betsy Re Joan Reisch Mark Renaud, jr Cecelia Rennekamp, John Rentschler, fr Kurt Reslow, jr fr th, so Linda Rhodes, so Lisa Reynolds, so inesmi Michael Rey, fr Lynn Reynolds, Renee Rhodes, so Robin Rhodes, jr Tracy Rhodes, so Renee Rh 1 Rice i 1 Dearest dEer xxwaW$ x x $ i I . A young deer catches the ; attention of a j; young boy at '1 t Thousand Hills State Park. Park personnel K said the fawnts h mother had been Te . killed out of e season and the k fawn was raised t e ; iIn the park. 1 Connie Rice, t Gretchen Rice, t Kelly Rich, Molly Rich, ' t Cathy Richards, Jan Richards, Dave Richardson, Robert Richardson, Deborah Riechers, so Kellie Rieck, fr Tamara Riekens, fr I Sandra Rikard, jr e Carol Riley, so 1 ; Jayne Riiey, so t ; Sharon Riley, fr 5: Shelley Riley, jr h176Child and deer Sheryl Riley, fr Tamara Riley, so Linda Rinehart, so Carol Riney, so Teri Rippeto, fr Mark Ritchhart, so Colleen Ritchie, fr Valerie Ritter, so Cindy Roach, so Cecelia Roark, so Jeanette Robbins, fr Matthew Robe, so Dave Roberts, so Janet Roberts, fr Pat Roberts, fr Rhonda Roberts, fr Shelly Roberts, s0 Susan Roberts, fr Laura Robinett, so Carla Robinson, jr Freida Robinson, fr Lori Robinson, fr Patricia Robinson, jr Jolene Rock, jr Kevin Rockhold, so Martin Rodgers, fr Betsy Roe, so Christi Rogers, jr Traci Rogers, jr Alan Rohlfing, jr Tammy Rollins, so Ronald Rommel, jr June Roof, so Angela Roseberry, fr Dan Rosenbloom, fr Carol Ross, fr Diana Ross, jr Janie Rouner, fr John Rowe, fr Melissa Rowe, so Debra Rowland, fr Kelly Royse-Keefe, jr Jennifer Rumley, fr Kae Rush, fr Patti Ruskey, fr Julia Russell, so Patricia Russell, fr Annie Ruyle, fr Lisa Ryals, so Barbara Ryan, jr Bernard Ryan, fr Dan Ryan, jr Pat Ryan, fr Phillip Ryan, so Vicki Saale, jr Margaret Saavedra, fr David Sagaser, jr Shafique Sajjad, so Mitsuyo Sakashita, so Tara Sallade, so Scott Sallee, fr Carolyn Salmons, fr Lo Shiu San, so Becky Sandeen, fr Sandeen Undergraduates 1 7 7- Sanders Kim Sanders, so Judy Sandretto, Jr Ellen Sapp, so Wanda Sapp, so John Sassano, so Netini Saum, Jr Rebecca Savage, jr Cynthia Sayles, so Lynn Schafer, fr Hope Schaffner, so Kathy Schantz, so Julie Scharringhausen, jr Jill Scheiblhofer, so William Schelker, jr Daniel Schell, jr Dale Schenewerk, so Robert Scheurer, so Debra Schiefelbein, so Susan Schiefelbein, so Barbara Schilt, so Dan Schlaprohl, jr Mary Schleiermacher, so Russell Schleiermacher, jr Sandy Schleiermacher, so Kathy Schlueter, so Carolyn Schmidt, fr s.sawsth-swwk Hows W s . 1 7 8Undergraduates Astudy in culture by Ellen Wand Imagine yourself thousands of miles from home, surrounded by an unknown culture and language. Adapting would be difficult, but three students, among others, did break the barrier. Betty Schmidt, graduate student and director of Blanton-Nason Hall, went through the student exchange program offered by the University of Wisconsin at Stevens Point. ItStudying abroad was a new experience plus a challengefi she said. After completing her four-month trip abroad in December of 1979, she had toured a total of seven different countries in Europe. lIWhen I went over, the only language I could speak was Latin, and thatls a language you can only apply rather than speak." Even though the language barrier existed, Schmidt found the people to be friendly and hospitable. IlThey would invite us, complete strangers, into their homes? Schmidtls theory on Italians proved to be right. 91 had heard the Italian men were flirtish and aggressive, and they were. You could be walking down the street and if you were wearing shorts or had blond hair the men would actually poke you? One of the most amazing differences Schmidt found was the number of years involved in the history. uThe fact that some of the buildings you saw were built in 300 BC. was something, because in America nothing is over 200 years old? Freshman Dan Overpeck made his trip to Guatemala City, Guatemala, during the 1979 summer vacation. He helped with construction at the Agua Viva Giving waterl Childrenls Orphanage. After a hard day of work, Overpeck sometimes helped feed the younger babies. 91 think the things I miss Worldly goods e Freshman Lynne Preisack wears a T-shirt with French Iettering and a French tourist attraction printed on it. Preisack stayed in France for two months in 1979. most of all are the kids and giving the babies their 11 pm. feeding." Overpeck expected the Guatemalans to be like the stereotype of Mexicans. 91 imagined the people eating tacos and taking siestasfl Even though Guatemalans did not consider tacos a product of their culture, corn, flour tortillas, beans and rice were popular. A common dessert was made from a banana and refried beans. Since most Guatemalans have dark hair and skin, seeing a blond American was a new experience for them. uThe kids were amazed by my blond hair. Sometimes they would run up, touch it, and then run away? Overpeck said. Lynne Preisack, freshman, was in France for two months. In March 1979, along with 50 other students, she went overseas through a program called Intercultural Student Experiences. ttIt was not really long enough to be as educational as I would have liked it to be. Thatls why I want to go back? Preisack had taken some French classes while in high school so she did not have as great a language problem as some. Two years of French instruction was a requirement for the trip. In addition, those who went signed a pledge to speak only French. 90f course we made mistakes, but I think I learned more that way. When you learn French in a classroom itls in a more proper fashionf, Preisack said. She found the French to be openly affectionate. uThe young people were more friendly towards each other, more open. They would kiss you on your cheek and then put their cheek out tto be kissedl. It was a typical greeting. They touched each other a lot more than we do here? In spite of differences, these students enjoyed their trips. Schmidt said, ItThey didnlt question our values such as we question the foreigners who come hereflEHD Debbie Schmidt, fr Janice Schmidt, jr Tina Schmidt, fr Leanna Schmit, fr Brenda Schmitter, so Steven Schmuecker, jr Keith Schneider, jr Terri Schneider, so Overseas travelersl 7 9I. Schnetzler Gina Schnetzler, Dian Schoen, Tina Schoene, Barb Schoenherr, Bruce Schonhoff, Karla Schneidler, Alan Schreiber, Nina Schreiber, Bruce Schrock, Denise Schrock, Karen Schuette, Tammy Schuldt, Kay Schultehenrich, Brenda Schwartz, Judy Schwartz, Patty Schwartz, Liz Schwartzburt, Mike Schwend, Cory Scott, Laurie Scott, Lori Scott, Lynne Scott, Robyn Scott, Vicki Scurlock, Scott Secrest, Tom Seiler, Heidi Seitter, Duane Selby, Jeff Selby, Lana Serfass, Tami Seth, Renee Seuferer, David Sexauer, Joseph Sexton, Darlene Shaffer, Janet Shapiro, Rhonda Shaw, Brent Sheets, Michael Shelman, Ann Shelton, Gary Shelton, John Shelton, Lisa Shelton, Tamye Shelton, jr jr fr jr so fr SO JI' so fr fr so fr so fr so fr jr jr jr so fr jr jr fr fr jr fr fr fr 1 80 Undergraduates T. Gosselin Smith Beth Shenberg, jr Monica Shepard, fr Linda Sherman, fr Lee Shetlle, fr James Shipp, fr Jill Shoop, so Janet. Shores, so Denise Short, jr David Shouse, so Judith Shriver, so Allen Schultz, fr Sharon Shumaker, jr Sherri Shumaker, so Carol Sights, so Robert Sights, jr Rhonda Simmons, fr T. Gosselin $ w Victim of V1olence The car is parked under a bright streetlight in a residential area. Inside the car he roughly pushes her down again. As she struggles, he hits her. They wrestle some more and she is hit again and again. The horn is honked a few times. She is finally able to get out of the car, and yells ttFireW No one seems to hear and she is forced back into the car. Over Christmas break, junior Cheryl A. Johnson of Kansas City was the victim of an assault. ttIt doesnlt bother me to talk about it. I want people to be more careful. Learn how to protect yourselfemale or female? At a bar that evening, Johnsonls boyfriend introduced the assailant as a friend of his. So when he needed a ride, she The inside view e- Sophomore Cheryl Johnson talks about the assauIt which took pIace in her hOmetown of Kansas City. offered to take him to his house. He ttseemed nice. ttIt never occured to me that something could happen? she said. She remembers fending off advances he had made earlier, telling him about her boyfriend and that shed was nOt interested. He had seemed to accept that. The man directed her to an area of the city she was unfamiliar with. He was drunk and said he had popped a Quaalude, so when they finally arrived at a dead-end, Johnson became irritated. He then directed her to a residential area and told her to pull over. That was where the assault took place, Johnson said. Afterwards, she made it to her boyfriends house and was taken to the hospital. Later, she was told her assailant had beaten two other women. gI thought that if I didnlt do something, he might try it again, maybe to someone who was younger. And maybe his next victim wouldnlt be as lucky as I was." She reported the beating to the police. Johnson suffered two black eyes, a swollen lip and bruises. ttI almost didnt come back. I 1 thought people would laugh at my face, but I had a positive attitude toward school and my sorority. I though people would act differently toward me, but they didnlt. People stuck by me, sympathized with me and encouraged me. I still think about it, but I donlt want it to bother me. ttI can put it out of my mind during the day by being active, but I think about it at night. Things like, II could have done thisf He could have done thatf tWill he come back again? Johnson had attended rape awareness programs earlier. ttThe things I learned popped into my mind, like tYell fire, not rape.m About her attacker, she said, ttI dontt hate him, I think hes sick. It happened; Ilm alive; I canlt bring myself to hate him. I hope he gets help. People have to realize that there are sick people out there. Everyone, especially women, should be more careful. ttI feel proud of myself and confident in me. I can do it. If I can survive this, I can get through anything? E610 I Sue Simpson, fr Shelli Sims, so Patty Sinak, jr Robert Sinak, so Deborah Sinclair, fr Wendi Sjeklocha, so Jim Skiles, fr Elizabeth Slaughter, fr Cindi Slightom, jr Leanna Small, fr Stanley Small, so Becky Smiley, so Chantay Smith, so Debbie Smith, so Dena Smith, fr Diana Smith, fr Cheryl Johnson, Victiml 8 1- Douglas Smith, so Dwayne Smith, so John Smith, so Kevin Smith, fr Richard A. Smith, jr Richard C. Smith, Jr Russell Smith, fr Sandy Smith, so Venita Smith, so William D. Smith, fr D. Baxle; William J. Smith, fr Marcia Smithey, jr Jacqueline Snell, so Aaron Snodgrass, fr Nanette Snyder, fr Sara Snyder, fr Joyce Sommer, fr Michelle Southwick, jr Donna Spangler, so Marla Spangler, fr Jill Sparks, jr Julia Sparks, jr Steven Sparks, fr Shirley Spaun, jr Marty Speece, so Charles Spencer, fr Sondra Spencer, jr Pamela Spilotro, jr Kathryn Spoede, so Debbie Sprague, jr Susan Sprague, fr Linda Sprehe, so Cindy Springman, fr Janna Springman, jr Shelly Springman, Jeana Spurgeon, fr Craig Stahlschmidt, Ellen Stallings, Barbara Stanley, Connie Stansbery, Cheryl Starbuck, Tammie Starckovich, William Staycoff, Theresa Steece, Kella Steele, Janet Steele, James Steffen, Nancy Stelzleni, Thomas Stemmler, Kayla Stemple, so -1 82Undergraduates The player rolls an eight-sided master is the referee of a make- tliet Ten hit points off. He - believe world which he is allowed groans, thinking his character to create. ttThe dungeon master 3 doomed. But wait, his companion places us tthe charactersl in a V casts a ray of enfeeblement 0n the particular location and we must zombie that threatens to strangle decide where to go? 6 the brave warrior. The zombie Dungeons and Dragons resurrects wilts away, and the fighter medieval tales, when men wore emerges triumphant. armor and fought monsters. Other This scenario is an example of characters the players can act out the adventures experienced while are magic users, halflings, monks playing the fad game, Dungeons and or elves. Usually five or six Dragons. Gary Gygax and Dave players participate, and their Arneson wrote the first set of characters must stay together as rules, inspired by J.R.R. Tolkein,s they go adventuring. popular ttLord of the Ringsli At bare minimum the game trilogy. The game has grown in reQuires no board or playing popularity during the last 10 years. pieces. ttAll you really need is a die, a ttItls a game of imagination and pencil, a piece of paper and your role playing? said freshman Doug imagination? Ferguson said. More Ferguson, who got involved with advanced players sometimes used Dungeons and Dragons in high school. one-inch figures for visualization. ltThe players can be any kind of char- tTve been collecting and painting acters they want to? The object miniatures lately to use in the of the game is to gain imaginary game, but theylre not really money or treasure. necessary." A player known as the dungeon Players can be any character Little folks - Painted miniature figures are used they WlShi from a lanUI maglc user to represent characters on a graph sheet marking to a ChaOtiC thief, depending on the the terrain. These are optionaI to play the game. roll of the die, which controls the game. HThe dungeon master creates the whole environment that the characters live inf Ferguson said. ttHe can put obstacles in their way, like sending monsters to attack or having a thief steal someonels money." Senior Scott Thorne wanted to be a dungeon master because gI get a kick out of it? he said. Thorne has played Dungeons and Dragons for about a year and a half. ttA dungeon master has to have a good imagination and be a good actor. I create the scenes that the characters live in, and also act out all the characters they encounter? Characters usually start out at an inn, which is their headquarters. For example, six players started out at an inn called the Bouncing Balrog, named after a balrog, or winged monster, which was posed 0n the mantle of the fireplace. From the inn, they made plans of quest for treasure. The dungeon master creates a dungeon in each adventure where the Karen Stenner, fr Gloria Stephens, fr Sharon Stephens, so . Penny Stephenson, so Cindy Stepon, jr Rhonda Sterling, fr Teri Sterner, so Sheryl Stettes, fr Debbie Stewart, so JoEllen Stewart, fr Terinda Stewart, so Dori Stillman, so Keith Stilwell, so Gary Stobbs, so Nancy Stodghill, jr Catherine Stolzer, jr Andrea Stone, so Michele Stone, fr Kathy Stoneking, so Sara Stoppels, fr Carla Stott, jr Denette Stottlemyre, so Pamela Stout, so Shelley Stout, so Cindy Strait, so Sharon Stratman, fr Rick Streb, jr Sandy Streb, so Sue Streb, jr Teresa Stribling, fr . Michael Strobietto, Jr Edward Strutman, fr Linda Stuart, so Darla Stubenrouch, so Peggy Stuhlman, so Judy Stukerjurgen, fr Cindy Suhr, so Russ Sukut, jr Lynda Sullivan, fr Jean Sulentic, so Dungeons and Dragons183- Games characters hunt for treasure. They face danger in the form of balrogs, goblins, wolves or banshees, all played by the dungeon master. Characters must defend themselves according to the various strengths and supplies they have rolled on the dice. The players give their characters their own personalities, although the dice determines their physical traits. Sophomore Cheryl McKearney rolled a human character she called Disco Tim. HDisco Tim really gets into music? she said. There was a jukebox at the Bouncing Balrog and he kept playing the song ttAnother Orc tOnei Bites the Dust? Although Disco Tim was a human character, freshman Jeff Legg rolled a character no one understands. He calls the character Triod the Terrible. ttWeire not really sure what tcontth Triod is," he said. ttHe,s about five feet tall and weighs 200 pounds. Heis a slimy character, and nobody really trusts him. Hets always sneaking up behind someoneft Thorne said, ttWhen the characters are down in a dungeon, they never know what to expect. Its a lot of guesswork on their part. If they encounter a chest with articles of clothing, they try on each article with the hope of magic. A pair of boots might possess the ability to leap over tall mountains, but the characters might not discover the fact until they come upon a battle situation? Advanced players have their handbooks they consult for guidance: ttThe Dungeon Masterts Guide? ttThe Playeris Handbookti and nThe Monster Manuel? Players abide by the basic rules but are free to use their imagination to determine their destiny. ttThe game gets to be an obsessionfi Ferguson said. ttOnce you get involved in it, you get immersed deeper and deeper into your character. Its really a bummer when he gets killed? ' Fergusonis character, Bartas Butterfingers, was killed by an exploding wizardis book. HThe wizard had inserted explosive runes in the book, and Bartas didnt even think about it. So he got killed and I had to roll another character? The dungeon master is in charge of all of the characters, moves and the numerous scene changes they encounter. ttIn one game, I can play my own character plus the creatures the party comes in contact with? Thorne said. ttThereis a lot of details to keep in mind, so I take notes and listings, draw maps and take down the design of a village. While the 20th century provides little opportunity for some- one to kill a goblin or a wolf, Dungeons and Dragons offers the chance for anyone to decapitate a goblin or strike down a zombieErD Next move - Dungeon master Scott Thorne, junior, tells freshmen Doug Ferguson and Paul Camp the next situations they will encounter. Carla Summers, Greg Summers, Janelle Surber, Joseph Suszynski, Theresa Swan, Barrie Swanson, Sherri Swanson, Dwight Sweeney, Brenda Switzer, Janice Switzer, Konda Switzer, Karen Sykes, Lisa Szabaga, Kay Talley, Yoshio Tanokura, ' Alfreda Tapley, Shelly Tapley, Christine Tarpening, fr Jeffrey Taylor, jr Linda Taylor, jr Mark Taylor, jr Sonya Taylor, so Sonja Taylor, fr Kelly Teeter, fr James Tegethoff, jr Brenda Tennyson, so Michelle Terhune, fr Michael Terreri, so Lisa Teter, jr Michelle Tcter, fr Dana Thacker, fr Carlene Thames, so Carolyn Thomas, Douglas Thomas, Julie Thomas, Robert Thompson, jr Shelly Thompson, so Julie Thomure, fr Karen Tiernay, fr Ed Tilinski, fr -184Dungeons and Dragons ,me- ers the a Thome, rd Paul '- , , 4:,fggxmw NM NV .. sun ter. ' . ,,,. Vance Bob Timmerberg, so Mary Timmerman, fr Cheryl Tinsley, fr Alan Tisue, jr Janice Toedebusch, fr Susan Tomasek, jr Richard Tompson, jr Deborah Tonnies, fr John Tophinke, jr Debra Townsend, fr Bobbie Travis, fr Penny Travis, fr Doug Treutel, so Bryan Trickey, so Linda Trimmer, jr Debbie Triplett, so Pamela Trom, jr Sally Troutman, fr Carey Trowbridge, so Tina Trueblood, fr Kathy Turesdale, so Lisa Truitt, so Mike Tucker, so Shari Turecek, jr Karen Turnbough, so Jeanie Turner, fr Laurie Turner, so Leslie Turner, so. Lisa Turner, jr Sarah Turner, so Theresa Twellmann, so Veronica Twellmann, fr Raymond Twenter, jr Susan Tydings, jr Sandra Ubben, so Gregg Uhland, jr Lisa Umthun, so Therese Under, jr Susan Unger, jr Susan Unkrich, so Robert Unland, so Sherri Valentine, fr Jeff Van Devender, fr Annette Van Dorin, fr Cathy Van Dusen, s0 Cathy Van Hoecke, so Vivian Van Houten, jr Kathy Van Nest, so Jay Van Roekel, fr Alan Vance, fr Undergraduatesl 85- Vance Luan Vance, so Steve Vance, jr Janet Vande, jr Joline Vande Voort, fr Karen Vanderpool, Eric Vaughn, Susan Veach, Carol Veatch, Thomas Vespa, Kathy Vessell, Douglas Vick, Vicki Vick, Tracy Vickery, Kathleen Vickroy, jr Tim Vincent, so Venita Vincent, so Lisa Vineyard, fr Joyce Vogel, fr Julie Vogel, jr Jane Vohsen, Eric Volkmer, Janet Vorholt, Debra Votsmier, Cindy Voyles, Cynthia Wade, Teresa Wadle, Robin Waggoner, Susan Waggoner, Monica Walczak, Kevin Walden, Linda Waller, Evelyn Walker, Steve Walker, Theresa Walker, jr Jon Walton, jr Ellen Wand, so Kathy Ward, so Pamela Warren, ' Kim Wascher, Sondra Wasson, Vanitta Waterman, Kathy Watkins, Lisa Watkins, Salinda Watkins, Danny Watson, Leon Watson, Jeff Wayman, Pamela Weatherby, Lisa Webb, Charles Webber, Ramona Weber, Jamie Webster, Marchele Weeks, Teri Weilandich, Becky Weimer, Joyce Welch, Michael Welch, Denese Wellborn, Alicia Wells, Donna Wells, Jane Wengert, Walton Westbrook, Patricia Westermann, Jayne Wetzel, Curtis Wheatcraft, Mark Wheeler, Dana Whitaker, Pam Whitaker, Debbie White, Kelly White, jr Laurie White, fr Pam White, Patricia White, Sheri White, William Whitesides, Barb Whittle, so Sally Wicks, jr Sheila Widmar, so Charles Widmer, fr Judy Wiederhold, so w1. 86Undergraduates by Chris Schlorke s Smashing up cars is not just a game ' . kids play; for some students it is also a way to learn. The Emergency Medical V Technician class had the chance to , play demolition derby with partly de- molished cars furnished by local merchants as part of an extrication seminar. A mock accident involving three cars was staged in Violette Hall parking lot on Nov. 22 as part of the seminar. The ttcrash" and the rest of the 12 hour seminar were put on by the three EMT instructors with the cooperation of the Kirksville police and fire departments, and the fire training division from the University of Missouri-Columbia. Rick Walker, a paramedic at the Kirksville Osteopathic Health Center and primary instructor of the EMT class, said the class was divided into three main groups for the demonstration: paramedics, extrication people, and victims. Another EMT instructor and KOHC paramedic, Kent McNutt, said the seminar gave the students the chance to practice getting victims out of wrecks. The students who worked as technicians in the exercise did everything from applying traction and putting on cervical collars to covering mock patients with aluminized blankets to protect them from burning metal. "The purpose was to give them tstudentst the first-hand experience of freeing trapped people in as realistic a setting as possible? McNutt said. Even though the situation was as much like an actual accident as possible, the setting was still under control. ttWe had thehfire department t s, . W WNW Ax - It's a holdup - Using an air gun, junior Jim Corbett quickly makes a hole in the roof of a car. This practice would help if he needed to extract a victim through the roof. more... Vicki Wilberding, so Carol Wilcox, fr Karen Wild, so Anna Wiley, so Leanne Wilhelm, fr Matt Wilhelm, fr Carroll Wilkerson, fr Julia Wilkinson, so Lucretia Wilkinson, so Lori Willard, fr Sonya Willett, jr Brandon Williams, fr Cecilia Williams, jr Henry Williams, jr Joni Williams, jr Kassie Williams, jr Emergency trainingl 8,7w ; Crash course umhl. there because some of the cars still had gas in them and had to be hosed down. We turned one of the cars upside down, and placed the ttvictims" inside in different positions and the extri- cation people had to get them outfl McNutt stressed the fact that extrication is removing the car from the patient instead of the patient from the car. The students acting as rescue workers used different tools to rip the cars apart, allowing the paramedics to crawl inside and administer aid to the patients, McNutt said. Walker estimated the cost of one large tool kit, including hydraulic pumps, drills and high stress steel chains, to be more than $1,500. J unior Robin Rhodes was the captain of a paramedic team during the mock accident. She said her class was shown how to remove Windshields in one piece, to cut and bend steering wheels away from patients, to loosen jammed doors, .- to stabilize a car on its side and to get inside cars on their sides. ttThe most important thing I learned was to analyze the situation, remain calm and do the best you can working as fast as you can with equipment you have," she said. J unior Kathy Schuman was also on the paramedic team. uThe first thing they want to do is get a paramedic in the car to find out the seriousness of the accident and the conditions of the patients. If we had no way of getting in, the extrication crew would pop out a window and jam the front seat up out of the way so we could get in and stabilize the people? Schuman described the situation in one of the vehicles. uThe car had six victims. I got in and checked everyonets pulse. My job after getting inside was to decide who had to get out first. One guy in the front seat pretended to have a neck injury, so one S. Borders of the medics applied traction and put on a cervical collar. But his neck was broken and he died? The hardest part of being, on a paramedic team is that everyone thinks he knows the best way to do things, Shuman said. A member of an extrication team, sophomore Curtis Roof, said the extrication procedures were ttentirely new to us? He said the class tore up six cars during the morning, leaving three for the mock accident in the afternoon. Roof said his team cut a hole in the bottom of the overturned car and pulled the steering wheel out with a piece of equipment called a come-along. ttThere was one guy stuck up so far under the dash it looked like held almost had to have "been in an accident to get there? Some of the machines they used required a lot of strength, he said. Roof also said it was hard to stand back and watch the medics work on the patients. ttWe wanted to jump in and help them because we were used to working together in class, but in this our job was to gain access to the patients and then let the paramedics treat the victims?, Instructors McNutt, Walker, and Steve Gasparovich acted as bystanders at the scene of an accident. McNutt said, ttWe gave the students a hard time as bystanders. People usually dont know what to do or whats going on but they want to help and end up hurting the patient. Sometimes it doesn,t help to tell them you,ll take it from here; they don,t get the hint. Sometimes you have to be very firm to keep people who donlt know what theylre doing from messing things up."E6tD Auto glass repair - Jennifer Doty, junior, and Bob Powers, senior, pop the Windshield out of a car in order to reach the students pretending to be victims trapped inside the wreck. Kent Williams, fr Mark Williams, so Melissa Williams, so Pamela Williams, jr Shari K. Williams, jr Shari R. Williams, fr Sue Williams, jr Sue E. Williams, fr Susan Williams, jr Tammy Williams, fr Tracy Williams, so Brent Willman, fr Betty Wilson, jr Laura Wilson, jr Shari Wilson, fr Timothy Wilson, so hl 88Emergency training Level sophc the d EM '1' donal Bum atten meal the I sa ve d put was a thinks lgs, cam, far d ccident Led this dics md nders ants a matss end is it ake hint. firm to theyore EH3 miot, and 1t of a car ing to be was! I wg-wgm , Leverage - Using a long ctowbar, sophomore Dewey Shepard pries open the door to a wrecked auto used in the EMT training exercise. The cars were donated by local merchants. Bum steer - Robin Rhodes, junior, attempts to pull a steering Wheel off a Wrecked vehicle. Knowing how to get the wheel off a trapped Victim could save the Victims life. Zumwalt Ginger Winder, jr Lynn Wingard, fr Valerie Winkelhake, so John Winkelman, fr Shirley Wiseman, fr Deborah Witt, so Carla Witte, fr Nancy Witte, fr Jane Wolcott, so Barbara Wolf, fr Jack Wolf, jr Maureen Wolf, jr : Renee Wolfe, fr 1 Ward Wolfe, fr s Kelly Wollenzien, fr Karen Wommack, jr Nancy Wommack, so Lee Wonderlich, so Kenneth Wood, so Sam Wood, jr Susan Wood, so Teresa Wood, so Trudy Wood, fr Mark Woodall, fr Bernadette Woodard, so Gay Woods, so Laurie Woods, jr Deb Woodson, so Susan Woodson, fr Bryanna Wright, so s Cathy Wright, fr Donna Wright, so Jeff Wright, fr Penny Wright, fr Karen Wulff, jr Kathryn Yatbs, fr Melanie Yates, fr Diane Yeager, so Janet Yearns, fr Michelle Yochum, jr Nora Yocum, fr Debbie York, fr John York, so Kelley York, so Drew Yost, so Jeffrey Young, so Terri Young, so Jane Yutz, so John Zadik, fr Scott Zajac, so Loretta Zang, fr Tracy Zanitsch, so Butch Zbinden, jr Dana Zehr, so Sheila Zimmerman, so Cindy Zumwalt, so Undergraduatesl 89- pullin hls weig Steve Vanderpol, fall semester as compared to last yeafs 96. graduate student majoring in industrial Increased enrollment could be due arts, works on the weight machine in to the economy or more extensive Pershing Gym. This year, approximately recruiting, said Lydia Inman, dean 136 graduate students received degrees of graduate studies. Emeka Anyadoh Donald Bailey Deborah Baughman Martha Bowles Randal Cameron Lynn Chambers Josefina Chan James Chen Sarawut Chutichoodate Tim Cox Barb DeMunck Fernando Elias Adel Elnashar Esther Flowers Debbie Fortenberry -1 90Weightlifter Yoshida Yoh-Whei Ger Leslie Gibson Julie Gray Scott Griesbach Robin Hampton Patti Hill Gary Kallansrud Chyi-Ching Kao Brad Knoernschild Linda Kolocotronis Atnhony Li Wen-Shin Liu Wun-Der Liu Elesia McKee Shunchi Miao Robert Miles Seyed Ali Mirsepasi Minoru Nakamura Entezamoldin Nazemzadeh Clara Nicollet Pairep Nikrodhanondha Larry Nothnagel Julie Oakman Nancy Orf Sandra Pacha . Kyle Palmer Jitrakorn Permthamsin Caroline Powell David Riedemann Miao Sha Jon Sheperd Paul Smith Rick Turnbough Sharon Weber Junya Yoshida Graduate students 1 9 1t gkmswwvxwwww Linnea Anderson Special Programs John Applegate Special Programs Constance Ayers Home Economics Russell Baughman Science Mary Beersman Mathematics Pam Boersig Director of Ryle Hall Jack Bowen Health, Phys. Ed. and Rec. Robert Burgett Military Science William Cable Director of Sports Information Christopher Chalko Military Science Janet Cherry Business Thomas Churchwell Asst. t0 the Dean of Instruction Betty Cochran Business William Cole Military Science Bill Corbin Language and Literature 1 9 2 McClain family . Hohlfeld 1S tfamil Ray Jagger, University photojournalist, explains the lack of natural light to President Charles McClain before taking the family portrait. Family members are McClain, Lou Kinkeade, Anita McClain Kinkeade, Gregory Kinkeade, Melanie McClain Brown, Bryan Brown, Bruce Brown, Norma McClain, and Mitzi. Below: the finished product. Hendrix Lewis Danfelt Fine Arts Diane Davis Publications Clay Dawson Fine Arts Grace Devitt Head, Division of Nursing Monica DiGiovanni Business Jack Dvorak Language and Literature Zel Eaton Asst. Dean of Students Eleanor Ellebracht Libraries and Museums Pat Ellebracht Business Meredith Eller Social Science Jean Elliot Exec. Sec. to the President Mary Estes Health, Phys. Ed. and Rec. Mary Farwell Health, Phys. Ed. and Rec. Joe Flowers Mathematics Sara Fouch Business Elsie Gaber Freshman Counseling Ron Gaber Director of Housing Pamela Gaston Fine Arts Ann Gibson Secretary Marianna Giovannini Freshman Counseling Mary Giovannini Business Opal Haggy Physical Plant staff William Hall Head, Div. of Special Programs Russell Harrison Director of Public Services Margarita Heisserer Asst. to Dean of Instruction Dennis Hendrix Special Programs Nancy Hendrix Special Programs Personnel 1 93 - Reiser Returning to Kirksville after making it big m. in'the art world, Bartel stages a Michael Reiser - Business Leonard Reynolds Special Programs , Betty Schmidt Director of BlantonsNason Halls J Donald Shackett Military Science Shirley Shoemyer Business Thomas Shrout Director of External Affairs Terry Smith ; : Dean of Students s 1s ; - Robert Sprehe '5 Business ii Lyla Starbuck Secretary 3 Robert Stidman Physical Plant staff Keith Syberg Admin. Asst. to Dean of Students H Phyllis Thomas it Business Valerie Tinsley Asst. Director of Centennial Hall Dona Truitt Language and Literature j Ricki Trosen 1 Special Services -1 94Pers0nnel ville big irld, as a The Art Gallery in Baldwin Hall was filled with candelabra, vases and three-dimensional wall hangings. Marvin Bartel, the creator of these works, was a former sculpting teacher who taught in the art department before leaving for Goshen, Ind., to continue his teaching career. He is now well established in the art world and his works were for sale in the Art Gallery. Bartel is never thoroughly satisfied with his work. uMy best piece has not been made yet? he said. ttEvery time I get through with one piece, I get a better idea for another one. When I make my best piece, well, thatis when I'm through, because my artistic talent will be used quiEHU Handle With care - Freshman Nancy Shaw takes a closer look at the set of containers that was part of the Marvin Bartel Art Exhibit. All of the articles on display were three-dimensional. Anyone home? - Another unusual sculpture done by Marvin Bartel catches the interest of Tina Day, freshman. Bartelis art exhibit was shown on campus in November in the Art Gallery of Baldwin Hall. L. Crates Ted Verstreater Military Science Jerry Vittetoe Business Bill Wehrmanv Associate Design Director Bob Weith Asst. Director of Housing Robert Wheeling Military Science Donald Whitworth Military Science Patty Woods Secretary Gene Wunder Business Judy Wunder Practical Arts Edward Zeiser Home Economics Marvin Bartel art exhibit195- M .sxxxssxxxsxxsxxxmm Holmes Preston Holmes Military Science Deborah Hoog Business Mike Hughes Director of Special Services Laura Hulse Business Loring Ivanick Language and Literature Nancy James EcholPublic Relations Cecil Jerome Physical Plant staff Chad Johnson Director of Missouri Hall Jill Johnson Special Services Christine Pilon-Kacir Nursing Michael Kacir Freshman Counseling Mary Kline Special Programs Mary Jane Kohlenberg Mathematics David Lascu Director of Dobson Hall Stephen Lattimore Military Science Homer Ledbetter Military Science Janice Legg Business Kent McAlexander Fine Arts Charles McCiain President William McClelland Special Programs i1 9 6 Personnel iDo re mi dog's; by Carla Robinson He was born and raised in Hawaii, and is retired. He has traveled the world over in a 747 jet airplane. He is of medium height for his kind and has bright, intelligent brown eyes. His hair is brown and does not hide his rather large ears. Many people on campus know him, and many have attended classes with him. He does not takes classes for credit, but has audited Oceanography, Energy and Earth Science. E. C. Jones, assistant professor of science, finally kicked him out of Earth Science for snoring during a lecture. It has been said that he is a snob and looks down his long nose at those of a lesser degree. He is of an impressive lineage. Nearly every day he takes walks with Jones around campus. Although he does not get along well with' other males, he has a liking for women. Rabbit hunting used to be a favorite pasttime, but because he has grown older and his hunting companion died, he is not interested in hunting anymore. Those who know him 'say he hates to be left alone, especially since the death of his close companion, a dachshund named Punky. Many have enjoyed listening to him sing, which he does only when accompanied by Jones. He sings only one song, in an off-key tone. The melody is attention-getting, but has no words. It was discovered he could sing when he was six months old. When he was young he used to sing a lot; now he sings only when asked. Jones said that he especially likes singing to women, who in turn make a fuss over him. At other times he sings for emotional release. His name is Brownie, and he nine-year-old pedigreed beagleIG-D is J ones' xgx binson d is l a 3 many not , E. C. ' kicked d looks legree. J ones 1; along I and his ested in , be left Lis close .ing, y Jones. ne. The ords. he was used to . Jones omen, er times Hum a few bars h Brownie accompanies his owner, E.C. Jones.1'n his one and only song. a:apxoa js Rector David Mohnsen Military Science Chandler Monroe Language and Literature Hubert Moore Language and Literature Ruth Myers Director of Grim Hall Barbara Nale Special Programs Wayne Newman Director of Financial Aids Verona Nichols Director of Student Activities Eva Noe Special Programs Robert Nothdurft Practical Arts Clayton Ofstad Language and Literature Odessa Ofstad Libraries and Museums Virginia Ponder Language and Literature Everett Porter Language and Literature Kathy Raynes Assistant to the President David Rector Director of Computer Services Singing dog 1 9 7 - xxm L L I i I L L I i I L H l I L .17, I I I i I l l I l I I i 1 I iI ! l i L The choices were aHademicL We cHose to take classes un'der administrators withI little backgroqu in teaching, or lose necessary cerit When we had a problem with clasHes, we icould turn to tutors for help I or to adviers for advice. iWWW Independent spHech bHcame a center .of controversy when students in some divisioHs were inot allowed to! take it to fulfill the speecH requirements On the! I other Hand, many expressed dissatisfaction Ht being L required to attend Library ReHources classesL Some of uH chose; classes for our own eHjoymth while others chose Careers either uncommon or not 9, j usually iassociated with their slexlg ' Our choices ranged from IHarning a foreigH language A i m w to getting to class on times, But whatever the Smdhen om re decision, it was always AN INerucrIvE CHOICE. 5,03thde l l V 6 i I L . $1 9 8Academics st, all. Business The heart of the night-Business certification students are required to take accounting. Sandra Ligoh, temporary instructor of accounting, teaches a night section. IT. Gossemni Mfathematics TV ierminaI-Struggling with numbers and but- tons, graduate student John Brickman works at a video display terminal in the new computler rooms in Violette LHaII. i I i K I . i I - A i I : , i a E i 9 z I I V I I E l I I i W I ' E i I Horseback riding Scholarly entertainment-Corina Buress, freshman, practices posting an Crockett for her horseback riding class. The class was popular with students Who used it as a means of recreation. S: BoIders Academics 1 99i- g Student tutors by Melanie Mendelson Bare feet and open minds e Laying her shoes aside and resting a stockinged foot on a desk, Lisa Metz points out a step in solving chemistry word problems. Metz is a pre-medkhemistry major who tutors weekly sessions in Science H311. S tudents can sit for hours with a textbook in front of them or listen intently to lectures, but they might not always comprehend the material. Tutoring sessions and individual tutors are available in every academic field. Most tutors are fellow students. Lisa Metz, sophomore, is paid through the Science Division to tutor Basic Chemistry I and II. ttIt helps me to learn everything really well? Metz said. tII have to know the material well enough to explain it? Metz tutors five to six hours a week and holds group study sessions in Science Hall, as well as helping students on a one-to-one basis. ttMy regular study sessions have mostly the same people, and the class averages about 15? Metz said. ttBut one time, I had a session to study for a chemistry test and there were 35 people in it? Junior Don Smith voluntarily tutors math majors and does not get paid for his services. ttI tutor whomeverts taking calculus? he said. ttThere,s a tutor session set up in Violette Hall and the math fraternity, Kappa Mu Epsilon, volunteered me to help? The Writing Skills Lab hired four tutors to help students with grammar, spelling and other writing problems. Liz Onik, junior, tutors an average of 14 students a week on a 10-hour work schedule. uI get a lot of experience because someday Pm going to be a teacher? she said. ttI get insight into problems people have in writing and at the same time I improve my own writing. ttPro-Lab students are referred to us a lot because of the writing test they have to take on the first day of class? Onik said. ttBut surprisingly, a lot of students also come in by themselves? Tutors are either recommended by teachers or news travels by word of mouth. ttI tutored a high school student in Algebra H? Smith said. uThey heard I tutored and came to me. I just tell them what I know and they try to apply it? In chemistry and physics he helps students work out problems. Metzts teachers refer students to L. Crates her 81 extra anhOL name studet meat of us. T1 freshl basic ml same said. sessic can 1 Its I have uI me h steps had I and I expla cover T pass tutor that incre of a her study sessions when they need n, extra help before a test. ttThe teacher 'f. announces study sessions and gives my mr name and phone number for the l ar, students. For individual students; we . meet" at whatever time is best for both of of us? ork Tutors are most valuable to - freshmen who have not yet mastered basic skills. to ttThere are some students with the d same problems, such as spelling," Onik 11 said. ttWehre trying to set up a group session for common problems so we to can reach more students at one time. t It,s mostly grammar that freshmen of have problems with? a ttIndividual students who come to me have problems with the basic steps? Metz said, ttSome have never by had chemistry at all in high school .f and they need the little stuff explained to them that teachers donht . cover in class? 0 Tutoring not only helps students g and pass tests and classes, it helps the o. I o A I and tutors themselves. Onlk sad the fact t that tutors are helping other students Problem solver e Most of the students who attend the accounting incr th . bll't' d h tutor sessions have no previous experience in accounting. Kevin eases 61,1; own a 11 188 an sense Pipkins, freshman, receives individualized help from Sheila of awareness. ED McCartney, senior, during a session in Violette H811. L. Crates -. we . Strictly business - Accounting I student Ernest Twas the night before e Freshman Debra Get it wright - Cindy Benson, freshman, attends StFUbbe examines his textbook. The business Townsend studies during a chemistry session, not a chemlstry tutor sessmn led by Lisa Metz. Although i tUtoring session was held in Science H811 and Pat knowing she was to bomb the test the next day. Benson had never had chemistry or algebra before, emme, senior, helped accounting students. Townsend said Metz's session helped her but she With the help of the sessmns she achieved perfect blanked out on the test. scores. Tutors 20 1: by Diane Davis The choice: pick up six hours of electives approved by an adviser or get out of the classroom and take a few risks associated with any new job by doing an internship. Even though the general bulletin states either option will fulfill the requirements for two-year secretarial, legal, medical and word processing majors, many students shun the easy elective "-2 O ZSecretarial certificates route. "When I found out that I could have an internship, I decided I would rather work? said secretarial major Cathy Dickinson, who interned in the Business Office during the spring. tiIt gives you the opportunity to see what it is like on the job. I really like it? Making the transition from the classroom to the office experience is liwhat the internship is all aboutfl Dora Bell Clark, coordinator of business and office education internships, said. iiAll of them are very anxious to do an internship, realizing that there is more practical experience? During the spring semester, 30 students did office internships a 11 medical, seven word processing, four legal and eight secretarial. D. Baxley Word viewer - At the word processing center, second-year secretarial major Debbie Miller goes through a book on System 6. This was Clark,s first year as intern coordinator for all four groups. . In addition to placing the students in their temporary jobs, Clark required that they turn in weekly summaries of - their observations, job duties and other activities. Job supervisors also read and signed these summaries. Students worked a minimum of 15 hours a week for six hours of credit. Some of the interns were paid varying amounts by employers, and all worked with local companies. Delisa Cowley, a 1980 graduate and a medical assis- tant in the ears, nose and throat department at Laughlin Osteopathic Hospital, feels that D. Ba: Back smitl Duff; the mos inte diffe job. You you best said step nur: trait an yO seCl uA SGCI 10b: D. Baxley r center, Her goes of 1980 D. Baxley Backspace - In General Counsel Ray Klingin- smitbis office, second year secretarial major Chris Duffy types up legal documents. the on-the-job training was the most valuable part of her six-hour internship. ttIt is 100 percent different getting out and on the job. There are some alterations 0n things you cant do by the book. You are faced with problems and YOU have to figure them out the best way you know how? On the personnel ladder, Cowley said a medical assistant is ttone step below a licensed practical nurse. If you have as much on-the-job training, you can do as much as an LPN? t But the major advantage is that ty0u can always go back to Secretarial work? Cowley said. HA nurse doesnt have the $ecretarial training we do. If Jobs do get tight, I can always find some kind of secretarial job? According to a follow-up study made in 1979 by the Business and Office Education curriculum committee, the internship was considered one of the three most valuable courses taken. Others were Medical Typewriting and Medical Secretarial Procedures. Another 1980 graduate, Teresa McMurdo, supervises the word processing center in Violette Hall. McMurdo was the first graduate of the word processing program. McMurdo said, ttYou know how data processing works with computers? Word processing is with automated typewriters. It makes revisions much easier. If they send you back a letter with one word changed, all you have to do is just change it ton the typewritefs memoryt and play it back. You dontt have to retype it all. It saves a lot of time and money." McMurdo said the job market looks good. uMost large companies tincluding Kirksville Osteopathic Health Centeri have word processing centers now. Instead of having personal secretaries, they have a word processing center? Of her spring 1981 internship with Kirksville attorney Vance Frick, Teresa Schneider said, ttWhen you get out and hunt for a job, they want experience, and this is giving me a lot of experience? Career-oriented internships are successful on both secondary and higher education levels. HI was in a program similar to this when I was in high school," Dickinson said, and employers look at your work record. You get something from this you cant get in classzEtD Secretarial certificates 2 0 3h 204 Handicapped simulation Pencil poise - As she waits for instructor Barb DeMunck to make a point, junior Barb Daugherty prepares to take notes. Daugherty was part of the group that experimented with physical handicap simulations. T. Fiuher Notable lecture - Students in Practicum I d'ass 11'5th to lectures as W611 as take part in exerasejs deSIgned 'to give them practical experiences :11 dealmg Wlth handicapped individuals. T. Fiwher I 61855 exerCISqS -nces m Learning as handicapped by Jan Parrot pproaching the Student Union Building, the student in the wheelchair rolled herself up the ramp backwards. She had to go backwards in order to get into the door, which opened out. After five minutes of struggling she finally made it inside. She caught her breath, stood up and took the wheelchair out to the next student. The Practicum I class is a course specializing in handicapped children. For two class periods special education majors simulated different handicaps by experimenting with equipment borrowed from nursing homes, funeral homes and the Red Cross. The equip- ment used included wheelchairs, and other specially designed devices and a hearing loss record. The students experimented with wheelchairs. On the first day most of them soon discovered it was not as easy as it looked. iiYou canit believe how hard it is to use one of those things iwheelchairsifi Kay DeGonia, senior, said, iiIt must have taken me five minutes to get up the ramp in front of the AdministrationIHumanities Building? Barb DeMunck, temporary part-time assistant instructor, said, iiOnly one of the students made it into Violette Hall. Those doors are really heavy? Connie Hayden, junior, said, itI think the thing that enlightened me most was the problems we had with the wheelchairs getting into the Student Union. You had to back in T. Pitcher because the door swings out, not in. A wheelchair could very easily fall over sideWays. Its very hazardous." DeGonia said, iiEven the little ledges in the parking lot in front of AIH are hard to go over." One reason she felt the day was worthwhile was because uit made me see how our campus isn,t well accommodated for the handicapped? Simulating the loss of a body part was another part of the course. With two fingers taped together, some students attempted such chores as writing and buttoning. Another group had a wrist bandaged to the bicep to resemble a stump. Margie Daly, freshman, experimented with the arm loss simulation. itlt was really hard. You get to know what the handicapped go through because you cant use that arm. Even setting books down without dropping them is hard. You dont think of those thingsfi Daly also simulated blindness with a guide leading her around campus. iiWhen I was simulating blindness, the girl guiding me knew what to do, but I still kept running into walls. Once, I almost walked into a classroom while it was in session. How embarrassing? Some things she noticed were the expressions of people in the Union. III donit know if they knew if we were simulating or not, but theyid look at us like IWhatis wrong with you?" The hearing loss record itwent over pretty well? DeGonia said. iiThe record portrayed different degrees of hearing loss by decibels. At one point everyone was sitting on the edge of their seats trying to hear if there was even anybody talking? she said. Haydon said, uIt was very frustrating when we could hear the sounds but not understand what was being said? Leona Hill, junior, experimented with a head wand, a device constructed for the handicapped who have no control over their arms. The wand is a headband that is worn around the forehead. A rod is connected perpendicularly at the center of the forehead. This enables pointing to written materials and typing. uWe use our arms and hands so much we donit think anything about it, but when you donit have them you find out just how difficult it is to communicate. We used the typewriter and that was a skill you really have to develop," Hill said. Daly said it took a lot of coordination to guide the wand to the right typewriter keys. The simulation experience showed the students how the handicapped cope with their disabilities. Karen Mears, junior, said she felt frustrated when no one attempted to help her. iiPeople just stood there and stared at me and no one helped me while I was trying to get into Violette." DeGonia said, itThis is an area a lot of people dont know much about and people need to know. They don't realize what handicapped people have to go through to learn even simple tasksf'EGrD Memory jogger e- To begin the lecture Barb DeMunck, tem orary part time ass:stant Instructor of Practicum , leafs through her notes. As part of the classwork, students simulated handicaps. Handicapped simulation 205- by Patricia Tan Music means more than a major to a group of students. This group takes music classes and participates in the marching band, NEMO Singers and instrumental groups. Vicki Christensen, junior, said music will be a part of her career in one way or another. ltI was originally going to major in music, but I found the market would be pretty limited." But with a business degree she could teach, perform or work in some aspect of the music industry, she said. "I can always branch out into music if I want to? Christensen learned to play the clarinet and saxophone when she was 10. Her older sister was in a high school marching band, which is where Christensen's interest began. She said music takes a lot of time. ilI had to cut out some of my band activities this year because my major is demanding? she said. Another junior, accounting major Brian Fessler, began playing the trombone at age 10. He wanted to be different. itNo one else played the trombone in my fifth grade classf he said. Like Fessler, Julie Vogel, junior elementary education major, also wanted to be different. She, however, plays the violin, not the trombone. She played the violin and viola in high school. uMusic is a hobby, but it will also eventually help me in my major. I will be able to teach music to kids when I graduatef Vogel said. She is taking private lessons and is earning an hour credit from symphony orchestra. She does not find her music classes demanding but "sometimes I find it hard to practice on my own. I try to put in about five to six hours a week? she said. Fessler plays in both marching and 2 0 6Non-major musicians Major hobby jazz band and hopes to continue playing inva small band after college. 7 iiMusic really won,t help my career, but it gives me another experience? he said. Freshman Teralyn Clark takes private music lessons from Lewis Danfelt, professor of music. iiIt was my first real opportunity to take lessons? she said. However, she began playing the oboe and the flute when she was nine years old. tilt sort of runs in the family? she said. Clark has three older brothers and each plays a different instrument. She had thought about taking up .music as a career but was struck by a case of stage fright. liI did not want to perform in front of people by myself? Also from a musical family, junior Scott Reed plays the Violin for fun. itMy dad plays string instruments, my mom plays the piano and organ, and my sister Ann, a sophomore, sings and plays the piano? he said. Three of Reedts 18 hours are devoted to music classes. These classes are symphony orchestra, string orchestra and private lessons, each at one credit apiece. Practicing is not a problem for LReed. iiI put in, average, one hour a day. It is like any other thing you do. Some people just donlt have to put in much time, and some people have to. If I have a computer program to run, I just lay the violin aside. I enjoy playing the violin, but I chose math and computer science for its career opportunityxi he said. While some play stringed instru- ments and others play woodwinds, freshman Russell Hirner, an environ- mental science major, uses a different form of musical expression. it1 sing? he said. "I love music and I love to sing? Hirner is a member of NEMOs and the University chorus and menis choral. He also takes a voice class and was J. Henry The melody lingers - After nine years of piano Jessons, Sherri Swanson continues 1391' training under substitute Dmitri Feofanov, pianist from Russia. Tuning up - Making sure her ViOIin is perfectly tuned, junior Julia VogeI practices for orchestra. AItbough she is an elementary education major, VogeI spends f1 ve to six hours a week practicing the Violin. involved in the tiHello, DollyP, chorus and the Baptist Student Union Choir. Hirner said, til told my mom I was going to go on singing, and I will. I hope to use my singing ability for more spiritual reasons when I graduate? he said. Clark, Christensen and Reed are attending school with the aid of the Music Service Scholarship. Christensen said the scholarship is available to anyone who is willing to work hard in music but is not necessarily a music major. liFor me, music is not just an art. It helps me in other classes by releasing the pressure from other school work? Reed said. iiI look forward to my music classes after my other classes. Music helps make college bearable? EQD kwwmm J. Henry pf piano training t from Ierfectl y 'chestra. r major, cing the arus noir. i was my ollege Nxxxxx xxx L , ng . .x; xxx w xxx -S K M N xxx w xthNXw xxx L :mgxxx Xxxkxx vx NQRN YRS $3ka M q S Non-major musicians - - 0 areas, particularly advertising and University has not required it, he has else B aCk 1n the public relations classes, because of continued to teach through this year. most competition with private business. Taylor, who has a masters degree In said Individuals would rather practice their public administration, said, ttItls good Classroom skill than teach it. He said the classes for the stodgy old administrator to get now being taught by the administrators out of the office." 1 a by Scott Collins would have been cancelled if the Shrout has enjoyed his time in In the Army it is usually called University had not found someone to the classroom also. He said being double time. In the outside world it is teach them. In addition to Shrout, with the students has taken away often known as overtime. But in the Harrison, Taylor, and Smith, Krueger some of the feeling of isolation he world of education it is above and said most of the division heads are gets from being in an office all daym beyond the call of duty. also working in the classroom because Teaching newswriting students has 1 For Tom Shrout, director of they either feel they can or because also helped him find some prospective external affairs, and three other they want to. employees who might be hired to work he s. l administrators, many of their days The classes currently being taught in the Public Relations Office throughout the week often start early by Shrout, Harrison, and Cathy Dvorak in the future. Shrout has already 1 and end late. Shrout, as well as will be filled by one person when the hired one of his students to work 1 Russ Harrison, director of public University is able to find someone to with the University photographer. services; Terry Taylor, diFeCtOI 0f take the position. Krueger said Harrison is teaching a class in admissions, and Terry Smith, dean of applications were taken but professional advertising. A 1955 graduate of students, is teaching a class in addition journalism has proved more beneficial NMSU, Harrison holds a degree in to carrying OUt other duties as an for applicants than teaching has. political science and also has taken administrator. Most of the people teaching the journalism courses. He said the Darrell Krueger, dean of instruction, classes were asked to teach on short added duty of teaching has put some said the University has had some notice. Taylor was asked to teach in strain on him. ttIt means more hours are ; problems filling positions in certain August of 1979, and even though the of a night doing either Student Union work or preparing for class? the 1 Harrison said he often must make a decision about which is more important at the time. ttClass is my number one priority," he said. ttThe kids deserve it? Senior Kevin Harris, an advertising student, said Harrison offers some different input from what the a regular teacher might have. this a class new experience for both of us," teacl Harris said. ttItls like having a new keep teacher." Harris has liked some of adm the things Harrison has done in the char class. Along with class projects, he adm has had local television and sure newspaper people speak to the class. said 1 Tom Hillyer, senior, said, ttItls it ft 1 1 interesting as a general overview. It pen 1 1 gives you some idea about ltMa 1 31 advertisingll because the instructor l 1 has had firsthand experience. tem 1 ; 1 Pat Guile, junior, said in the did l 111 advertising class, tttheories or on 4 1 111 1 graphics are not taught. That is half llIt 1 j 1 of advertising. but HI dont think administrators have teat enough time to devote to a class. 1 There are too many responsibilities, bee: and that distracts from time they adn can spend toward class? Guile said. afte Making the transition from work- hav ing professionally to teaching someone abo g1: Soaking it in a Tom Shrout, director ofextemal Dou affairs, listens to a student speak during the Bus; newswriting class that Shrout teaches. Shrout is teac one of four administrators Who teach a class. 6133: i208Administrators as teachers he has 3 year. gree in is good r to get 8 in ing way 1 he ll day. has ective to work 1dy rork her. 5 in bf ee in taken Le it some 3 hours 1t :lassfl nake a is my . ttThe ison 3m What ttItis a 77 L, a new ne of in the ;s, be ,e class. HIt7S iew. It uctor the ; is half ors have :lass. oilities, they 1e said. 11 work- someone it of external during the as. Shrout 15 :11 a class. else what they know is quite a jump for must of the administrators. Shrout gaid that even though his expertise is 111 mass communication, he has :ound it different to transmit what he knows through oral communi- cations. ttltls a matter of giving an example and then illustrating it to make a pointf' he said. Eldon Brewer, sophomore, said Shrout adds a lot of reality to the class. uShrout lends a lot of personal experience to the class," he said. Junior Teri Weatherby said, ttHels got a lot of experience, but I dont think hes communicating enough of that experience. By giving more feedback on students papers and discussing his own personal experiences more than the text, I think he could make Newswriting a really motivating experience." Students in newswriting classes are given beats or certain areas to report on each week. Since one of the areas covered by students is in the Alumni Office, Shrout is interviewed each week by one of his own students. He said the situation is unique because he is teaching the student to interview and then becomes the interviewee. Taylor said he has been enjoying the opportunity to get back in the classroom. He has found that teaching in his field has helped to keep him on top of public administration and the different changes taking place in administration. Taylor is not quite sure about his future in teaching. He said that even though he is enjoying it for now, he is not certain about a permanent job in the classroom. iiMaybe in a couple of yearsfl While Taylor does not mind his temporary addition, Harrison said he did not want to remain in the class on a permanent basis. Harrison said, iiIt has been a refreshing experience? but added that he would not want to teach full time. Past personal experiences have been one of the biggest assets of the administrators in the classroom, and after the fall semester they will all have one more experience to talk about: teachingEjLD DOuble duties - Director of Public Services Russell Harrison pairs his administrative and thPaching duties. Harrison instructs an advertising C ass. Administrators as teachers 209 b S. Borders 71 S. Borders High stepper e Senior Camilla Mitchell concenV trates on riding LittIe Red through the trotpoles, The exercise teaches the horse to raise his feet and the rider to control the horse in tight spots. S. Borders Open Wide e Big Red refuses to open his mouth despite freshman Corina Buressh attempts to get him to take the bit. Riders usuaIIy have trouble getting both Big Red and Little Red to take the bit. Up another notch - Sophomore Rose Ann Grillo tightens the girth on Big Redts saddIe. "She t the instructod likes us to use a variety ofhorses because each horse has a different personality, '" GriIIO said- The automobile stole away the necessity, :h and now it is done for ' pleasure. People are by Ellen Wand The days of relying on horses as a means of transportation have become history with the invention of the automobile. Horseback riding is now looked upon as a pleasurable hobby. With horseback riding available as a one-hour P.E. course, many students are learning the equestrian art. Robin Findlay, a freshman enrolled in begin- : ning horseback riding, said, iiAll the guys were making fun of me because Pm from St. Louisiand I had never ridden a horse until I took this class? Beginners Spend five hours in the classroom where they are instructed by Maurice Wade. He said, til try and teach safety, psychology of the horse, health hints for the horse, and genetics." An emphasis is based on horse safety using film and slide aids. iiWe concentrate mostly on safety, not 11 concen- trotpoles. '5 feet and .pots. his mouth Ipts to get ave trouble ake the bit- Ann Grim tiShe tthe ses because Gri110 said- Back in the saddle again only for the rider, but also for the horse. The safety is important because many people have had bad experiences with horses because they didnt know how to handle them. With a bad experience you wont go back; we try to eliminate those bad experiences in the introduction of the class? The students learn the process of horse care step by step as they advance from beginning to intermediate and then on to advanced classes. The intermediate class may be repeated until the student reaches the required level for the advanced class. ti1 try to make it so they learn something no matter what level they are at," Jeannie Patterson said. Her parents facilities, where she instructs riding, are equipped with an indoor and an outdoor arena. til don,t ever let the kids ride if it Thacker, freshman, ,' a living in Germany. is lightning or thundering or if there is a storm in the air? Patterson said. The indoor arena makes riding possible year around. Many students have not had previous riding experience. Kevin Dunn, senior, said, HIive only ridden a few times when I was a little kid? Riding time is made by arrangement, with no more than six students riding at a time. This enables the instructor to give the students more individualized pointers in order to improve their riding skills. Sophomore Amy Patterson said, uI just hope I can get better acquainted with a horse to build my con- fidence and just become a better rider? Whatever the reason may be for learning this skill, it seems to be an enjoyable course. Who knows what source of transportation skyrocketing gas prices may lead us to?E8-D S. Borders Hold still - Chubby stands quietly as Dana struggles with ' Members of the class are required to spend five two-hour sessions riding at a local stable. his halter. U, Giddyup, go - Sitting tall in the saddle, Corina V L, Buress, freshman, rides Crockett around the course. E. Buress attended a riding academy for SIX years thIe ridinE-2 1 1i" Horseback Shadow pattern $2 1 2 Costume Jesign Twenty-four women in bathing suits lined up in McKinney Center, striking various poses for a campus photog- rapher. Although it looked like the swimsuit competition for the Miss Kirks- ville contest, it was actually a costume design class taught by J oyce Hearn, assistant professor of home economics. The women have their picture taken at the beginning of the semester to make silhouettes of their body proportions. Hearn said, ttThey have silhouettes for their front and side views and they analyze their own figures by comparing them to the average young adultls and modells. Height and width are not measured by inches, but by head lengths. Karen Turnbough, sophomore, said, the take the picture of our silhouettes and mark it from the top of our heads to our chin. We go all the way down and measure from our head to our feet and get our head lengths that way." H Ts? easured Karen e take . d mark . our . nd feet and 9 memww ka-AXVWMV w k Newt 'WNIh Ax . Weak . v9 '1'; Gosselin The average length of a female is 7V2 heads and the average width from shoulder to shoulder is 1V2 heads. The class helps students decide what Clothes complement their figure or hide what they do not want people to see. uWe deal with the principles of planning a wardrobe for a particular flglll'e type," Hearn said. iiWe learned art principles as they relate and how Clothing can make a person seem taller Cut it out e Nancy Blake, junior, starts the lengthy process of cutting out a welt pocket. The pocket resembIes a bound buttonhole and is used on tailored garments onIy. A pressing situation a To create a crisp finished 100k, senior Becky Lay presses open the seams on the garment she is working on. Lay is a cIothing and textiles retailing major. Xe C x xxNW X T. Gosselm or shorter. The high fashion model, for example, wears clothes that make her body seem elongated? Kristy Fishback, sophomore, said, III wear baggy pants because I have slim hips. I like tight-fitting ankles and big bulky sweaters. People with square shoulders have it made because they can wear just about anything? Junior Patty Lake said, tTm an average size in everything, so I really donit worry about what styles would suit me. I donit worry about dress lengths whereas a shorter person would have to wear theirs up or they,d look even smaller? The class draws clothes on their silhouettes according to what would suit their bodies. Fishback said, tlThe silhouettes are darkened so you can see the outline. It shows the curvature of the head and bustline and you can see if you,ve got one shoulder lower than the other or curvature of the spine? Lake said, III donlt think the silhou- ette really gives an accurate picture because mine has my neck protruding and I know it doesnlt do that. We take our profiles and draw the clothes on, like paper dolls? Seeing more than the outline on the silhouette helps. Someone with a small bustline could wear double-breasted coats because the eye travels from button to button and makes it seem wider? Turnbough said she put sporty outfits like blazers on her silhouette. ilA lot of it depends on the coloring of a person? she said. IIA person with a real fair complexion wouldn,t want to wear pale pink. I buy mostly to preference but my thighs are sort of muscular, so I shy away from clothes that fit tight on the thighs. Baggy pants can hide big thighs because people donIt know if it,s the pants that are big or you? Fishback said, llSome people have a big build, called yang, and others with a small build are called yen? In todayls world of fashion, people worry about their figures. They buy clothes that would look best on them. So if someoneis worried about wide shoulders or big thighs, maybe they can take a tip from someone in the costume design class. HBlack makes a person look thinner, vertical lines make you look taller." EFD Costume design 2 1 3 I L. Shafer Another T he old American view that English is the only important language is fading as career responsibilities include communication with people of many nations. French instructor Donna Crawford said students are recognizing the significant role foreign communications will play in the future. tiPolitics and business seem to be areas most in need of the bilingual em- ployee? Valerie Robbins, senior, said. A business administration major, she studied Spanish and French and hopes to find a secretarial position in a large international firm. As businesses continue to expand in foreign countries, job openings for , L s M L bilingual people will increase, she said. Parlez vous francais? - Freshman Annie cranord said the use Of foreign Matsumiya studies French in the foreign Ianguage language is becoming benefiCial t0 laboratories located on the second Hoar of Baldwin more and more careers. Learning Hall. another language is an excellent way to supplement major career training. Foreign languages are also important for those wanting to work in the United States. Senior Richard White, an English major, hopes to continue in pre-law and would like to R. Baker -2 1 4: Foreign language be tod stal loss refe 90F bec wh tth me 1181 m pri Question session - Learning a foreign language can provoke many questions. Theater major Bill Lemen, sophomore, discusses an assignment with German instructor Lon'ng Ivanick. Group effort - Along with four classmates, j 3 sophomore Tim Vincent and junior Mary Schwartz discuss assignments in the hall outside where their Spanish class will meet. nge t 't nglish be a U. S. senator for California. different cultures and establishing lage hThere are many people in America rapport among strangers while 1n ; today Who need others who can com- foreign countries? eople of municate with them atalevelof under- French, Spanish, and Italian are the standing that will not put them at a languages Lobina has studied. She awford loss in our societyf Robbins said. She hopes to find a position in la referred to the Cuban and Hispanic international marketing, possibly ications pOpulation of the United States. importing and exporting. White said the U. S. has a deficit Junior Sherry Doctorian, a political .be because of a shortage of businessmen science major, is interested in foreign .1 em- said. , . . ,ajor, e I s1mp1y enjoyed talkmg t0 1 and tion in n ' people of d1fferent cultures 7 for ; Egiald. Who can speak a foreign language. service. She has studied Spanish aild to HMost foreign businessmen have French. tleght now, my fayorlte p ace 1g mastered the English language and the to work evould be an Amer.1can . ,, t way psefulness of that ability can be seen embasey 1n a French-speaklng natlon, ; lning. 1n the successful marketing of forelgn she sald. . . E products in the U, Sf, ttEmployers Wlll be lookmg for : work in SUSan Lobina, senior business college graduates with a hnowclledg: of 1rd majOF, became interested in learning more then one. language .1n 0r 3r 0 to new languages while traveling. ttI keep thelr,,busmess grow'lggparnj like to Simply enjoyed talking to people of expandmg, Crawford sal . -t t Foreign language 2 1 5w - A required resource g2 1 6 Library Resources uNinety percent of the students dont want to take this class? The class Joyce Ann Jaillite, head reference librarian, is referring to is LIB 110, Library Resources. Science, literature and math all give a student specific knowledge, but Library Resources allows the student to have knowledge on all subjects, Jaillite said. The class allows open book tests and requires hands-on work in the library. ttThe purpose of the class is to expose the students to the library, not subject them to senseless memorization? Jaillite said. Some students find it hard to see the value in the class. liI think it's the most boring class Ilve ever seen; Itls worthless. You learn the library through just going there easier than through the class? Dennis .McHenry, freshman, said. Freshman Colleen Hogan said, llI already knew how to use the library very well. I donlt see why I should take it, but it is necessary for many students. I think it should be an elective? McHenry also said it is easier to learn through practical experience as far , L Crates g as thl have Gym? So class have be ta libraI once St some Junic had I in hi know The: than resea cours J: who the s can educ coml that frien .ee the most hless. oing 5 very it, ts. I as the library is concerned. ttThey dontt have classes on how to use Pershing Gymf, Sophomore Mike Morris said the class was a waste of time because uyou have to go to that class when you could be taking a useful one. I cant see how library resources is going to help me once I graduate? Some students feel they learned something valuable out of the class. Junior Cindy Ryan said although she had learned how to research for papers in high school, the class ttexpanded my knowledge of Pickler tMemorial Libraryt. There is more research material there than in any other library I have ever researched in. In that way, it,s a good course for us to take? Jaillite said, ttIt helps the student who is now in school and also later when the student has left school. A student can develop the skill to learn. General education can be a life-long thing. "I hope this makes the student feel comfortable in the world of information and that he will look at the library as a friend? EEHD ngw WM: tS. Borders . eference guide - In room 106 of Laughlm Building, head reference librarian Joyce Ann Jaillite instructs a class in the use of Pickler Memorial Library. Jaillite instructs two classes in library resources per semester. News break e Sophomore John Sherman reads the Associated Press printout to catch up on the Dem. The AP machine is one of the extras that Pickler Memorial Library has to offer although it is intended for use by the copyediting class. Searching and researching e The Library Resources class requires students to use the card catalogs. Mary Mattaline, secretary of the reference library, looks up information for a studentis cIasswork. Library Resources 2 1 7- MMdeeraCCmemhlmw1.m Bmmmm 5 S s 1 mgamd mm1 aamo ub m s 1:00qu 0, . : , . .. M , , 4WKWM . L W , beX a g. . m, , g , , 7 V 74X Xmea M, .21? :4! Z? .ZZf: -2 1 8 Latecomers Se Borders Where have you been lately. The door silently opens and another tardy student slinks into the room, gently closing the door behind him. He creeps to the nearest'chair, trying not to draw the attention of the entire class. College students have found themselves in this position at one time or another as they slip into class 10, 15 or even 30 minutes late, Sophomore Colleen Hogan said, ttI am not late that often, but when I am itts because I was oversleeping, talking to friends or getting out of class late." Freshman Tamye Shelton agreed. Wm usually on time, but if I am late itts because I overslept? For some students the extra few minutes of sleep would not be worth Better late than never - Dan Link, sophomore, Shows up late for one of his law enforcement classes. when some students realize that theyhe late they S'mPIY do not go. Others, such as Link, go late. walking in during the middle of the period. For Bee Bokelman, sophomore, it is not worth the humiliation. tTd probably die of embarrassment if I was ever late to class, because everyone would be looking at me? Other students are careful about being on time, as being late means they have to find out what they missed from someone else in the' class. Surprisingly enough, most students who generally make it to class on time are not bothered by those who do not. ttIt doesntt bother me if someone is late, because Pm late occasionally myself? Hogan said. Senior Patricia Freels said, ttIt doesn,t bother me if anyone is late; I am always late myself. Believe me, you get used to it? Slipping in - While the instructor, Paul Wohlfeil, talks to the class, freshman Nancy Thompson walks in late. Thompson, a child development major, IS occasionally late to some of her other classes. p Judy Carter, freshman, said, ttI dont care if anyonets late as long as they dont bother me? One instructor, who did not want to be identified, commented that it did not upset him if a student was late because he felt it was the studentts perogative. Language and Literature instructor Vickie Amador feels being late shows a negative attitude. ttAnyone can make a mistake and oversleep, or be held over later from another class? she said. ttHowever, if it happens repeatedly, without any excuses given, it has to affect the studentts grade. It indicates the student doesnt care enough to say something to the instructor and suggests irresponsibility? EH3 ; J; Latecomers 2 1 9- ; l l 3 3 Hart, junior nursing major, said. seven hours. It depends on how tOUgh he s 3 3 e tTve decided that, if it fits into the programs arej, he said. 3 3, 33 my science requirement, I would like to Among the systemls advantages, up t 3 3 i take the Universityis basic computer a terminalis Video screen is - l. 3 ' course next year? mentioned the most often among 3 The new IBM computer students. tinformation is right 3 spurred students to learn more in front of you. Its easy to see - 3 about operating a computer system. where your mistakes are and its "Wetve added a lot of hopes and easy to change them right away? dreams with this computer? Craven said. Darrell Krueger, dean of ttThe thing I like about the new instruction, said. uI think every system is I dont have to use single student on campus will have cards. In the old system, I had some computer expertise? to take computer cards over to A3H 3 33 Dale Woods, head of the tthe AdministratiomHumanities 3 .3 3 0 Mathematics Division, shares that Buildingl, wait for someone to run 5 33,3 ermln a goal. Woods has worked to my program and then I had to pick 3 3 H convince high schools it up. The new system is better? 3 3 throughout northern Missouri to c. Widmer 3 3 3 3 o o invest in small computers for f 3 i3 dd t their students. 3 3 V; 3 a 1 Ion When the system is completed, 3 l , students will have access to the 33 3 3 by Mlke Tucker computer from every division, 33 33 When the new academic computer Krueger said. The largest number i! l was put on line in the fall, most of terminals iS located in students were unclear about the Violette Hall where the demand is 33 3 l 3 possible benefits of working out home- greatest because 0f the Business 6. .. ; 3 work assignments at a Video and Math divisions. The system 3 3, 31 display terminal; the uncertainty COSt $300,000 Five years ago, ' 3 3 i has changed to some degree this it WOUId have cost $1 million. 3 3 year as more students were Data processing majors benefit 3 introduced to the system through a great deal from the new system. . l 3 3 homework. Kevin Craven, freshman data , .. , l 3 3 3 One of the Universityts goals processing major, said using the N 3 ' for the system is getting students computer for classes other than 3 33 who have not learned the basics of math 01' business classes is not '3 l i . - 3 3 completing a computer program to really any different. i . 3' 33 use the system. An example of HOW many hours a week does a 1 this is the group of 400 data processing major spend at a 3 contemporary math students who terminal? NI might spend 15 hours 3 completed a basic computer a week, but I usually spend about program in the spring. Computerized room - The new computer system 3 3 ul found it tworking With the aIIows larger numbers of3students to use the 3 1 3 3 . . ,3 . computer. The screens eliminate the need for 1 1 3 computeri fascmating! Dlane compute, cards. -2 20Computers tongy ges, t g F510. huluding the partthne djaL . terunnale the nurnber 0f Lgmnnuds avaHabketo students teached 54 in Bday, 1981, Gwen Watt of Computer Services said. 1119 systen1 can accommodate 70 terminals, and more tun be added as dennand increases 'The fhle art of technology at theIJnher$ty advances toward ultra-efficiency with computers. ttWe are living in a computer age and every educated person should have some knowledge of a computer? Woods said. 58-9 Enter e With the new computer terminals it is often necessary to help fellow students. Sophomore Antoine Tabar watches to see what the computer Will do. Boob tube e Looking over the screen, sophomore Kenneth Smith makes sure that the program he has keyed in is correct. V V 7M4W , ,M ,1, Trailing al on g by Jeanette Lueders Armed with one map, one pen, three partners and a few clues, 94 Military Science students hiked across the Thousand Hills State Park terrain. Searching for markers, they worked against time and 22 other teams, hoping to be the first to finish in the orienteering meet. The meet, coordinated by the Spartan Club and the Military Science Division, was held Nov. 2. Capt. David Mohnsen, instructor of Military Science, said the participants gained 25 points toward the needed 100 points in the student involvement program for MS 100. HThe participation is on a voluntary basis? he said. Spartan Club president Mark Linenbroker said each of the teams had four members. They were given a terrain map and compass points. thhere were 10 points on the course which were marked by red milk jugs? Linenbroker said. The milk jugs were tied in trees for easy sighting. Mohnsen said the course covered almost 2.5 miles. The skills the students learned through orienteering included ttusing the compass, terrain navigating, reading maps, and negotiating a course once the points were determined? Mohnsen said. Once the points were calculated, four teams left every two minutes, Linenbroker said. Each team was timed and given a maximum of two hours to complete the course. For every minute they came in late, a point was taken off. For each marker they found they received 10 points. Each member of the team had to initial a card on the marker proving they were there, he said. The course turned out to be more difficult than some expected. Junior Kathy Andrews said, ftWe didnlt expect it to be that long. Ilm out of shape. The course was really tough and extensive. I thought there would only be about five tmarkersl. I was ready to drop? Freshman Rusty Smith said, ttIt was up and down all the way. This was my first time for this and it will probably be my last? Another freshman, Karla James, said, 21 didnlt figure it would be as hard as it was. The other. three male ' team members took turns dragging me? She kept dropping behind otherwise. Some of the teams ran into difficul- ties. Freshman Steve Spark said, uThe ground was wet and the leaves were slippery. We kept sliding around? Sophomore Gary Threlkeld said his group had difficulty finding one of the markers. They ran by it, but found it later. Smithts team had problems because they were looking at the map the wrong way. uWe dont know how we did it. Once we got the map straightened out we did pretty well? he said. A few groups, in attempt to achieve good time, ran most of the way. Ken Halterman, freshman, said his group, which came in third, ran most of the way. His team member, Threlkeld, said, ttWe were going to just walk, but when we found the first three for four markers easily, we thought we would go for the time? The first group to return finished with a time of one hour and 41 minutes. The last group returned close to three hours after they started. In spite of the hard work, most agreed it was a fun experience. Andrews said it was worth it because the scenery at the lake was so nice. Sophomore Don Darron said it was sort of fun being away from campus. ttI dont get out into the woods very often. Iths good to get away from campus life? Another sophomore, Steve Greenwell, said he tfwould rather have been home watching football, but this was a good experience? EH? Take five - After two hours of orienteering, the .37 group rests weary muscIes and tired Iegs. The a g program counted 25 points toward the participatior ; program of MiIitary Science classes. . . . .13 th To the pomt - Looking for the red Jugs that mark R 00 their reference point, freshmen Shelly Mutton and Becky Weimer hike through the woods. They used a protractor to locate the points on their map. A $2 2 2 Orienteering we ened : chieve d his most said, when 0 uld go .hed close st ause ce. t was pus. th , often. 5 -enwell, home good qfng, the egs. The ticipation R. Booth 4 ermvm T. Fither Tote that load h A hot dog roast was arranged by the Spartans and the Military Science Division for the orienteering exercise. Lori Robinson, freshman club member, carries the wood for the fire. Standstill h Looking for guidance, sophomore Tom Pemberton refers to his map of reference points. He earned 25 points for his Military Science class by participating In the exercise. Orienteering 2 2 3X- Breaking across sexual stereotypes, four upperclassmen try to prove that nursing is Not for women only 12-year-old girl and her mother, involved in a crash on the inter- state, are rushed to a hospital. The mother is pronounced dead on arrival and the daughter is taken to emergency surgery. The nurse sees the girl, turns to the surgeon, and says, 0I cant work on this patient. Shels my daughter? How can this be? In this hypothetical situation, the nurse is the girls father. Just as women breaking into predominantly male fields have found prejudices that work for and against them, men doing the pioneering have run into similar problems. Out of 3 million nurses in America, 7,000 are male. And in the Nursing Division, four upperclassmen hope to join them. llWe were really afraid when we first started about just how the girls would accept us? Bill Carpenter, senior, said. But, the senior class is tljust like a family? Dale Brewer, a junior in the program, also found no prejudices. llThe guys are made to feel theylre worth something. Theylre not looked down upon. I feel like a big brother to some of the girls? Although prejudice is low among nursing majors, Brewer has found some stereotyping outside the program. Brewer said people tend to regard him strangely at first. llThey thought it was kind of funny, but once they got to know me, they got to think, tHey, the stereotype isnlt what we thought. IT 2 2 4Male nursing students by Talley Sue Hohlfeld The guy isnt a fag? They had stereotyped a male nurse as a fem. You know what I mean? Jeff Terrell, junior, guards against being accused of homosexuality. le quick to point out that I have been in the service, I am married and I enjoy female companionship. Sometimes when people ask me why I am in nursing I will tell them, Because I want to be surrounded by all those beautiful womenlm Earlier in the year Terrell accompanied his next-door neighbor, to a ballgame in Salisbury. As he was watching the game, a stranger struck up a conversation and eventually asked Terrell what he was majoring in. ttWhen I said lnursingf he immediately slid to the other end of the bench and resumed the conversation from there until he found out I had been in the military? Terrell was once guilty of similar stereotyping, he said. A high school friend, with whom he had worked as an orderly, went into nursing. 0I considered him to be gay just because that was his choice? For Terrell, nursing was the next best thing. He had hoped to be a physicianls assistant, but legalities have limited that professionls range of duties. Nursing is better than medical school for Terrell because nurses spend more time with patients than doctors. 01f the patient has a problem, Illl be the one thatlll be T. Gosselin there to help him." Nurses spend about eight hours on a floor compared to the doctofs half-hour. Carpenter said his parents had always stressed the importance of working in a field where there was a high demand for personnel. Hiring opportunities in nursing are high, especially for men. Part of the reason for the demand for male nurse is the work load. Bruce Wheeler, senior, and Terrell, found when working on a routine floor they were given more duties than women nurses. They were assigned the same number of patients, but expected to help lift patients and equipment. Wheeler, a licensed practical nurse, said that in his work on the surgical floor, when he was not scrubbed up, he was called to help prepare male patients for surgery. While working in Macon at Samaritan Hospital, Carpenter found he was expected to workvwith emergencies, drunks, and other difficult cases on the night shift. tlThe nurses liked having a male around? he said. This is not always the case. Sometimes male nurses are resented. tthe had trouble with some of the work m a more my er of t lift a1 tn the 3t . help gery. found -r lift. a male esented. tf the J t older RNs on the staff, but once they get to know you, itts okay? Carpenter said. Nurses are not the only ones to resent the male nurse, Wheeler said. One doctor he worked with likes nurses to be female. ttHe calls them hladies.m When Wheeler was called to the desk to go on rounds, tthe would just kind of ignore me. It doesnht happen often? Terrell thinks it may be easier for a physician to abuse a female nurse than a male one. tTve never had a physician holler at me, but Pve seen him holler at a nurse? Terrell said. ttYou dont want to piss Off another dude. He might knock your socks of P Another misconception male nurses have to deal with involves being mistaken for physicians. 'ttA lot 0f the patients think youhre a doctor, Especially the older patients. They : expect doctor-type things instead of t the nursing duties you have to perform. I go ahead and do what Pm there to do. I keep telling them Pm not a doctor? Wheeler Said. theally? Carpenter said, ttIths no different than a female going into medical schoolWEA-D x v1.5; ,, case in This won't hurt - Garbed in professional dress, Bill Carpenter practices blood tests on the arm of a fellow student in the Independent Learning Center in the nursing offices in Kirk Building. All in fun a Dale Brewer, junior, challenges a hall resident in a game ofping pong. Residents jokihgly give Brewer, a resident aaswtant, a hard t1me because he is a nursmg major. Male nursing students 225; take it or leave H What is something every student has but does not always use? An adviser. According to Computer Services, there are 6,366 students enrolled, and 437 full-time faculty members and four freshman counselors. This is a ratio of 12 students per adviser. This ratio is not uncommonly high until students and faculty members realize that teachers usually have a class load of three classes per semester. Thus, teachers may have problems counseling 12 students. The overall campus average must be compared with division averages, however. The number of students in the Science Division is 472 and faculty is 27. This ratio is close to the University average. There are approximately 1,600 students to 37 faculty members in the Business Division, however, a ratio of 46 students to one faculty member. -226Advisers F ree advice: It was with this in mind that the Business Division hired two full-time academic advisers. tiThese advisers took on all the incoming freshmen in the division and those students whose advisers did not return this year? Shirley Johnson, Business Division secretary, said. 1The academic advisers handled from 175 to 200 students apiece. Distribution of students among other faculty members is unequal and varies. It ranges from as few as 30 to as many as 50 students." Other divisions are also in the same bind. Jim Lyons, head of the Social Science Division, said there were 30 advisers for 620 students, averaging out to 20 students per faculty adviser. With such a large number of students, problems in assigning students to advisers can result. For instance, in the Science Division, students are divided according to the number of advisers available in each major, and distribution depends on a majors popularity. According to Dean Rosebery, head of the Science Division, ttAdvisers whose major is not popular may have virtually no students. Those with popular majors may advise a large number of students." : If the number in a major becomes too large for the number of advisers, some students must be advised by a faculty member outside'of the major. For example, in the fall there were two full-time mass communication instructors in the Language and Literature Division, and mass communication has the highest 1 enrollment in that division. Several mass communication students a complained that their English professor advisers did not know enough about the communication field to advise them. The same problem occurs in the Science Division. Many pre-medical inste field: and path facui field prob to t: figui have regh dow leav adrr was goni forg He he Guiding the way - Although many students do not find time to consult their advisers, some freshmen find them beIpfuI. Freshman counselor EIsie Gaber helps freshman Theresa Swan plan her S. Borders scheduIe. ' 0f students are advised by botanists forge advisersi signatures for any of ttOne teacher talked me into taking . instead of by zoologists 0r chemists, several reasons. This is not uncommon. a medieval literature course because he 1310195 fields which directly relate to medicine III remember when I first tried to thought it would do me some good. I and are often used by students as register here? junior Tom Bloom said. hate the class, but I still like my head 0f pathways to medical school. ttThey told me at registration that I had adviser? she said. whose In addition to possibly getting a to have my permit signed. I couldnit Even though advisers sometimes virtually faculty member with the wrong find my adviser, so I went up to one cause problems for students, they majors field for an adviser, there is also the 0f the janitors in Science Hall can be good friends. udents." problem of students who do not bother and had him sign it? One senior said, II remember rmes too to talk with their advisers. Even professors get in on the earlier this year I had a pretty badly , some iiI go in every semester after Pve act. Professor of English C.V. broken heart. I went in and cried on 'aculty flgllred out my classes by myself and Huenemann remembered when the my adviserls shoulder, and he helped me 31' have him sign it tthe permit to Language and Literature Division was get over it. He,s been my good friend ?WO registerl. He looks it over, writes still in Baldwin Hall. Ill remember ever since. But, I still think he structors down what Pm taking and lets me signing several students slips as steers me wrong once in a while. I Division, leave? one junior said. Washington Irving and then as Irving donit like some of the classes he wants I highest One student was embarrassed to Washington. It got progressively me to take, but I suppose theyire for admit that fall registration this year worse from there. The worst thing was my own good? she said. students Was the first time in three years he had that all the permits went through? Another student feels the same way rofessor gone to see his adviser. tTd been One senior woman complained that about his adviser. uI can go in and mm the fOrging his signature for three years. sometimes advisers talk students talk to him about anything. He,s. iem. He Was amused by the whole thing," into taking classes that they teach really a good frlend. Iive asked him the he said. so there will be enough students to do a reading in my wedding. , .cal This student, and many others, to take the class. But I still donit like all his advice."L6HJ Adviser5227- Accident prone by J im Salter iiBeckyk been raped, stabbed, hung, intentionally overdosed on drugs, hit by a car, shot in the head with a pistol several times, and has committed suicide? Paul Wohlieil, temporary instructor in practical arts, said. i2 2 8 Mannequin ecky is a mannequin. The criminal justice department purchased her five years ago for demonstrations and instructional purposes. She is a 5'6" brunette with brown eyes, and resides in Wohlfeilis office in Laughlin Hall. itSheis good company, but doesn,t say much? Wohlfeil said. Unlike most of her mannequin friends who spend the better part of their lives in store windows and showrooms, Becky is used when criminal justice students practice crime scene investigations and traffic accident investigations. Her job is not easy. Senior Les Hahn said, ttSheis the mOst victimized person on campus? til remember herf criminal justice senior Kim Helton said. ttShe was riding a bike and was hit by a truck? Wohlfeil said, ttWe stage a fake accident involving an auto and a pedestrian behind Stokes tStadiumi using Becky as the victim? , Westside story - A long shot from the west shows greater detail of the fake accident in which Becky, the mannequin, was hit by a car While ridinga bicycle. Her belongings were scattered in the accident. From a distance it is not always easy to tell that Becky is a dummy. tiOnce, while we were staging the accident, a jogger ran to the scene to administer CPRX, Wohlfeil said. At other times, unsuspecting students witnessing the staged mishaps have called the Kirksville police or Safety and Security. ttIt can be pretty embarrassing when they pull up with their sirens blaring and their red lights on? Wohlfeil said. The dummy does not have to be in an accident to be mistaken for a human. ttSometimes in Laughlin HallI go around the corner and forget thereis a mannequin sitting there," Hahn said. tTve seen a tsecurityi guard scream quite loudly? Becky was a nudist until last year when an instructor bought her a blue pant suit. Her appearance leaves sorr und thr1 plat bea cert tu'SI ina tics har her nu apt $91 west shows i011 Becky, e riding 3 ad in the ways mmy. he :ene to T 3 mishaps e or a pretty p with ed lights to be in a n Hall 1 :t are? tw st year a blue es S. Borders 1 Zoom shot e A facial cIose-up of Becky is used in law enforcement photography for practice in identification shots. The photographer took this photo as part of a class assignment. Detached from the scene - A law enforcement picture shows Becky in a CIOse-up angle in relationship to the bicycle she was riding When a Speeding automobile struck and injured her. something to be desired, which is understandable after all she has been through. b1 think she needs some plastic surgery? Wohlfeil said. bMaybe a nose job or something." Becky may not be the most beautiful dummy around, but she is certainly one of the most helpful. TShe's been a great help to the crim- lnal justice program? Wohlfeil said. Steve Michaels, junior criminal jus- tice major, agrees. qt would be hard to find anybody who wants her job? Sadly, Beckybs days here may be nllmbered. bShehs starting to fall aDart," Wohfeil said. So, if youhre looking for a job next semester . . $4147 Refreshing pause e After her strenuous duties Becky receives repairs from temporary instructor Paul Wohlfeil. Because of her declining condition, Becky will retire in the near future. Mannequin 2 2 9- Danger is so low and safety precautions are so high, this class is Radiating confidence by Brian Greif Every week students dressed in lab aprons, rubber gloves and safety glasses work with radioactive substances in radiology class. To most people the mention of radio- activity brings forth visions of atomic bombs and mushroom clouds. However, the type of radiation dealt with in radiology class is far more mundane and, according to Robert Mason, assist- ant professor of science, far safer. Mason explained that the purpose of the class is to teach students to use the radioactive isotopes for research in scientific fields such as chemistry, biology and medicine. Isotopes are atoms which contain a higher-than-normal number of neutrons. These extra neutrons make isotopes chemically unstable. They tend to fall apart and give off radioactive particles in the process. Mason stressed that another goal of the class is to teach students how to use these isotopes safely. itWe use the radioactive material only when needed. We also stress that, if other methods are available, to use the alternatives and not the radioactive material? he said. Because safety is such an important goal to Mason and his class, many precautions are taken. All radioactive materials used in class experiments are kept in lead containers to prevent unnecessary exposure. Many of the isotopes used in the class give off gamma particles, a -2 3 ORadiology type of fairly high-energy radioactive particle, when they decay. These rays are unable to penetrate lead and cannot escape from the containers. However, Mason said, gamma-emitting materials are seldom used. Most of the experiments done in class involve isotopes which emit lower-energy beta particles. This type of radiation is not strong enough to penetrate glass. Another safety measure for the class involves the use of a fume hood which sucks vapors off from the isotope being handled and prevents inhalation of possibly toxic vapors. All students wear plastic surgical gloves on their hands and the isotopes are stored in trays lined with absorbent, waterproof paper. Mason said this facilitates the clean-up of materials. However, even though the safety precautions in the lab are thorough, Masonls radiology students have mixed opinions about them. Senior Randall Seaba said he enjoyed working with the isotopes and that he was not concerned about safety. "The samples arenlt high in activity. We study different substances and work equations. We just do different experiments," he said. Senior chemistry major Ruff Fleming wasnlt worried about safety at all. "Its ridiculously boring? he said. ilThey tthe science professorsl wonlt allow any damage. There,s no way you can get hurt. ltThis class is like any other. The S. Borden Playing the numbers e A liquid scintillation counter measures the radioactive decay in the material Preston Swafford, sophomore, and Randy Seaba, senior, are testing. The material was prepared the same day. Take the plunge - SurgicaI gloves on hand, RusseII FIeming, senior, makes a radioactive sampIe. ' Most radioactive materiaIs used in the 01855 have such 10w levels of radioactivity they would not pass through gIass. radioactive substances you work with will not penetrate the skin. If you ate it, it probably wouldnlt hurt you? Graduate student Julie Oakman, who is working on a masterls in biology, said, uItls really enlightening. Pve learned to respect the materials and the class. It tradiologyl definitely has its place in medical research." Though his students find the safety precautions satisfactory and perhaps a trifle excessive, Mason said he likes to stay on the safe side. Each month the lab is checked and monitored for radiation. Mason also checks the lab periodically during the week for any problems that might occur. He believes there is no reason for stu- dents to worry about accidents in lab. HBecause of our method of experimentation and the small amounts of radioactive material used, there 6 should be no problems," he said. Even if outsiders might still be skeptical about the safety of the class, Mason is not. The record of the class is spotless. ttThe class has been offered for 17 years? he said. ttWe havent had any problems yetflEEI-D w. Woama 1V 34?? .7 . .. neYS s . NOde 5 O m 1m w d m e 01h t . e S n ecu n 7y BMIRM m unb w ., y d :mske aOunLOdW u 1m 1n S dr .lenw. n ., ipH. 15 .J. O 3 3, Fa eople ultimately pursue the, They ttP areas of interest foremost in their with lives? Susan Albach, senior, said in reference to her philosophy and religion n d ' a major. uFor myself, the curiosity lies in the very gift of life itself, how others have understood it, and how their lives reflected that understanding," Albach explained. Kitty Bendixen-Park chose by LI philosophy and religion because she philOS wanted to go on to graduate school to A1 study the Old Testament and further seem her education in theology. She would small like to teach in a seminary. empl ttLike anyone else, I was interested politi in the gift of life, and understanding social it? Park said. ttThe aspects of offer existence puzzle everyone? study There are seven students in the A1 hf Heavy load - Judging by their titles, these books are t W. seem to require a lot of heavy thinking. Although theol m; any major has an armload of books, each major educ e W: requires a different set of titles. E I A philosophical discussion - Robert Schnucker, maJO professor of history and religion, talks With Kitty and Bendixen-Park in his office in Laugblin BuiIding. h the I K: Park, a senior, is one of seven philosopbyheligion D W w aw a 5'1! 21, 5 mm, ,? m f m . j m majors. Z '7, ,, x, e z a ? MW M4 m M s ' 4 e gm..." 4 M M M ms. t 9 N S. gorders h232 Philosophy and religion Iligion n the have flected ned. ll to her Id sted fng ' books though major 2 K i t t y JiIding. 'eligion They may not be dealing and religion majors think it is The same with cold, hard facts, but philosophy difference by Lori Burch and Melanie Mendelson philosophyireligion major. Although job opportunities would seem almost nonexistent for such a small major, there are a number of employment areas open. The ministry, politics, law, parochial education, social work, and Christian education offer occupations in their line of study. Albachis future plans for her major are to obtain a masters degree in theology from a Roman Catholic educational facility. Essential to a philosophyheligion major are the language classes, Greek and Latin. ttConsistent problems in the head of the Language and Literature Division 1mm: o wxnmkwm x are in getting Greek and Latin, languages essential for our studies? Park said. tiThe school cant make money off these courses because there are not enough people who will enroll, though through much hassle we have been able to get these classes? Other students required to know Greek and Latin are medical students who must learn them before they can get into medical school, Park said. Many people are ignorant of what philosophy and religion involves. ttPhilosophical and religious questions have rooted, shaped and puzzled humankind since their origin? Albach said. ttIn western civilization, our evaluative nature makes j b. Borders x W Niex philosophers of us all, regardless of whether or not we are aware of this consciously? ttStudents often approach me and, upon finding out my major, ask me, tWhat is religionTtt Park said. HAs if I could, in one line, summarize thousands of years and concepts of religonitthi tLike anyone else I was 1 interested in the gift of - lifet -- Park Philosophy anci-ieligimtz 3 3A block to The problems, however, are numerous and varied, Hendrix said. No two children have the exact same problem. 1 have is with reading, Lisa Schmitz, learn. They,re motivated just by he cou i a 1980 graduate in L.D., said. The going to school? she said. But made . . reading problems then affect the L.D. children have failed so much the to tu. I I lng childrents other classes. that the learning process holds no and a interest for them. It is difficult to determine the worth of an L.D. program. tt1173 hard to say whether its doing eaCh t week, she 33 Th : One problem that senior Cathy good or notfi .Hendrix said. works 1 0 Minor ran into during her Experiments cannot be done on the childr. l practicum concerned the childis children because two L.D. children metho earnlng ability to understand abstract never are exactly alike. ttYou with a concepts. Minor said that a first grader cant take two L.D. kids exactly ttY by Carla Robinson could not understand the concept alike because they dont exist? them of above and below. There is no evidence that a child Who thiS a ttItts certainly not the money. Its a problem-solving sort of job? said. Nothing much is known about special, more individualized programs with the presumption that they are capable of normal achieving. They differ from the mentally retarded in that they have the potential to reach the normal level. The main problem these children Fad A T. Gosselin Another boy could not do not comprehend what she had read. uYou could read a story to her three times, ask her questions, and she wouldnt be able to answer. Then you could read the answer to her, ask the question again, and she still couldnit remember the answer? Most students in the L.D. area would agree that motivation is a big factor in teaching these children. ttThey need to be motivated a lot? junior Karla Herbst, said. ttThey have a really short attention span." Schmitz agreed that motivation is the hardest thing in teaching L.D. children.- ttLittle kids love to Wage is in an L.D. program and improves being in the L.D. program, provided that the L.D. teacher is actually able to spend more time with the student than a regular teacher would? Helping these students takes extra time, and the number of students per teacher must be small if the teacher is going to be able to check the behavior and increase the motivation of the students. Schmitz recalled a case when the students problem stemmed from behavior. The boy did not want to do anything but make jokes and look around the classroom. ttHe was someone highly influenced by seeing his progress in some form T. Gosselin , w" , Herbs Dennis Hendrix, associate multiplication. ttHis problem was would not have iInproved if that i 1 : professor of special education, remembering the steps? she sald. he had remained 1n a regular was r- 1 ii 1 Once he had a step-by-step classroom. find1 learning disabilities, his area grooedure written down, he could d In tInostkcasiest thteh L.D. chilld porgt - - 0 1t. oesn, ma e 1 o e norma stu 1 i ?:azgflCEig' CEEZEnIShESealigi-lhig Schmitz said that one child she level, Hendrix said. But, he said, with. i disabilities. encountered while student teaching ttWehre gomg on the assumptlon so he 1: L.D. children are placed in was good at word call but could that the kid is being helped by sh: 15 D, axe i f Teachers' conference a Graduate student Kathy 1 : Graves and junior Brenda Stuck discuss possible classroom activities for their students. Helping hand - Student teacher Brenda Stuck We , helps a student with his studies. Each student must be trea ted differen t1 y. -2 3 4Learning disabilities ch no ttIVs the Ten ild who oves ided y T. Gosselin he could understand? She said she nade a chart at a certain place in he room where everyone could see and a mark was placed against him each time he misbehaved. Within a week, his progress was evident, she said. The charting method usually works best with younger children, Schmitz said. Other methods must be used in dealing with older children. uYou have to try and tell them why youire doing this and why they need it," Herbst said. ttYou do something that interests them. The one kid was really good at art and drawing? After finding this interest Herbst incor- porated it in his social studies, an area'he had trouble with. ttHe got to use colored pencils so he wanted to make mapsfl she said. Di Baxley Schmitz described another motivating technique used by her cooperating teacher where she student taught. Each child, she said, had a mouse with his name on it hanging from the ceiling. Each also had a piece of construction paper that looked like a piece of cheese. ttThey had holes punched in their cheese twhen they completed somethingl. When they had 10 holes in the cheese they were able to put it up with their mouse? Hendrix said it is not that L.D. teacher needs all the skills of an elementary teacher, but that ttdifferent skills are needed in being an L.D. teacher and a regular teacher? Some believe, he said, that in order to be an L.D. teacher you must first have had experience in being a regular teacher. Most of those who choose to become L.D. teachers over becoming regular classroom elementary teachers feel there is more gratification in teaching learning disabled children. ttItls an investigation proceduref Hendrix said. That aspect appeals to some students. Schmitz said that teachers of the learning disabled learn by experience, trial and error. thhat works with one wont work with the next. You cant say one way is right There are no absolutes? Her reasons for going into learning disabilities reflect these statements. ttI wanted to teach,H she said, ttbut someone more of a challenge than a regular student - someone who needed it3T6FD The book stops here a Working at Greenwood EIementaz-y School, sophomore Renee Woods instructs students with learning disabilities as part of her practicum. i2 3 6 Independent speech Tailored to fit studentsh needs; independent speech 1'3 by Cheryl Conrad nocking knees, sweaty palms and butterflies in the stomach may be a problem when it comes time to giVe a speech. There is a way to avoid this uncomfortable situation a LL 170, independent speech. The independent speech course was I first offered on an individualized basis in 1970 when Linnea Ratcliff, associate professor of speech, and Richard and Linda Heun, associate professors of speech, designed a new method of learning speech communication skills. Linda Heun said the. course is ' geared toward individual instruction rather than independent study. htThere is a difference between the two." The main philosophy surrounding the individualized speech approach is that no two students are alike. ihOur students fit into three major categories; those who have a lot of communication skills, those with hardly any at all and those who are just independent learners? Linda Heun said. ttIn this program we try to make learning the constant and time the On her own a Sophomore Connie Cagle takes a written speech exam. Although homework is done independentIy, exams are on the curriculum so that instructors can test the progress of each student. TV guide a Sophomore Bryan Morrison used the video tape recorder to go over his lesson. The VTR machine used extensively in the independent speech program so students can see as weII as hear their work. T. Fichter variabi in the Comm streSSE device St1 the te 0f w01 are al availa He 3 stm travel the c: T. Fitchi to give Did this .70, rse was 1 basis ssociate l and i of of skills. is tion uThere ,9 1ding lCh is uOur ;egories; nication all and make the Ie takes a 'k is done ym so that i student. i used the The VTR int speech hear their T. Fichter Custom-made variable," Richard Heun said. Students in the course use the Speech Communications Lab Center, which stresses the flexibility of learning devices, he said. Students can learn through reading the textbook, or they have the option of working with another student. There are also cassette and videotapes available as alternatives to reading. Heun recalled ari incident in which a student commuted and worked as a traveling salesman. The student used the cassette tapes by listening to them T. Pitcher as he drove from city to city. til don,t advise that to all students, but it worked for himf, Richard Heun said. Junior Karla Herbst said she took the course because ttI didnlt want to give speeches in front of the class. I wanted to take it individualized because you can do it on your own time and speed? She said she completed the course three weeks before the semester ended. Junior Ruth Howe also did not want to speak in front of a large group of people. it1 liked the individual attention, and also the ability to work at my own pace? She found out later that as a business major she was not to have taken independent speech. Business majors are not to take the class because the business faculty feels experience is needed in speaking in front of people, Robert Dager, head of the Business Division, said. HThey donlt get that in an independent speech class." The time variable is an advantage because the individual can determine his own pace. Ratcliff said approx- imately 10 percent of her students fulfill their grade goal, or complete the course, by mid-term. Richard Heun cited a record of five days. Ratcliff said the center provides the biggest advantage to students. It is manned by work-study students from 8:30 am. until 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. ttStudents can test all day long, and the lab is complete with all the needed equipment, like videotape players," she said. Linda Heun is in favor of the program because it adapts to the student rather than forcing the student to adapt to the course. "Our program is competency-based. The students must make 100 percent in each of the areas of speech, and we help them do it. The individual grade is based on the number of units completed? When asked how the independent course compares with the classroom approach, Ratcliff said she would teach the same areas she teaches now if she were in the classroom. uThe difference lies in the approach rather than the content area. Each faculty member teaches his course the way he wants toy Even though the Heunsl program slightly differs from RatclifPs, both emphasize all aspects of speech communication, not just the ability to get up before a group and deliver a speechEtD Giving a pointer - A problem with his classwork brings sophomore Bryan Morrison to independent speech instructor Linda Heun. Morrison is working towards a two-year drafting certificate. Independent speech 2 3 7T In an institution of higher i O O i fl; ; D l 11 learning, who suffers when the funds 3 j i 1 Wln lng O ars are cut in a time of double-digit i t; nniaaon? VVho are the ndnners? i 1 by Doug Cowgill University President Charles i 1 McClain said there are no Winners, 'The students are the losers because the Lhnvershy cannot empbyrmnefmmhy.mehy members also lose, because without increased salaries the IJniversity cannot keep up with the rate of inflation. TWie cut referred to is the 10 percent cut in general educatknfs current operadng budget that Gov. Christopher Bond called for. In accordance with this, Bond recommended only $13,560,000 for NMSU from the Missouri general revenue funds for next year.5Fhe University requested $16,357,513. This is close to a $3 million dihkrence. 'The hscal,82 toad operaang budget was for $21,244,147, which is a 17.2 percent increase over the current operaUng budget McClain said. There were two sources of income for this budget. L. Crates Pondering the problem - Hilbum Fishback and RaIph Shain discuss the budget. The board may have to raise student fees. Talk it over e During the open session of the Board of Regen ts meeting, observers discuss budget data. The meeting was closed in the afternoon. The in appmp Univers apPrOp fees ar genera1 Acc directO Orioriti ireques $1,659., same i benefi1 The first was the general revenue approximately 20 percent of the funds appropriation and the second source was cost of education? McClain said. 'it University-generated income not NMSU is currently at 18 percent ? appropriated directly. Student plus, the highest in Missouri. 3 fees are part of this locally Even though NMSU has the highest iers. generated income. percentage, uWe are the only According to John Jepson, budget school that didnt have a fee director, there were three major increase in fiscal ,81," McClain priorities of the fiscal year i82 said. The increases ranged from hout request. The first priority was 6.7 percent at Southwest Missouri State ,7 $1,659,588 needed to maintain the in Springfield to 22.7 percent tf same level of salary and staff at Central Missouri State in Cape benefits adjusted for inflation. Girardeau. 0 The second priority was It is possible NMSU will have a as educational equipment and expenses fee increase next year, but in which $569,940 would be needed to hopefully it will not be greatly handle inflationary increases. increased by the governors ind ttThe first two just keep the proposed cut, McClain said. The for status quofl Jepson said. The students could lose in more ways ral third priority was for new money to be than one. ftIf education is truly 1e used for institutional quality improve- the first line of defense in a 3. ments. The amount requested was democracy, maybe there are no $943,693. In requesting program winners when there are improvement funds, the University cutsflEm ; vowed to produce a larger number ch of seniors achieving a score above the 50th percentile on a senior exam and above the iurces of 50th percentile 0n the test of their major, Jepson said. Overall, though, when it comes to spending the money, the University considers the budget as a whole. The major components, all of which are hurt when there is a cut, are divided into seven categories. The administration regards instruction as a first L. Crates priority; this includes academic divisions, teachers salaries and equipment. Second is general support in which academic support, student services, intercollegiate athletics and institutional support tbusiness officesi are included. General repair and maintenance of the physical plant make up the third component followed by utilities, libraries, student aid, research and public service. Of these major components in the University budget, about 70 Percent goes for salaries and benefits, McClain said. One factor that plays a part in the size of NMSUls budget is the amount of student fees as compared Discussion time - At their monthly meeting, the board discusses current status 9f the budget. Meetings are taped in compliance With the Sunshine Law. Model building - A new industrial education addition model is dispIayed at the February meeting of the board. AdditionaI funds were granted Iast year. L. Crates $213112? t0 total education costs. ftA master plan for higher education, On of the approved March 10, 1979, set a m J ISS budget goal that incidental fees for E . bemoan Missouri residents should equal 4- 1,1 ' Scoring their goals by Sherry McGovern uSometimes accomplishments are kind of hard to come by and progress tends to be made at a snailts pacef Lydia Inman, dean of graduate studies, said. Nevertheless, progress is made and the 1980-81 academic year proved that long-term administration goals and objectives were met. In the office of the dean of graduate studies, Inman reported a 20 percent increase over the 1980 academic year in the number of graduate students enrolled during the year. She attributed Student conference - In addition to her duties as dean ofgraduate studies, Lydia Inman also heads the Home Economics Division. Office work a Darreil Krueger, computer services, on an attitude survey. 8 240 DeanstVice president . ' . dean of instruction, works With Dave Rector, director of the increase to the quality of instruction by faculty, the quality of the programs offered and the reasonable costs at which graduate students may continue their studies. For Darrell Krueger, dean of instruction, the recruitment of 57 new faculty members and their integration into the existing faculty was a significant achievement for the year. At the same time, Krueger said, a long-term objective of keeping a quality faculty force at the University was maintained. Krueger also noted the institution of a program improvements fund which is awarded to academic programs based on their increased accomplishments, measured in test scores. Performances of students in programs where funding is appropriated will be measured and xnma '0 funds will be awarded accordingly, ttThe program has been instituted and is working tfor the first yeari? Krueger said. Dean of Students Terry Smith said the maturity of the Greek system on campus increased this year in comparison to past years. ttltts been a long time coming? he said. With many Greek-related problems experienced during the 1979-80 year, Smith said no infractions 0f the adopted social, alcohol and hazing policies were reported this year. Another long-term goal being achieved through the Dean of Students Office is that faculty members have begun working more closely with Student Services pro- grams than they had in the past. Faculty members tended to consider the academic side of a college career more important than student- t i W orient Smitl towar becon said ; his 0 receii fundi He 3 the 1 convi educi an e 11 Univ objet offic COIIlJ acco Sha1 strei cred who 31y- ed and ith nore DIO- lst. asider 1dent- oriented programs at a university. Smith said he sees a definite shift . v . toward the middle where the two ' , x t, become equally important. Dale Schatz, Vice president, said an accomplishment seen from his office was that NMSU has received the highest levels of funding of any state university. He attributes this achievement to the University,s efforts to convince legislators that higher education is an investment rather than an expense. Internally, Schatz said, the University functions on common objectives. When administration officials work together toward common goals, achievements and accomplishments come more readily. Shatz said, ttI think itts a h ammvmxmtmwm. N . h strength when you ask, twho gets M t th V U . 't . td tDaJ 0 d 1' D fSt d 1557' 0:ng . 9, , ee e eep ... IIIVGI'SI y woe pres1 en e pen oor po lcye eano u en erry m1 credit, for that and you can t say Schatz works at his office in the Am Building. looks through files just after a cIosed-door session who. EH3 Schatz works With the budget as part of his duties. with three women students. T. Hohlfeld UUHOIOOG 'S DeanstVice president 241 - The players had no choice. Even before the school year started, the decision was made to play one of the toughest football schedules of any NCAA Division II team. The coach had no choice. The field hockey team suffered through a 3- 14 season largely due to the fact that she had only a limited number of players to choose from. The women's cross country team did not have enough players to compete as a team. The spectators chose. Stokes Stadium and Pershing Arena were packed for almost every football and basketball game as students and fans chase to support the Bulldogs. Hundreds of students also chose to m gin x F participate in sports at the intramural level. g ueL so ewes 02m ts "0 Whether the choices were made by coaches, athletes, 6 ob 90?;3001" wit" w or spectators, it was still A SPORTING CHOICE. V- gegtzeh pracieam- T" xaVim 3rd u e SWW snips' Eleven: Snag: 50War gnaw :2 4: 2 Sports In tramurals Coming down-Sigma Tau Gamma second basem ' an Mike Buote, sophomqre, tekes a throw during an intramural softball game. Although they received little attention, hundreds of students participated in lMs. 1 Football On the run- Sophomore quarterback Greg Dolence turns on the speed as he attempts to outrun several Akron opponents. Despite playing statistically close every game, the Dogs ended the season 5-6. S. Borders Soccer A swilt kick-During a 4-2 loss to the University of Missouri-Rolla, gay, g A Shawn Thornton, freshman, prepares to take a shot. The soccer team In 4; ".W 1 improved its record from 2-8-1 to 9-9-1 in 1980. $.31? 1 fs 1 Sports24 - Greg Rennier, freshman - Homecoming '80 244;crowds " 1 dorft know why I always come to these games. It,s so cold? Kim Herbst, senior uIS there any room for me over here Brenda Brammer, freshman, and Katie Batch- . , elor, sophomore - Homecomin ,80 below to 511; down? -- Teresa O,Br1en, g , Tammy Carter, freshman - Homecomin 80 sophomore . Mum, . ,9 9Towbin, Towbin, Towbin . , . .. Sigma Tau Gamma Tome on you guys, have some spirit? -, Sherry Dwyer, sophomore; Tome on, lefs see some action? 4- ' Dennis McHenry, freshman, These guys are prettygoodP +- Jeff Greene, freshman ' "It seems awful cold rout heref'k - Connie Dorothy, junior Hey Mahlon, come on Mahlon, smile." -- Delta Chi, x WRVYN9'RAF Aehunting we will There is a joke about John Cox ttMissed him. if I get a shot or not when I go among his friends. He would shoot ttThe bad thing is sometimes they hunting, its just getting out? himself if he was ever in season, scare the crap out of you? Burris Cox said. they say. said. ttThey wait until the last As the action slowed down a "I love hunting," Cox, a junior, minute to run out and surprise bit, Burris had a chance to put the said. tIIive been doing it since I you? rabbit in his pouch, but it would m was 10. Its a good way to get Another thing that can scare a fit. iiPull his head off and let away? hunter is simply other hunters. the blood drain out? Cox told him. Sophomore Brent Burris agreed. ttI itYou have to be careful? Cox said. itHe should fit then." like getting out. Hunting is ttAs long as you know where One criticism of hunting is that very relaxing and I like the everybodyis at, youire OK? it is cruel to animals. Cox challenge? Burris fired once again. And disagrees. tiWhen they are shot, The wooded areas around again, and a third time. tiDid you get they are usually killed instantly," Kirksville are ideal for hunting. him, BrentT, Cox asked. There he said. He added that he eats A favorite spot for Cox and Burris was silence. ttMaybe he shot almost everything he kills. is an area three miles northeast himself? As the hunters neared the of Adair, about 15 minutes from But it was a rabbit rather than pickup and the end of the hunt, campus. himself that Burris shot. Before there was one last target, a On a Saturday morning in Burris could put the rabbit in his rabbit running across the road. February, Cox and Burris sat in Coxis pouch, Cox spotted another one. Cox fired three shots. ttI think I house preparing to go rabbit hunting. ttCome down in the brush here a got him," he said. ttDress warm? Cox said. tilts little bit and well corner him? He missed. cold and windy out there." Cox said. But this time the Burris summed up the days hunt. After making sure they had rabbit won the battle and escaped. itSometimes you can waste a whole everything else, Burris remembered itIt really doesnt matter to me lot of shells."EtD one important item. tTd better take some toilet paper. Every time I get out there I have to go to the bathroom? After stopping at Matco to get shells, Cox and Burris headed for their spot in a borrowed four- wheel drive pickup. The truck was almost a necessity to drive on the slick snow-covered gravel road leading to their hunting grounds. But to Burris and Cox, the sport is worth the trouble. ttWeill shoot anything that moves, baby? Cox jokingly said. it1 love to hunt ducks and geese the best, but Iill hunt anything? But the game of the day was rabbits. As soon as the hunters got out of the truck, they split apart. ttWeire flushing them out? Burris said. ttIf we angle out theyill run out one way or another? Burris was right. Within minutes, a rabbit sprinted out by Jim Salte J . Luedell Pointers - With pouches ready on their backs to Eagle eyes e- Sophomore Brent Burris and junif? . y. from f b h w . hold rabbits shot on their hunting trip, sophomore John Cox keep a sharp Iook-out for rabbit!I .. v a grOUp 0 us es, running Brent Burris and junior John COX react to a camouflaged in the brush.Rabb1'ts can hide so well straight at Burris, Who fired. movement in the brush. hunters sometimes walk right past them. :246Hunting rm n... U .l. .d n a .S l a lJl;it" IOr re A hide so He ! N. Els- DaEPFPII The two wrestlers circle each other, looking for an opening and a chance to make their first move. Hundreds of people watch as the building is once again packed, standing room only. A Bulldog wrestling match? No. It is female mud wrestling, a popular spectator sport in by J im Salter Kirksville during the winter. Mud wrestling, held at the Oz on Thursday nights during February, and the Golden Spikets mechanical bull, have helped move sports in Kirksville from the gyms and fields to the bars. The mechanical bull, known as El Tom, is more than a spectator AK i1 Nepitune. Takedown - Freshman Marsha Btuty takes down sophomore Judy Adkisson during one of the matches at the 02. A special mud, harmless to skin, is used. sport. For $2, anyone can try their hand at it. El Tom is set on a one to nine scale with one being the easiest and nine the most difficult. tTve got about 25 people who can handle it on a nine? Dennis Shultheiss, an employee in charge of running the bull, said. itItis not as easy as it looks? junior Steve Michael said. ihI rode it on a five and barely hung on? Although Michael may have thought it looked easy, the mere sight of the bull is enough to scare some people. Junior Pat Campbell said it scared him. htIt reminds me of my last date? Riding the bull is not as simple as getting on and staying there. Going With gusto - Sophomore member of the Horse and Rodeo Club Jim White struggles to keep atop E1 Toto. White is a business administration major. Mud pies - Freshman Marsha Bruty struggles to keep from being pushed into the mud but sophomore Judy Adkisson has the advantage. 1,va e e y n hh mmtm epn P S he.0 Gdf tel. N500 fkt .e t 00m Pk S tt BS WS.E bkm 3,51, 2 .anb m r O p S r a B 0 5 h "0 hOldS tcontJ The person riding El Toro must hold on to the bull ring with one hand and keep the other hand up in the air. The rides last about 15 seconds unless the person grabs the bull with both hands or falls off onto the cushioned floor. Technique is especially important during the bull-riding contests held occassionally at the Golden Spike. tiWe score according to regular rodeo style? Shultheiss said. itThe better the contestant controls his body and kicks his legs, the higher his score? Scoring was not as precise at the Ozls mud wrestling. The crowd,s applause was a major factor in determining the winner, although judges did keep score. The match started with both women, dressed only in one-piece swimming suits, on their knees in a small ring set up in the middle of the dance floor. The ring was full of fresh mud. The wrestleris goal was to take down her opponent. Sticking With it e At the. Golden Spike, junior Cecilia Williams hangs on E1 Tom, the mechanicaI bu11. WiIIiams bartends at the Spike. P. Neptune After a takedown the referee stepped in and both women got back on their knees. There were three periods in each match, with four matches held in an evening. The contestants received $50 for competing, $100 if they won. The money was the reason freshman Patricia Russell wrestled. ttI need a new tennis racket? she said. ttlt looked fun? freshman Teresa Terhune, another contestant, said. itI donlt consider myself an exhibitionist but it looks like a good time." There were various reasons for the popularity of mud wrestling: the sport, the party atmosphere and the female contestants. uIt would be better without the bathing suits? sophomore Bruce Bottcher said. til would like to mention that Pm willing to take on all comers? Kevin Dodson, a senior who worked as a bartender at the Oz, said on the average almost 600 people showed up for the contests. NI cant believe so many people come out for this."iEH3 Eyes on the ball a Freshman Jim Cooper sets up his next shot on the p001 table at the Golden Spike. Cooper is a mechanical engineering major. Bar sportsZ 5 1- 1mnqb I E 4. C.?xlplerchizwus 4u4hl noa a Wumrmw Mym9.;7b 3015 5 4R mNm m PSaI N2 1 m . . H h m M m o . M C s. .w. 0 r. k C a . b . . ; 1-D, . , m , H e , e U: n ,V, , hC ,. ., S , m T n, 1' W Vin TC. 9 Young, Ken Abernethy, Dan OBn'en, Ke JarVi Terry Taylor, Doug Swisher, Bryan Baum, Mike Schneekloth, Jim Nieman, John Holdefer, Andy Holdefer SCORES, E front row A2 5 2 Men,s tennis w: Coedl . HoIdefeF S. Borders . -," After winning only 3 of 32 matches during the previous two years, the menls tennis team is finally by Tim Grim chennis is back at NMSU? Doug Swisher, junior, described the 1980 Bulldog record. Tennis is back because the Bulldogs have suffered two disappointing seasons before: 2-15 in 1979 and 1-14 in 1978. This year the Dogs finished 10-9. ttWe decided at the beginning of the season that a winning. season would be our goal? Swisher said. ttMore time and practice to hit balls, and the fact that the Pershing Arena was not torn up made a big difference in our attitude? Swisher, who raised his own mark from 1-18 in 1979 to a team-leading 15-7 in 1980, gave a lot of credit for the Bulldogs performance to first-year coach Terry Taylor. 2He was new, but after you got used to him you could tell he would make a good program? The highlight of the comeback sea- son came when the Bulldogs beat a tough Northwest Missouri State University team 5-4, for the first time since 1972. The Dogs lost the first four matches. No. 5 player Kevin Witt, Powerful angle e Perfect form aids Mike Schneekloth, sophomore, to Victories in both singles and doubles against Luther CoIIege 0f Decorah, Iowa. The Dogs won, 6-3. g NMSWOPP. 211d NMSU Invitational 9-0 Mo. - R0113 5'7 CentraI Howal 7th Titan tWisJ Invitational 5-7 CoIorado CoIIege 8-1 Regis CoIIege tColoJ 3-6 CoIorado State ' 10-1 Metropolitan State tCoIoJ 1-8 Southwest MO. State 5'4 Westminster College 5'4 Drake Univ. 45 Centred Howal 6'3 Luther College 1'8 M o. - Cqum bia 7-2 Central Mo. State 1'8 Southeast Mo. State 1-3 Southwest Mo. State 8-1 Quincy College 011.1 9.0 Maharishi Uowal 54 Northwest MO. State 3'6 Southwest MO. State 4th MIAA Championships Tom 10 wins, .9 losses B. Mills Coming up sophomore, lost his first set 1-6 but won 1-6, 6-1, 6-0. Swisher then won 6-3, 6-0 at the No. 6 spot. The No. 1 doubles team, consisting of Jim Nieman, freshman, and Bryan Baum, senior, won 6-3, 6-1, and Tim Schneekloth, freshman, and Mike Schneekloth, sophomore, won 6-3, 6-2 at the N0. 2 spot. Andy Holdefer, freshman, and Witt, in the No. 3 spot, lost the first set 2-6, but came back to save the Dogs with scores of 6-3, 6-3. The Bulldogs, however, were not as fortunate in the conference tournament, earning fourth place behind Southeast 4,00,: Missouri State, Central Missouri State, and Southwest Missouri State. ttThe conference tournament was disheartening to us? Taylor said. uVictories in several key matches could have moved us up as high as second in the MIAA standings. the only lose Baum? Taylor said. 21f I do some effective recruiting in the off-season, we could be very competitive for the MIAA. I want to recruit three or four new prospects? EH3 Take that e Sophomore Ken Abemethy unleashes a serve against a CentraI Missouri State University opponent. Abernethy won his match, as did the BulIdogs, 7-2. Menls tennis 253- With a 6-1 dual record and fourth in State, the womenk tennis team was almost there, but Not quite by Kevin Witt Smashing success - Zeroing in on the ball, freshman Tracy Einspanjer fires it back to her Graceland opponent in the match she won 6-1 and 6-0. S. Borders SCORES, ETC. S. Borders front row: Suzi Schanbacher, Mona Miller, Christy Johnston, Karla Herbst; back row: Assistant Coach Kathy Watkins, Tracy Einspanjer, Suellen Jenkins, Latricia Lanpher, Mary Short, Head Coach Sue Fisher NMSU OPP. m pwcw-t'qcooocooo UOWHMOHOH n H O H- m h... Graceland Gowzn Central Goww Graceland Gowm William Woods Univ. Mo.-St. Louis Missouri Western Tournament Univ. Md-St. Louis Missouri Southern MAIAW State Tournament 6 wins, 1 loss .. 2 5 4 Womenb tennis 'nament rnent S. Borders a epth and team spirit were visible from the net to the baseline during the course of the season for the womenis tennis team. ltWe had really good depth? Coach Sue Fisher said. She welcomed back five returning lettermen from an 8-3 squad the year before. Two seniors were lost, but the new coach said a promising crop of freshmen would help blend the 1981 season into a successful one. The netters got off to a fast start by winning five straight dual matches. At the Missouri Western Tournament the Bulldogs continued their winning ways, finishing first out 0f11 teams. The women scored 24 points to outdistance runner-up Southwest Baptistts 21 points. Last year the Bulldogs finished third at the tournament. Returning letter-winner Mary Short, Sophomore, said, ttOur true talent came M at the tournament. The Competition was tough, but we pulled through and played well." iiI think we peaked at the Missouri Western Tournament when it should have been at the state tournament? FiSher said. After the Missouri Western TOllrnament, the Bulldogs beat the University of Missouri - St. Louis, 6-3, and then suffered their only loss 3f6the season, to Missouri Southern, S. Borders Freshman Latricia Lanpher said that after the loss tteverybody still stuck together and kept each otheris spirits up. We had a good team effort all through the year? At the MAIAW State Tournament, the team finished in fourth place out of eight teams, down from a second-place finish a year ago. 2At State, we had a tough drawf the first-year coach said. ttWe had to play Southwest Missouri Cfirst placel or Missouri Southern tthird placel in almost every first-round match, but we played well." The Bulldogs had two flight champions, though. Freshman Tracy Einspanjer won at No. 3 singles and freshman Christy Johnston and Einspanjer captured the No. 3 doubles crown. Johnston and Einspanjer went on to the AIAW Region Six Tennis Championships in Springfield as a result of their first place finishes at State. Einspanjer finished second in the No. 3 singles flight, and Johnston and Einspanjer also finished second at No. 3 doubles. Fisher had hoped the women would be able to compete in the AIAW Division II National Tournament in Los Angeles, but said they didnt play enough matches during the regular season. She petitioned the national committee to no avail.- mllhe committee said many of the Eye on the ball - Junior Suzi Schanbacher takes aim during her No. 1 singles match against Graceland in Pershing Arena. other individual petitioners had played 40 to 50 matches. Our two women played only 15 matches," Fisher said. itWe should have gone? Johnston said, ttbecause we lost only one match all year? Fisher said during the season the whole team ttwas always fired up. We had a strong team. The talent was certainly there." That talent was evident in the Bulldogs, records. The team went 6-1, and Fisher said individual records were ttimpressivef, The No. 1 singles player, junior Suzi Schanbacher, went 9-3 for the year, and Short went 6-4 at No. 2. Einspanjer finished at 14-1 in the No. 3 spot, and Lanpher was 9-4 in the fourth position. Junior Angie Griffin played in the No. 5 spot and carved a 7-4 slate. Sophomore Karla Herbst had a 3-5 record at No. 6. Schanbacher and Griffin formed the No. 1 doubles team and compiled an 8-3 record. Lanpher and Short went 3-3 at No. 2, and Johnston and Einspanjer were 14-1. Fisher said with the depth on the team, she used other combinations in doubles and shuffled the lineup throughout the year. A blend of hard work and unity brought the team a successful year, she said. uThey played hard together and also played well together. There was good team spirit." E943 WomenTS tennis 2 5 5 - The golf team placed higher than last year in every tournament, continuing its Drive toward if improvement- XWal a ? z a M by Jim Salter Golf Coach Bill Richerson may not be Jimmy the Greek, but his pre-season prediction of marked improvement for his golf team was right on target. Richerson said the Bulldogs finished higher than last spring in every tournament, including the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Championships. There they moved up to third from fourth in 1979. ttI was quite pleased with the season and the results of the MIAA meet? Richerson said. Kirksvillets snowy February hurt the Dogs as they were forced to practice indoors while the other MIAA schools were practicing outdoors. ttNot playing until March hurt because hitting practice balls cannot replace playing? Richerson said. During spring break the golfers went to Texas to practice and work on their games. The trip definitely helped the team, freshman Rick Hercules said. uThe trip not only gave us a chance to play but we got to know each other better and that gave us the team spirit? SCORES, ETC. NMSUrOPP. m M Jwa Out of the trap - Logging limited play this year, 4th Lincoln Tournament freshman Cory Scott blasts his way out of a sand 9th tTiedy Park College Tournament Culver-Stockton Triangular pit. He was to return to Vie for a regular lineup berth 2nd in the spring. t . . 3rd Mlssourl Western Tournament 12th Crossroads of America Tournament Loss, 303-306 Culver-Stockton Tournament 12th tTiedt Heart of America 3rd MIAA Championships TotalDualRecord 0 wins, 1 loss -2 5 6 Golf 5 up as the rson rt AIAA 7Not C8 brk 0n .elped 5 said. nce other iment angular ca 95 S.Borders The season began with the Lincoln Tournament at Jefferson City, where the Bulldogs finished fourth out of 14 teams. At the College Park Tournament, at Kansas City, the linksmen took 9th out of 19 teams. The Bulldogs finished second at the Culver-Stockton triangular and third at the Missouri Western Tournament in St. Joseph. They finished the regular season with 12th place finishes at the Crossroads of America and Heart of America tournaments. In the only dual meet of the season, the Bulldogs lost a tight match to Culver-Stockton 303 to 306. Hercules paced the linksmen with a season average of 77.7 for 18 holes. Senior Mark Hatala posted an 80.1 average. Other averages included freshman Mark Murphy,s 80.4, senior Doug Footeis 82.4, and sophomore Tim DeHertis 84.2. The Bulldogs will lose only two players to graduation. Richerson said, 7In order for us to improve and not backslide next season, well have to add a couple of recruits to a good returning nucleusWEHD X M. Regan Gary DeWitt, Mark Murphy, Rick Hercules, Dave McDonald, Mike Loutzenhiser, Coach Bill Richerson, DOug Fager, Mark Hatala, Cory Scott, Vince Jackson, Todd Dudgeon Plenty of room e First-year linksman Rick Hercules follows through on a swing. He finished eighth in conference With 152 strokes to earn all league recognition, and led the Bulldogs in averages. Golf 2577 Right on track efore the start of the season the womenls track team was considered a young but promising team. As the season came to an end they had already fulfilled their promise and were a serious contender for the state championship. The Bulldogs finished second in the MAIAW state meet, losing to Southeast Missouri State University by eight points. First-year Coach Ed Schneider was not surprised by the teams performance. uI knew we had a very talented group, a hard working group. We probably would have won the meet but we didn,t have anyone entered in the pentathlonfl Freshman high jumper Lori Berquam agreed that the Dogs should have won. ttWe should have gotten first tin the state meetlf Berquam said. 3I knew we had a lot of talent and wasnlt surprised at all that we did so well." Freshman Tracey Rhodes agreed. 31 With a two-year championship in menls track and promising talent in womens track, both teams were In the running Second best by Joe Stevenson The third time was no charm for the Bulldogs as they lost their two-time Missouri Intercbllegiate Athletic Association Outdoor Track Championship trophy to the Lincoln University Blue Tigers of Jefferson City by just five points. The Bulldogs had beaten Lincoln by six points in the indoor meet earlier in the spring, but with more events in the outdoor meet. Lincolnis depth proved to be the decisive factor. uWe tried to do too much With too fewfl Coach Ken Gardner said. Junior long and triple jumper Jim Driscoll agreed when he said, tiWe spread ourselves too thin? Lincoln also seemed to have a :2 5 8 Track thought we did pretty good, but we could have worked a little harder? The women broke 12 school outdoor records during the season. itThere were a lot of very good individual efforts," Berquam said. uFor the amount of players we had out for the team, we did really well? Schneider said the teams strength did not come from any one area. tiOur team was very well balanced. We usually scored every event we entered? he said. Junior Carol Humphries became the second Bulldog ever to compete in the 400-meter hurdles at the AIAW National Championships after winning the event in the AIAW Region VI Meet. Humphries turned in a time of 59.53 at the regional meet, a new school record. She was eliminated in the first round of national competition. The Dogs, prospects for the next season look good. iiWelll lose three quality distance runners from this psychological edge, as it was the last meet for their coach, Dwight Reed. The situation coming into the last event of the meet was just the opposite of what it had been at the indoor two months earlier. Lincoln went into the last event, the mile relay, needing only to get first or second place to win the meet, while the Bulldogs had to take first and rely on someone else to beat Lincoln. But that was not to be. Lincolnls mile-relay team won the race and the Blue Tigers finished with 137 points, to the Bulldogs 132. itThey were hot? Gardner said. "The better team on that particular day won the meet? Senior weightman Mike Riley said, year's team, but the nucleus for a gem squad will return next season? Schneider said. Fourteen letter winners are expecteC back next season. Three key performer in distance events next year will be junior Deb Anstey, freshman Benita Simmons, and freshman Vicki Kijewski Schneider expects several other record holders to return, including junior discus thrower Irma Dovin, freshman high jumper Joy Gregory, and freshman javelin thrower Hilda Haring. iiGenerally speaking, we had a very good year," Schneider said. itI was very pleased with the overall attitude of the girls, and they trained hard. I was proud of them. They should all be proud of themselvesPEtD Stretching it - Freshman Hilda Haring loosens :1; before a workout at Stokes Stadium. Haring the: the javelin for the Bulldogs in 1.980, but did na place during the conference meet in which the Dog lost by eight points. , T. Gosselin til thought we were going to win it, but they just plain old beat us." Freshman quarter-miler Ray Armstead said, iiIt llosingl hurt at the time, but we have to look onward." Onward does not look bad for the Dogs. They will lose three senior All-American tsprinters: Sterling BridgeS. Herb Damper and Riley. Returning, however are three sophomores who were conference champs as freshmen: Armstead in the 440, Darren Blair in the high jump and Alec Meinke in the shot put. Armstead edged out Damper in the 400 meter at conference, running a 47.21 to Damperls 47.44. Bridges turned in a time of 10.78 to win the 100 meter. for a good ,, 3 expected performers will be Benita Kijewski. 3ther 1ding win, egory, Hilda ld a very i was very lde of the i was ill be ing loosens up Haring threw . but did not hich the Dogs T. Gosselin Win it, but 1y 1rt at the ward? i for the nior 1g Bridges, urning, a who were i: Armstead be high lot put. ier in the 1ing a of 10.78 '60 NMSUtOPP. lst 10th 3rd tTiedi 77-46 2nd 15th Total Dual Record 80-64 5th no team score no team score 70-82 87-79 no team score 7993-8114 no team score 2nd no team score no team score 37th tTiedi Total Dual Record SCORES, ETC. Womenis Northwest MO. State Invitational Drake Invitational Mule Relays tCMSUi Northwest MO. State iDuaD MAIAW Championships AIAW Region IV 1 Win, 0 Losses Menis Western Illinois iDuaD Northwest Mo. State Invitational Texas Relays tAustin, Texasi Double Dual Western Illinois Lincoln Kansas Relays iLawrence, KanJ Northwest Mo. State iDuaD Drake Relays iDes Moines, Iowai MIAA Championships Missouri Intercollegiate Meet Western Illinois Classic NCAA Division Championships 2 wins, 2 losses Blair jumped 6 feet 8 inches to win the high jump, with teammate senior Kent Hackamack taking third with a Jump 0f 6 feet 4 inches. ' . Meinke put the shot 51 feet 4V2 Inches to take first with Riley taking second. Riley also took second in the dlSCUS with a throw of 161 feet 1 inch. The mile relay team of Bridges, Damper, sophomore Jim Nickerson and Armstead had an exceptional spring. They qualified for the N ational Collegiate Athletic Association Division II National meet in their second outdoor meet. The quartet took fourth in the Texas Relays in Austin with a time of 3:13.06. Rs 1 We i, The mile relay team turned in their best time of the year at the Drake Relays in Des Moines, Iowa, where they finished second to Prairie View A Sz M, from Prairie View, Texas, With a time of 3:10.05. After winning the championship 15 out of the last 21 years, some felt the season ended on a disappointing note. But not Gardner. Gardner said he was proud of the team; they had a good attitude and he was not disappointed with their performance at the MIAA meet. uAn awful lot of teams would like to get second place," Gardner saidiQ? , , x , ,w" w . . s w a , w, f A .x 1313- . l1 raw w, r y; e T. Gosselin T. Gosselin . In high gear e Anchor man for the mIIe-relay team, Ra y Armstezzd sprints around the track during practice tabovel Armstead won the conference championships in the 440- and the 400-meter runs. Loosening up - Pulled muscles are one of an athletehs worst enemies tabove leftJ. Freshman Ray Armstead stretches out before practicing. Armstead, an AII-Amen'can, ran the 440, the 400-meter and anchored the miIe-relay team. Track 2 59- -2 60 Softball At first glance, the Bulldog womenis softball season may look unspectacular, with a record of only 20-19' and only one game over .500. But first glances can be deceiving. The unseeded Dogs won their first MAIAW state title in 1980, coming from behind to defeat Central Missouri State University 6-5 in the championship game of the state tournament. ffI was very proud of the women? Coach Mary Jo Murray said. ffThey seemed to have it all together at State, coming through with key hits and cutting down on errors? Pitching proved to be the Bulldogs strong point during the season. The pitching staff ended the season with an S. Borders A new twist e She usuaIIy had a pinch hitter, 5t batting in the WiIIiam Woods game Was a changt' ofpace for reserve infielder J ulie M1'11e1'. Her seasor average was .200. The Dogs lost the first game 01 the doubIe header 5-1 but won the second 5-0 ERA of 1.70. All three hurlers had ERAS below 2.00. Freshman Joan Allison logged a 7-6 record with an ERA of 1.87. Juinior Deb Thrasher led in wins with eight, and compiled an ERA of 1.92. Sophomore pitcher Cindy Ioerger had the team,s leading ERA of 1.15. She won five games and also lost five. She was sidelined for the last three weeks of the season with knee problems. Murray expelled Ioerger from the team late in the campaign for disciplinary reasons. sen gan twc helI C011 for bet str 2:0. ttShe told me that she would probably transfer to another school? SCORES ETC the coach said. I ' The Dogs had a well-balanced attack. 7 5' ,- t The team batting average rose to .273, 55 points higher than last yearts .218. Leading the women at the plate was sophomore Sheryl Arnold with a .391 average. Arnold also led the team in hits MST, runs t301, runs batted in t221, and home runs t31. Senior Lori Adams Buatte contributed a .364 average, along with 36 hits and 16 runs. Three other players also hit above .300. . The Bulldogs demonstrated an inability - M. Regan to win close games, losing eight by one Wrt rova: V3115? 005533, Sandy McKinney, Vicky Fitzgerald, Lisa Jacques, Mary Beth 18011, on ams uatte; second row: Marta Zucca, Denette Stottlemyre, Carol run' Had the ID.OgS won thOSOe games, they McFee, Marlys WeIker, Julie Miller, student manager Nancy Clark; back row: Holly would have flnlshed 28-11 mstead 0f 20- Wagner, Sheryl Arnold, Karen Kayser, Deb Thrasher, Tracy Rowan, Joan Allison, Coach 19. Murray attributed that to youth Mary Jo Murray, Eileen Sullivan, Assistant Coach Laura Davis and inexperience. ttWe were a young team NMSWOPP. ' . . ,, . w1th only two senlors, Murray sald. 11- 1 Northern Illinoist 5-11 SIU-Edwardsville:k 3- 4 Florissant Valley Comm. College:k 1- 0 Eastern IllinoistK t We were 13- 0, 10-0 St. Benedictine tKanJ 0- 5, 3-1 Univ. of M0.-Columbia 3- 4 Meramec College 2- 0 William PennM a young team 1- 2 Eastern Illinois" 10- 1 St. Louis UniversityM - 1- 2 Northern IllinoisM Wlth only 0- 3, 2-3 Univ. of Mo.-Columbia 2- 3 Central Mo. State . 1- 2 Missouri Western two semors 10- 0, 7-2 Meramec College , 7- 0 Ft. Hays Statett 1- 0 St. Benedictine tKanJit 1- 5 Missouri Western - Murray 1 10- 1 Pittsburg State tKanJ-ti 9- O St. Louis University 0- 9 Univ. of Mo.-St. Louis 1- 2, 1-3 Northwest MO. State 1-11, 2-5 Western Illinois The Bulldogs turned the tables in 1- 5, 5-0 William Woods College the MAIAW championships, winning 3' ? Efigzgiiistwhggiefgitgiji s. Borden the semifinal and final games by one 2- 1, 635, 04 Central Mo. Statem: nch hitter, so run. The Dogs entered the state 6- 5 at Marg of till? Pl?in5, tKanJmm Was a change ' 12- 0 ayne tate an. mm m Her season tournament unseeded, but eurprleed 0- 8 Emporia State tKanJ 11 1111 first game 0, second-seeded Southeast Mlssourl State :econd 5-0 University 4-2 in the opening round. Total 20 wins, 19 losses 3 had After trounCing NO' 3 seed Missouri tSIU Edwardsville Tournament oan Western 8-1, the Dogs beat Central MUniv. of M0.-St. Louis Tournament th an Mlssouri State University 2-1 in the ngssourl WBStem Tournament asher led semlfmal and 6-5 in the championship iiiiMAIAW Championships led an game- ,ttiiitAIAW Region 6 Championships The Bulldogs won two and lost erger had tW0 at the AIAW Region 6 Tournament L5. She held in Emporia, Kan., giving them five. She a he for fifth place in regional he weeks COmpetition. ems Although the campaign ended well 0 m the for the Bulldogs, Murray looks for better things to come. 2W6 should be StrOnger in 1981."?HQ Softball 26 1- set in 1967 was 11 losses in a row.1, - They finished this year with a 5- 21 record. ' The team batting average was .226 During the 13- -game tailspin the Dqgs scored three or more runs only once in a 23- 6 loss to Wichita State University , at Wichita, Kan. iiWe had no power 1.1. , i , and couldn t hit the long ball," Brad - ' ' Douglas, junior, said. 1 . The Dogs could imuster only three - ' V , 5 home runs and five triples in the year , 7 compared to the opponents seven and 12. They were shut out five times dm'ing the season 2A lot Of our; trouble was our failure to get the leadoff batter on - base. When we didnit do that, it took- away'our bunt, hunt and' run, and hit and run opportunities? Douglas said. 2 L , Only one player, freshman reserve With the MIAA,S worst teambatting average, catcher Danny Bunch, batted over a earned run average andlfielding average, 30111??? h: ave'tratt? wasl 364 l l W S n0 e on the baseball Bulldogs have g y 2.1.? . weakness of the team. They also 7 - ' . finished last in the MIAA in pitching N0 wh ere t0 , 0 and fielding. Their earned run g average was 5.74 compared to the; opponent,s 245. The defense 1- committed 56 errors ttronly 44 for the u t u opposition. . . . 2 ' 2For the most part the defense wasnit that bad. It just seemed that there was a feeling on the team that by J09 Stevenson somehow when we got into a key situation we would find a way to come It .was a record-setting season , out on the short end? junior right- for the baseball team in 1980, but hander Larry Lunsford said. As a 1 the record set is not one the Bulldogs result they lost eight one run 1 ' are likely to be proud of. , games . . 1 Losing the final 13 games of the " V season, they broke their own record Waiting for the pitch - "We were all in a good . . - . . frame of mind and hungry for a W111 but 105! w1th the Mlssourl Intercollegiate anyway," said junior Brad Douglas 01' the Athletic Association. The old record doubleheader with NWMSU S. Borders OW. 3-21 ,5 .226. Dogs once in iversity ower Brad three Le year an e times Burden S. BaseballZ 6 3" .. 2...: :j;:.l,-2g; 9'" -' : - 7 T w Nowhere to go but up mu SCORES, ETC. . Regan front row: Randy Mikel, Rick-Cox, Rodney Gray, Brad Douglas, Larry Lunsford, Randy Woodard Chris Williams, Gary Gerhardt, Gregg Williams; back row: Coach Sam Nugent, Louie Wright, Tom Okrack, Dean Cox, Dave Todd, Al Nipper, Tom Baatz, Jess Uhlernhake, Butch Zbinden, Bob Teson, Rick Peterson, Steve Miller, Dale Schenewerkn Dan .BUnch, - y NMSU7OPP. 9- 0 Friends Kansas 4- 7, -13 St. Francis UIIJ 4- 8, l-16 Hardin-Baylor 5- 6, 12- 2 Paul Quinn 3- 4 Quincy College 5- l, 3- 2 William Jewell College 0- 3, 2- 3 Central M0. Statel' 4- 0, 2- 3 Lincoln University l-l l, 0- 1 Westminster College 0-1 1, 6-23 Wichita State University tKanJ 2- 3, 0-10 Northwest MO. State1 1- 4, 2- 7 Northwest MO. State 2- 3, 1- 5 William Jewell College 2- 6, 2- 3 Central Mo. State $171" Total 5 wins, 21 losses 2MIAA Conferghee games ' in strikeouts with 58 in only 543:: "264Baseban S. Borders , . Pain in the mind - Agony and defeat show on the face ofjunior AI Nipper after the loss to Northwest Missouri State University, 4-1. Tendonitis in his right shoulder forced him to miss his next start. ' 11The experience just was not on b the team, and in crucial situations it showed," Douglas said. 1t0nce we got into the losing streak, it became tough 3 to do anything right? - Junior Al Nipper led the conference ' innings pitched. However, his earned run aVerage ballooned from a nation- leading 0.98 in 1979 to 3.76. His- record was 2-5. Sophomore left-hander,T0m Okruch had the team-leading ERA with a 2.77 in 122,,ng innings. Despite the poor ending in 1980, the players are looking forward to the .1981 season. 2We got some experience! this year. We will all be a year ' older and should do all right? Douglas said. . uWe had a poor year but we gained experience and'will be trying hard to correct our mistakes? . Lunsford said. 21 don,t think there is any way we can,t have a better team??? in ' 0n the rth west in his start. 1t I0t '3 bugh S. Borders . - ' - ' h VI . fence Oh. brother h Head coach Sam Nugent during the N WMSU game. Nugent and the Bulldogs Ihgged a 5-21 record for the season, the worst in NMSU history, Nugent will take a leave of absence during the 1981 'season and is expected back after that. ed h an- :ruch the ence u A f 1 mbr Ev 1s by Greg Wiss and Jim Salter In most cases, a team that improved its record from 2-8 to 9-9-1 in one year would be pleased. Some Bulldog soccer players, however, were not impressed by the record. ttThe teams we beat weren,t' very goodf, goalie Tom Brown, senior, said. ttWe should have done a lot better? ttWe didntt play too many competitive games," freshman Steve Naumann said. uWe either played a team we knew We would beat or a team that we didnt have a chance againstft In their nine wins, the Dogs outscored their opponents 51-3, while in their nine losses, the Bulldogs were beaten by a combined score of 36-8. Second-year coach Jeff Wolfe said he thought the team was pleased with the season. ttWe set some high goals for ourselves this season, but everyone was pretty excited about the 9-9-1 record? Several players said there was some dissension and apathy concerning the coaching staff, or the lack of one. 9Coach Wolfe doesnt have any assistants at all? Brown said. ttTherets just not enough organization. He tWolfet has too much to do by himself? Naumann said, ttHets very inexper- ienced. For a college coach hes not experienced enough." Junior Alvaro Azocar said, 9H6 improved a lot over last year but hes got a lot to learn. At least he does his best. But a lot of players know more about soccer than he does. Some players may not return next year? . , FD Freshman fullback Steve Brewer said a whe felt that Wolfe did a good job. e1 was impressed tby Wolfetf Brewer said. 8835011 In search of a goal - Following through on a shot to the goal is freshman Lance Spears. Spears was one of many new recruits playing for the Dogs in 1980. Battling for the ball- Ed Harlow, sophomore, tries to keep the ball away from a University of Missouri-Rolla player during a game at Stokes Stadium, Where the Dogs pIay their home games. Teamwork - Four Bulldog soccer p121 yers scramble for the ball during a game here. They are, from left to right, Mike Schwartz, goalie Tom Brown, Doug Kleese and Salem Mobasher. 4a L tram! Salter Hoved nHe's got a good knowledge of what a e team should be? SCORES ETC dog Wolfe said he thinks the key E ' players will return in 1981. NMSUEOPP. uEveryone who makes up the good . . E Hy returning nucleus is planning on ggg 331;; 3350332111533; College E said. returning next year? Wolfe sad. 1 - 4 Maryville College ; E er." As for his experience with soccer, 3 - g yogmouthdcgllflge E1113 E ietitive WOIfe sald heEWaS player, coaCh and 12 - 0 Shithzzgzrn gogngiunity College EIowaE i E E said. president Of 1118 soccer club at 1 - 3 Western Illinois University E ,w we Central Missouri State. He has 1 - 2 UrEliversity of Missouri - Columbia E i . . 0 - 5 Midwestern State Unwersxty ETexasE EH. i inf also been an ass1stant coach w1th the 0 . 5 Missouri S outhern EEEE St. Louis Steamers, a professional 1 - 4 Bartlesville Wesleyan EOklahomaE E'EE air indoor soccer team, and has worked with 4 - 1 W9;Stmins?er College . EE . . . . 1 - 4 Av1la tAv11a later forfeited to NMSUE EE; 1e Southern Ilhnms Univer51ty Coach Bob 0 - 5 University Of Missouri-St. Louis 'IEEE by Guelker. SIU was the NCAA DiVISlon I 13 - 1 Northwest Missouri State University EEEEE national champion in 1979. "I think 5 e 1 WeStmmSter COElege EEEEE , . 6 - 0 Central Methodist Eh said It WOUEd be hard to questlon my Central Missouri ECMSU forfeited to NMSUE E EE With 2 - 4 University of Missouri-Rolla E I Jals H14t. least 118 Total 9 wins, 9 losses, 1 tie E E ryone . ,, E E E does h1s best. E some - A1 varo Azocar EE 1 the E E 9. experience," Wolfe said. EE sistants This yearEs top three scorers were EE 3 all newcomers to the team. Nauman, E ElfeE along with freshmen Salam Mobasher and E E Ian Thornton, paced the Dogs in that EE Lnexper- department. Nauman led the team with E ,eEs not 22 points E13 goals, nine assistsE E; followed by Mobasher E10 goals, one E Ie assistE and Thornton teight goals, . o, m E heEs three aSSiStSE With 11 points each. front row:Tamim Hamid,Steve Naumann,Alvaro Azocar,Steve Brewer,Tom Koontz,John Holtrup, E es As goalkeeper, Brown allowed 36 WBBtsrimiisgssghis;:7?:mrgigwifgygEUZZE:$123215:: ow E goals whlle saVlng 87 Shots and Greg Ligibel, Oscar Prieto, Mike Schwartz, Tim McCoy E E Some E recording three shutouts. Freshman ." E Jim Bauer had 31 saves, allowed eight E EE ' er said goals, and finished the sezison with one 2E EE b. EEI Shutout. E er said. EEIt took a lot of hard work and E EE .phomote, conditihning to achieve this seasonES 3 EEE 'versity of record," Wolfe said. EEWe really E EE at Stokes worked hard and just didnEt let up, E1 IE E 9 games' but if we want to get further weEll z E E x, . i have to work even harder? EE E E Wolfe expects a good season in EE E ' 1981. EEWe want to play About the same EEE j type of schedule we did this year? EE Wolfe said. The coach said the Bulldogs EE Should be nationally ranked in two or E 1 three years if they continue to improve E? E 88 they did this year. E E Some players might disagree, but EE E Wolfe considered the year a successful E E One. EEThere were some disappointments E 3 in our schedule? Wolfe said, EEBut as a EEE Whole we had a heck of a good yeaIKEEHQJ 33:1 Fancy footwork .- Freshman Steve Nauman dnbees the ball down the field during the g University of Missouri-Rolla game. The BuIIdogsg EOSt the game, the final one of the season, 42. 2. soccer267e .4-1 "Its the lack of experience that did us in," field hockey coach Jo Ann Weekley said. iiA lot of the players that went out for the team had never played hockey before? Experienced field hockey players are hard to come by in this area of the country. Weekley said there are no high school field hockey teams in the state of Iowa. There are none in northeast Missouri. itThere are no area high schools that play the sport except in St. Louis, and everybody wants them ithe St. Louis playerslP Sophomore goalie Joan Allison agreed that the Bulldogs need more experience. 1iA lot of our girls have never played before. This is not a good area igeographicallyl for field hockey? Allison said. Despite their lack of experience, the Bulldogs started the season well, winning three of their first four Standstill - Sophomore Raja Lewis waits for play to begin during a time-out. The field hockey team started the season out weII by winning three of 515m? first four games. However, they lost their last 12 6 8Field hockey The field hockey team went from 3-11 in 1979 to 3-14 this year, and continue their Search for success games. iiAfter that it was all downhill," ithe Dogs lost 3-0i, and Northwestern, Weekley said. Along with their lack of experience, the Bulldogs poor record can be partly attributed to the lack of Division II opponents, Weekley said. There are few National Collegiate Athletics Association Division II schools with field hockey teams in this area, so the Dogs end up playing several Division I teams. 11We play a lot of tough competition," Weekley said. A third factor working against the Bulldogs was a lack of depth. Weekley said there were only 14 women out for the team, and 11 of them started. i1I could suit as many as 25," Weekley said. Despite the season record, Weekley found some bright spots. 11We played some tough games, particularly against the NCAA Division II national champions, Southwest Missouri State Coming at you - Freshman Cathy DietI fires a shot at the goaI during a fieId hockey game With the Kansas City FieId Hockey CIub. The BuIIdogs split a doubIe header With the club, winning 2-1 and Iosing 1-0. a Division I sChool ithe Bulldogs lost, 4-D," Weekley said. Senior center forward Karen Brents led the team in scoring with seven goals. Junior forward Kelly Drury scored five goals for the Bulldogs. iTm hoping Kelly and Geri Funke Gunior forwardi can pick up the scoring slack next year? Weekley said. ' Weekley said she hopes to recruit some players with high school experience next year. iilf we can get some experience and good play from our returning players next year, Well be tough? Weekley said. Even with all of this working against them, Weekley expected a better season. til knew we were young and inexperienced, but I know we could have done better," Weekley said. ill wasnit happy with the season? E80 Way to go - Coach JoAnn WeekIey congratulates senior Karen Brents after the game With the Kansas City Field Hockey Club. WeekIey said she hopes to improve next season on this yeatls 3-14 record. get be against season. rienced, better," ith the gratulates With the Hay said his yeafs S. Borders front row: Karen Brents, Teresa Ma, Kelly Drury, Geri Funke, Julie Glenp, Cathy Dietl, student manager Debbie Stewart, Debbie Kadlec, joa Lew1s; ack row: Coach JoAnn Weekley, Lori Berquam, Jane Gillam, Marcxa Kelson, Theresa Kadlec, Maryann Deland, Valerie Schaffner, Joan Alllson NMSU OPP. HHOOMOHOOHOOWMOM thO'tCJ'IxIO'ICNtOQNJnk-WODOHHH Kansas City Field Hockey Club Kansas City Field Hockey Club Grinnell College Uowan Principia College Ullinoisu Southwest Mo. State University Central Mo. State University Northwestern University, Chicago University of Mo.-St. Louis Southeast Mo. State University St. Louis Field Hockey Club Eastern Illinois University Illinois State University Southwest Mo. State University University of M0.-St. Louis Southeast Mo. State University Central MO. State University 3 wins, 14 losses Field hockey2 6 9- The team was plagued with injuries, and the winning streak the Dogs had hoped for was On again, off again by Steve Looten Entering the 1980 season, Bruce Craddock, head football coach, expected his team to do quite well. Most of his players were returning from the previous year, and a rugged schedule would prepare the Dogs to make a strong bid for the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association title. But one thing that Craddock 8L Co. did not plan on was injuries. It is not uncommon for football players to become injured, but the Bulldogs suffered more than their share in 1980. The offensive line, the defensive line, the secondary and the offensive T. Fichter backfield all needed to be reconstructed during the course of the season. Nearly every starter was forced to miss at least one game. All but one, that is. Eric Holm, senior wide receiver, played every game, and played them all well. By the time the season had been completed, Holm had rewritten the school and MIAA record books for pass receiving. His 74 catches were a conference record, and his 900 yards receiving and eight touchdowns set University records. He was a unanimous choice for MIAA first team wide receiver, and was later smpxog 'S A Defense - The BuIIdog defensive unit readies itself for Tennessee Tech. The Dogsi defense allowed only seven points in the first three quarters but lost 28-21. named to the Associated Press Little All-America second team. He was the only player from either Missouri or Kansas to be named to a National Collegiate Athletic Association Division I-AA, Division II or III, or National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics I or II first, second, or third team. 2Making the All-America team was the highest honor Eric could,ve receivedf Craddock said. HHe overcame adversity to really make his presence felt on our team. Eric is a quality player? The Bulldogs had trouble getting through the non-conference schedule, going 1-3 against four larger opponents. In the opening game, the Dogs won the battle of statistics with the Akron University Zips, yet lost the game 31-7. Two weeks later the Dogs lost what may have been the most disappointing game of the season. With only ten minutes to play, the Bulldogs held a very commanding 20-7 lead over Tennessee Tech University. But to the amazement of the large Stokes Stadium crowd, Tennessee Tech exploded for three touchdowns and walked away with a 28-20 win. After a victory over Western Illinois University and a loss to Eastern Illinois University, Craddock patched his team together and anxiously awaited the MIAA schedule. The Bulldogs appeared to be ready to A leg up - With his ankle wrapped up, juniol haIfback Gary Tobias watches the action from the bench. The BuIIdog offense was hampered by injuries all season, particuIarly on the line. '95 itself red onIy wt Iost ,tle the tr 1 3r iate ock w XiOUSly p, junior from the oered by 6. I ..l 'K 3"091 . ,1 mi ' bu. g , Y S. Borders F SJQPJOH 'S A helping hand : Sophomore Kevin Collins is helped off the field by trainer Charles Urban and other coaching staff members during the game with Southeast Missouri. Calling the signals e During a game at Southwest Missouri State University in Springfield, sophomore quarterback Greg Dolence looks over the defensive set up. N,vlwy Off again tconfdJ fulfill those pre-season dreams, and handed Southeast Missouri State University a 13-10 loss. But from there the Dogs could only win every other week. They lost to Central Missouri State University, defeated Northwest Missouri State University, lost to Southwest Missouri State University, defeated Lincoln l l ' ext - Shout it out - Yelling encouragement to his teammates, sophomore defensive tackle Dan Ahem watches from the sidelines during a home game. Out of the pocket - Junior quarterback Greg Dolence scrambles and looks for an open receiver. Dolence was usually used in running situations. 12 7 2Football T. Fichter University and lost the league finale to MIAA champion, the University of Missouri-Rolla. After trailing by as many as 20 points, the Dogs lost 20-14. Against Rolla, the Dogs found what may be the key to the future - sophomore quarterback Bob Zumbahlen. He per- formed well in the second half and nearly led the Bulldogs to an upset of the undefeated Miners. The next week he picked up Most Valuable Player honors in the Bulldogs, 17-14 win over Pittsburg State University in the Moila Shrine Classic game in St. Joseph. "I thought we had a pretty successful year," Craddock said. ttIt E could have been better. We lost a lot of close games? ' Coming off a 5-6 season, the Dogs 1 '9 rm find themselves in just about the same 1 situation as last year. They have nearly every player returning and will again face a very tough pre-season schedule. Next year they will have one characteristic they did not have last season, thanks to all the injuries. Their starters, and even their backups, are experienced. That could 1 make the difference and put the Dogs back on top of the MIAA. EH3 Excuse me - A Southeast Missouri State player tries to avoid the grasp of Bulldog defensive back Darren Blair. SCOPESETC. NMSUlOPP. T 7 - 31 University of Akron tOhiol -- 20 - 28 Tennessee Tech University W.-. 7 - 41 Eastern Illinois 17 - 14 Western Illinois .T . 13 - 10 Southeast Missouri State Ly 7 - 20 Central Missouri State W 14 - 10 Northwest Missouri State 3 - 7 Southwest Missouri State 53 - 27 Lincoln University M 14 - 20 1 University of Mo.-Rolla 17 - 14 Pittsburgh T'- 5 Wins, 6 Losses ogs will one ld I ogs 9 p18 yer r've back iOhioi versity State ite State State 311a v, ya 11 g, z ,3, ,- Mess: ,. MW? 5-, iiimmi gnaw; m 2" go. 1-1! front row: Dolence, Besler, Jackson, Holm, Lierman, Vassar, Towbin, Patton, Pearson; second row: Walton, Hayes, Theard, Cllnningham, Kraemer, Ahern, Morris, Zumbahlen, James; third l'0W2 Washington, Bardwell, Blair, Lockhardt, Higgins, Yokeley, Harnisch, T. Gildehaus, Pettibone; fourth row: Homeyer, Hattendorf, Collins, Triulzi, Turner, Otte, Isom, Tobias; fifth r0W: McDermott, Chung, Winchester, Letuli, Meinke, Hartsock, Grujanac, Stowe, Himmelman; sixth row: Bieritz, Goliday, Neubauer, King, Mulch, McGovern, Derrick, Smith, Forsythe; mimwi MTHEAS R. Jagger seventh row: Staycoff, Doublin, Healy, Jagelski, Stremlau, Novy, Drew, Edwards, Smith; eighth row: Ackers, Rosquist, Paxson, Milauskas, Thompson, Alphin, Buckner, Hampton, Reed, D. Gildehaus; ninth row: Yancey, Shelby, Eckhoff, Burditt, Bierle, Maxey, Ferguson, Egofske, Braver; tenth row: Coach Gaddis, Coach Dowling, Coach Wernsman, Coach Margalski Coach Egofske Coach Smith Coach Wilt Coach Shephard Coach Craddock; back row: Manager Miller Asst Trainer Safely, Trainer Urban 'l'. Fichter Football 2 7 3i I2 7 4Bench warmers Second string uf not ' second rate by J im Salter When Mike Morris was playing center and defensive end for his high school football team, the Centerville Big Red, he knew that he could play college football. He was 6'3" and still growing, and was heavily recruited. Debbie Frazier, on the other hand, had few college scouts watching her and her Memphis, M0., high basketball teammates. She did not have one college scholarship offer. But both Morris and Frazier ended up in about the same situation here; they are both reserves on their respective varsity sports. And both contribute significantly to their teams success. Morris, now a sophomore, came here in 1979. At first the competition surprised him. tiWhen he first got here, he was withdrawn and a little hesitant? offensive line coach Rusty Dowling said. 11He was a big kid, but I think he was a little in awe of the upperclassmenf, Still, Morris started on two of the specialty teams and saw enough playing time to earn a letter. Coach Dowling said Morris deserves partial credit for the success of 1979 All-American punter Bob Fletcher. uWithout Morrist consistently perfect snaps from center, I dont know if Fletcher would have been an All-Americanf Dowling said. Before the 1980 season, Morris had visions of starting. The coaching staff had moved him from center to defensive end. 91 thought I could start at defensive end," Morris said. tTm the right size for it and I was confident I had the talent? But it was not to be. Because oChecking his weights a Getting in shape for the E1981 season, sophomore Mike Morris adjusts the :- weigh ts. I' ame hen 'ling of tough 'nit een rris from ive ht lse ape for the adjusts the hip offer. 3,33 numerous injuries to the nl'fensive line, Morris was moved back to a reserve center role. "When you get moved around as much as I did, its hard to learn all of the plays? Morris said. itIt was a little discouraging to be working so hard and not start, but it just made me want it more? Wanting it as he did, Morris decided the only way to earn that starting spot was to get in, shape, specifically by lifting weights. ltI cant believe how Mike goes at those weightsfl Dowling said. wNot only does he go to the required weight-lifting sessions, but he works on his own all the time. I think he really smells it? Morris also thinks lifting weights will pay off. IlWhen I came here, I weighed 195 and could only squat 330 pounds? Morris said. Today, Morris weighs 220 and can squat thrust 510 pounds, a team high. Coach Dowling said Morrisl main contribution to the team is his snapping ability. liHe is the best long snapper Ilve ever seen at any college level." Morris, snaps have been timed at .4 seconds, .1 second better than the pro football average. IiItis definitely my best assetfl Morris said. III feel that I ought to be starting next year? Morris said. llI know Ilve got a shot, and Ilm working hard. were going to be tough next year, and I want to be a major part of it? Frazier knows all about working hard. When she went out for the womenls basketball team here she ran a 9:30 mile. Fine, but one problem: to make the team, she had to run a 6:45 mile. iiI didnlt think there was any way I could do it? Frazier said. Incredibly, Frazier, a freshman, finally did make it. iTve never seen anyone out almost three minutes off a mile," head basketball coach Mary Jo Murray said. Before she made the mile, Frazier quit the team once. But after thinking it over for a couple of days, she was back at it. iIWhen she came back, she turned over a new leaffl Murray said. IiAfter that I knew she could make it? Murray had seen Frazier play at Memphis High School where she averaged 16 points and 12 rebounds axe game and was named all-conference. ill still wasnlt sure if she had the talent to play college basketball? Murray said. Coming to the University without a scholarship, Frazier decided to try to walk on. It was then Murray decided the talent was there; it was just a matter of getting her into shape. IIShe wasn,t used to working hard because she didnt have to in high school," Murray said. Frazier started the season on the junior varsity squad, usually playing forward. ill think forward is her best position? Murray said. After a rash of early season injuries hit the varsity team, however, the 5'10" Frazier was moved up to the varsity as a center. uDebbie is a little small to be playing center at a college level? Murray said, ilbut she makes up for her size with aggressive play. She doesnit score a lot of points, but she pulls down the rebounds and her aggressiveness is a plus for the entire team. As her aggressiveness helps the team, Frazier feels the team is what makes her aggressive. IiThis team just keeps backing you up," she said. IiThere is no way you can get down on yourself. When you see all of these seniors going out and working so hard, you just have to be aggressive. They are incredible? Spread throughout this campus there are hundreds of former all- conference athletes, probably even all-state athletes who cannot make the teams here. It is not as easy as it looks. As Morris said, IIIt takes a lot more work than I ever imaginedKTG-D At the line a Freshman center Debbie Frazier stands at the free throw line during practice. Frazier was a waIk-on here despite a brilliant high school career. C. Brouk Bench warmers2 7 5- The women,s cross country team placed a runner first in State but could not muster enough members to compete as a team. The menis team entered State with a 6-0 record in duals, but finished fifth out of seven. Both teams fell Just a little short Short on people by Jeanne Yakos Last year they started with 12. This year they started with none. Coach John Cochrane had no carryover from 1979 to start the cross country team. Five women came to the rescue. One had come to play basketball, one was a junior college transfer, one came to play field hockey, and two were freshmen. Each team must have five members to compete as a team. Because the women never all competed together at one time, they went for individual standings only. Even though they had enough runners to qualify as a team in a meet, due to injuries and illness, the women never ran all five members at one time. itYou are going to have injuries regardless of how you try to coach, because itls the nature of the sport? Cochrane said. He felt the women ran well as a team against Western Illinois with four healthy competitors. After that, the women concentrated on individual abilities. ttAt times it bothered us that we couldnit compete as a team? Marjorie Hobbs, freshman, said. thBut we had a good time and hopefully next year we can compete? Freshman Cindy Springman came across the line first at the state meet, beating a school record with 17:56 and taking the state title. She then went to the regional meet and qualified for the national meet, placing 10th. Springman avoided injuries all year, but in the national meet, 200 meters from the finish line and running in 8th place, her thigh bone broke from strain. ltThe doctors feel like maybe she had a stress fracture, but her career is in limbo. After you break the femur bone, you never know what is going to happenfl Cochrane said. itMy philosophy for next year is to find some distance runners? Cochrane said. itA prayer for good health and more than four runners wouldnlt hurt either? Breaking the tape a Sophomore Todd AmoId crosses the finish line first for the Bulldogs in a cross country meet. Arnold was a standout for the Dogs, and was the only member of the team to reach the nationals. Short on big Wins by J im Salter After a highly successfuleregular season, including a 6-0 record in dual meets, the Bulldog men,s cross country team seemed to fall apart physically and mentally before the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Championships, finishing fifth out of . seven teams. ttI was disappointed with our finish at statef' Coach Ed Schneider said. uI expected us to finish much higher than fifth? Schneider attributed the teams late. season downfall to injuries. "We had quite a few injuries late in the year," Schneider said. ttIf everyone had been healthy, we would have done better? Some of the team members felt that the team went into the MIAA meet mentally unprepared. uThe atmosphere just wasnit like that of the other teams? Todd Arnold, sophomore, said. Sophomore Brian Hunsaker said, ttWe had a lack of concentration in big meets? Schneider disagreed. iiWe were mentally prepared for every meet. The injuries hurt us, but we dont have any excuses for our performance. Everybody ran in the same place. We just got beat? Arnold placed 12th overall at the state meet held at Southeast Missouri State University in Cape Girardeau. His time of 34:35 over the 10,000-meter course qualified him for the NCAA Division II Championships held in Kenosha, Wis. Arnold placed 116th out of 174 runners in that meet. Schneider said the team showed much improvement over last year. tlEveryone that ran last year improved this year? Schneider said. Junior Norm Clark and Hunsaker were the most improved runners, Schneider said. Along with their 6-0 record in dual meets in thl' than was p teanl As even good said. and e will 1 next' itI overa they All E sopho count dld H1 Dowr make cross team z. SCORES C- . Vicki Kijewski, Coach John Cochrane Si Borders Pattl Lake, Cindy Springman, Marjorie Hobbs, meterS. Womenls Cross Country Top NMSU Finisher Bearcat Invitationalat Springman t17thl Drake Invitational Kijewski t39thl Western Illinois Invitational Springman t8thi Central tIowal Invitational Springman Whl Southwest Mo. State Invitational Springman t9thl MAIAW Division II Meet Springman astl" AIAW Division 11 Regional Springman t10thl AIAW Division II National tSpringman didnit finish because of an injurY-l iiDenotes 2-mile event. All others were 5,000 MEET MDenotes a school record time of 17:56. meets, the Dogs placed third or better in three of five meets involving more ;lxan two teams. Schneider said he was pleased with the hard work of the ream during the season. dual As for next season, Schneider sees ountry even more improvement. ltWe have a alter lar 0.31137 good nucleus returning? Schneider '1 said. nWe Will have a fairly large an and experienced squad? The Bulldogs Ut 0f will lose only one senior, Dan Barton, . . next season. f1n1sh ttI was pleased with the season aid. llI overall? Schneider said. uI thought -r than they worked hard and did a fine job."EElD ls late- had year? . been -tter.lh If that II eet sphere -r e, said. said, n in t t have :e. ce. We It the Iissouri ieau. O-meter 3AA - .w . 1n g; 6th out gt lwed All by herself e With no one 6136 around, SOphomore Vlcki Kijewski runs during a cross Bar. Ceuntry practice. The womenis cross country team aproved did not have enough players to compete as a team. It Norm .nost DOWD aI'Ound the corner - Junior Norm Clark Lid Makes the tum around a patch of flowers during a . . cross,cquntry meet. CIark was one reason for the 1n dual teams Improved record in 1.980. -,,N Menls cross country h Finisher NMSUXOPP. 17th x 3:; E39th; 20 - 39 Augustana UllJ College . ; nan t8thl 23 - 36 Lincoln University 1, l nan th 15 - 50 Southern Illinois University l l 26 - 33 William Jewell College l l , 18 - 45 Westminster College it : :3; light t ' ' ' S Borders 15 - 50 University of Missouri-St. Louis ll f an UOthl front row; Scott Hinton, Tom Hill, Dwayne Johnson, 3rd Chicago. Lakefroht Inyitatmnal litevm Pettit, Ross Westbrook Jeff Cook Mike 3rd UniverSIty 0f Mlssoun-Rolla . . llitchell' b k . Ad 1M , 7 8th Southwest Missouri State Invitational uty-l . 1 . ac row. 6 ohmed Elnashar, Norm . . 319,211-15000 Elark, Brian Hunsaker, Mike Heuton, Rob Ebense 2nd Trlangular meet Wlth NWMSU and CMSU l JELgerl Dan Barton, Craig Goodfellow, Todd Arnold, 5th MIAA Champlonsh1ps 17:56. n Rentschler, Bryan Tr1ckey, Coach Ed Schneider Total Dual Record 6 wins, 0 losses , .. lift" Cross country 277a" AV x xxx wik x x T . Fichle' What happens the year after a team loses a two-time All American? The Bulldog wrestlers posted the same record, but the wins and losses were reversed. Although the team dropped one place in the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association championships, coach Mark Gervais still had faith in the wrestling squad. The Bulldogs posted a 5-9 dual meet record this season after a 9-5 campaign last year. They placed fourth in the Nebraska- Omaha Invitational, third at the Graceland College Invitational, and ninth at the Southwest Missouri State Invitational. , The highlight of the Bulldogs season may have been the Miner Classic wrestling tournament held at the University of Missouri- Rolla. The Dogs took first place at the competition, beating Rolla 30-15, Lincoln 50-3 and the University of Missouri-St. Louis 49-3. Let go! e Fighting to escape from a Central PeIIa opponent, junior Tom DeHart tries a stand up move. DeHart finished the season 21-7. Te Fichler Turnabout The Bulldogs dropped to fourth Juniors Kurt Clevenger in the 126- place in the MIAA championships pound class and Whitney Conner in the this year after a third place 167-pound class captured second finish last season. ttWe did better than places at the MIAA championships everyone thought we would at in their respective divisions. conference? Gervais said. Two Both wrestlers were seeded No. of the Bulldog wrestlers placed 1 in the conference meet. high enough at the conference meet ttWe had some kids who did really to advance to the nationals. wellf' Gervais said. Senior Tim x , $ e y: QXWN W1" x r r S. Doctorian Take your places - As they work into a fighting On the mat e During a match with the University stance, Gerald Hatter tries to work his opponent of Nebraska-Omaha, freshman Jeff Bolin struggles around for a takedown. to escape from an opponent. T. Fichter WrestlingZ 7 9 T gTurnabout tom DeHart placed third in the 177- pound class for the second year in a row at the MIAA championships. Sophomore Phil Malloy captured third in the 190 class at the conference meet. "We were upset at 118, but Phil Malloy did an out- standing job at 190? Gervais said. Although the squad 10st four starters, including Mike Duffy, the three-time MIAA champion, Gervais continued to have faith in his team. 1tIt1s a little distressing at times, but for the most part we had fairly good season? Gervais said. Freshman Curtis Clevenger was not pleased with the season. 1tIt could have been better? he said. itWe should have won more but we had some bad breaksfi Freshman Jeff Bolin, who wrestled at 134 pounds, said, ttThe main thing that hurt us was the youngness 0f the team. Next year could be good if everybody comes. outfi DeHart led the team in Victories with a 21-7 record. ttTim was the only senior 0n the team and he did a good job of leading the team? Gervais said. Kurt Clevenger posted a 16-6 record, while Buddy Manusos,. freshman, had a 15-10-1 mark wrestling at 118 and 126. Freshman Mike Brown had a 14-13-1 i record and Malloy finished at 14-13. Conner posted a 9-5 overall mark. The 1981 Bulldog wrestling team posted a losing record, failed to win the conference championship, but they did gain valuable experience, With the season over, Gervais looks toward next season with high hopesIQtD SCORES, ETC Gervais front row: Buddy Manusos, Chris Higgins, Curt Clevenger, Mike Brown, Vernon Brucker; second row: Scott Carroll, Neal Vogel, Jeff Bolin, Kurt Clevenger, Jerald Harter, Whitney Conner, Joel Schintler, Andy Kohl, Joe Ippolito, third row: Student Asst. Mark Howard, Tim DeHart, Garry Briggs, Gerald Howell, Phil Malloy, John Callahan, Tyrone Adams, Guy Frazier, Russ McLandsborough, Coach Mark NMSUiOPP. Univ. of Nebraska-Omaha Invitational Univ. of Northern Iowa Graceland Invitational Eastern Illinois Graceland College tIowai Augustana College tIllJ Northwest Mo. State University Southeast Mo. State University Southern Illinois iEdwardsvilla Southwest Missouri State Invitational Central College tlowai Univ. of Nebraska-Omaha Miner Classic tUMRi Southwest Mo. State University Central Mo. State University MIAA Conference Tournament 5 wins, 9 losses S. Doctorian 1iversity te ha 'ersity nament 9 losses g S. Doctorian Picking up points Russ McLandsborough gets thpomts for a reversal during a match against the Umversity 0f Nebraska-Omaha. Sonference At a break in his match, junior Jim ?fEffen receives instructions from Coach Mark 18mm. Gervais 1's in his third year as head coach. T. Fichter Wrestling2 8 1- 5' i -41-. enmmm eeVVN Coming into the 1980-81 season, the woments basketball team had high hopes for an outstanding season. The team had four returning starters from the 17-10 team of the year before. That experience looked good coming into this year. Midway through the regular season the team was just a couple of games above .500 and everyone expected things to get better. They got worse. Near the end of the season, the Bulldogs lost five games in a row and, despite winning their last two season games, ended the regular season below the .500 mark with a 13-14 record. ttWe played very tough competition during the losing streak? Coach Mary Jo Murray said. ttEven though they were good, we should have beat some of themfi The last loss in the streak was a 70-67 setback against nationally ranked Moberly Junior College. 0I was happy with the way we played against Moberlyf' Murray said. ttThat game got us back on the winning track? The fact that the Bulldogs were ever off the winning track was both a surprise and a disappointment to Murray, who expected more from the senior- Although they finished 13-14, Coach Murray and her players felt their recmd Could have been better laden team. it1 think we should have done better, personally. We were up and down a lot, very inconsistent? Two key injuries were one reason for that inconsistency. Senior Marlys Welker and freshman Lois Heeren were both expected to see a lot of playing time but both were injured early in the season. Murray said she tried to get a hardship waiver for Off to the races - Bulldog and Lincoln players run for a loose ball in the first half of the game played in Pershing Arena. High ball w A Bulldog player attempts to pass the ball to a teammate While the Tigers form a chain to block the attempt. S. Doptorian g 2 82W0ments basketball :unn. 11. 283- H a b t e k $ m. Dangle. b ,S n e m we ,4 W $5 ,, , , V . . , , w w al. m 1. r H W v 1 w, W W - W . W ,A . . . w : . N Ami- S e 6.H C M e r. m mm m m m a O a g S.m a 0 n 1 s o C a O D. e a a D C e m t n$ D. r d .m w m S a I h . cu . .u In search of a rebound Freshman Debbie Frazier waits under the basket for a rebound in the Missouri Western game. Frazier started the 38350" on the junior varsity but was moved up following a series of injuries to varsity players. experi donlt hdurr. VV' was g shoul- tearns 281 Hve 5 year reaso varsit are f0 JXI p1 only 2 so it playel out 0: progn DraWi a layuj Dogs an Debbie ound in the , the 593540" p following Be tteI' tcontj Welker so she can ,play next year. Welker has been a starter since she was a freshman. Despite the injuries, the players felt the season could have been better. ttItm pretty disgusted with the way we played? sophomore Joni Williams said. 81 donlt think as a team we had it all together. We had the material but didnt use it at all? One more reason for the Bulldogs sub-.500 record may have been a schedule spiced with several nationally ranked teams. 7I purposely made the schedule tough because I thought with our lexperience we could handle it. I ldonlt think it was too tough? Murray said. Williams agreed. 8The schedule was good and well-balanced. We should have beat several of the teams that beat us? Although the Bulldogs will lose five seniors, Murray looks to next year with optimism for a couple of reasons, one being the junior ivarsity teamls 8-2 record. 7We f are fortunate to have such a good JV program," Murray said. the are only allotted five scholarships so it is tough to get really good lplayers capable of starting right out of high school. Our JV program allows players to work 7 Drawing a crowd - A BuIIdog player drives for 8 layup and draws a crowd of Lincoln players. The Dogs dropped from 17-10 last year to 13-14. EL: liaiioiooq 's their way up? Murray is also looking forward to next year for another reason. There is a possibility that womenls sports here will join the MIAA next year along with the men. ltlt will be a big plus and give the girls more to shoot for," Murray said. Leading scorers for the Bulldogs during the year were 6-1 junior center Carol Jarrard with nearly 19 points a game and senior forward Sharon Witthoft, who averaged 14 points a game. Jarrard also led the Bulldogs in rebounds with almost 12 per game. ltNext year Well build the team around Carol tJarrardlf Murray said. nLaurie Littrell tfreshmanl, will probably have a starting guard spot and the rest of the positions will be up for grabs? Murrayls first priority while recruiting is to get some tall forwards and centers, postitions where the Dogs were almost always shorter than their opponents. With very few returning seniors, it could be said that the lack of experi- ence could hurt the Bulldogs next year. But as the team learned this year, do not overestimate experience. EHD SCORES ETC- R. Jagger front row: Michelle Terhune, Carol Riney, Debbie York, Patty Kadlec, Barb Nichols, Tammy Patton; second row: Sharon Witthoft, Kathy Minor, Lisa Jacques, Angie Brown, Lori Littrell, Marlys Welker, Kath Schultenrich, Patty Landreth; back row: Coach Kathey Wallace, Coach Eileen Sullivan, Joni Williams, Deb Frazier, Cindy Hecht, Carol Jarrard, Dana Huntsinger, Tracy Ivanesky, Jeanne Uhlmeyer, Lois Heeren, Denise Stone, Kelley Reid, Coach Mary Jo Murray Emporia State Univ. tKanJ Washburn University lKanJ Central College tlowal Southeast Missouri State University of Northern Iowa University of Tampa Univ. of Central Florida University of Northern Iowa University of Missouri-Kansas City Northwest Missouri State William Penn tlowal University of Missouri-Kansas City Mount Mercy tlowal William Penn tlowal Southwest Missouri State University of Missouri-Rolla MAIAW Conference NMSU7OPP. 74 - 80 62 - 64 William Woods 72 - 55 70 - 69 67 - 72 Missouri Western 90 - 51 74 - 75 54 - 53 Missouri Western 77 - 74 66 - 70 59 - 81 SIU-Edwardsville 71 - 60 Carthage tWisJ 79 - 75 97 - 59 59 - 85 68 - 62 Lincoln University 56 - 76 60 - 65 Missouri Western 81 - 56 75 - 65 Quincy tIllJ 65 - 80 59 - 72 Grand View tlowal 66 - 72 53 - 68 67 - 7O Moberly Jr. College 76 - 63 54 - 52 William Woods 2nd Total 14 wins, 15 losses Womenls basketba112 8 5 - 72 $ S Slapmg Too close or comfort by Mike Bronson The cardiac kids. Itis too bad the NFLis Cleveland Browns used that nickname because it would fit the Bulldog menls basketball team perfectly. While improving the regular season record to 15-10, 15 of the 25 regular season games were decided by two points or less, or went into overtime. Willard Sims, head coach, said, tillve never been associated with one tseasonl where welve had so many games that were decided by one or two points in overtimes, and I can never recall anything like it. Its been one of the strangest seasons that way I,Ve ever seen? After being in so many pressure situations, the team seems to have become accustomed to it. Senior David Winslow said that close games do not really affect him anymore. illive played enough games now that I dont have any pressure. There shouldnt be any pressure on me as a senior. I should have been through all that as a freshman, sophomore and junior? Junior Johnnie Wesley said he felt the same way. ilI feel good. I dont really feel any pressure. I am used to playing in pressure games. Pressure is not a problem for me? Junior Chris Carlson said, uI never feel any pressure. I just get pumped up to play real hard? Even a freshman player, Mark Campbell, has been through Thin air a In the first game of MIAA tournamem play, junior Chris Carlson brings down a rebound The Dogs defea ted North west Missouri State 85-73. enoua ttYou croW big t C1 when build Acco guide has t capa gener crow S more Juni- Cami 73-72 again Univ most year. J the a Jan. at h gIt playi tfree choo press We 5 four the I been Drib' runio an 81 00 SG 01' vrt enough this season that he agreed. "You really donlt notice the crowd. The intensity level is the big thing. Its a lot greater? Close games were a different story when the team played in another building besides Pershing Arena. According to the Bulldog press guide, in the eight-team MIAA, NMSU has the second-lowest seating capacity. Therefore, they generally play in front of larger I crowds on the road. Some games stand out as being pressure.n With a season in which so many games are close, the players ride an emotional roller coaster. The players differ on which Victory was the most satisfying one. Winslow said the Quincy tIllJ College game was the most satisfying because, 71 hadnlt beaten them since I started playing basketball as a sophomore in high school. They beat me three times in high school and three times since Ilve been up here. I mean Quincy High beat me l more pressure-packed than others. l Bronson Junior Leroy Cartelj, Wesley and three times and Quincy College beat 7 Campbell agree that the Feb. 7 me three times. When we went leveland 73-72 overtime loss at home over there and beat them, I think 3 us e against Central Missouri State that was the most satisfying l University, Warrensburg, was the victory of the year? e 3 most pressure-packed game of the Carter could not decide on one j year. particular game. 7A couple of ular Junior Pat Burke said he felt times I had some bad games and my :Evo 1 the pressure the most during the teammates came through. Those Jan. 27 104-99 double-time victory would have to be the best for me." at home over Grand View, Iowa. The roller coaster goes into , d l tlIt was double-overtime and I was valleys also. But apparently there a1 t playing and I was at the line was one mutual low point of the h one lfree-throw linelfl season. Most players agreed that the Lany Winslow said that he could not most disappointing game of the year 1e or choose one game as being more was the Feb. 7 loss to CMSU at Victorious s A fter defeating NWMSU, senior can pressured than the other games. Warrensburg. David Winslow 7407 and junior LeRoy Carter 7327 We struggled to stay in the top Winslow said, ttWe felt like we exchangea congratulatory handsIap atcenter court- H four all year, so I think all of had it when we went into overtlme. Makinga pass- Sophomore Gary Bussardpasses 3' the ballgames wetve played in have That would have really put us 1n to a tgammate flow" court, Bussard was sIowed by ssure ' been important and all have had the thick of things as far as the an I'HJUIY Me In the 5683011. have that :t tugh my Ir. 1 that he i. Jre em 3al Iark D . , . . 3 ., t .nbble and drlve e During a game wzth SMS :8 x X tougllfxig Junior Johnnie Wesley drives toward the basket in E xx." '7? ISiate 85,73, An attempt for another bucket. E; Menls basketba11287- 19mm 'L XT. Fichter RF A- xxx Touchdown - Senior forward David Winslow and an Eastern Illinois opponent fight for a loose ball as the referee signals a jump ball. Go, Dogs! e The crowd gets fired up during a home basketball game. Fans were usually kept on the edge of their seats as the Bulldogs had several close games. H 19mm m wk Jump ball e 6-4 junior forward Chris Carlson Mew jumps against an Eastern Illinois player. Carlson was one of three returning players from the 1979-80 squad. An easy two points - Driving through two Lincoln players, junior Leroy Carter goes in for an easy layup. The Bulldogs; beat Lincoln. 90-74. t H 7 2 88 Merfs basketball top two or three. Right after that one we just all had to gather up again and come back strong? The loss was disappointing for Carter because, 8I had fouled out and I was on the bench watching. There was nothing I could do." The Bulldogs played nail-biters against nationally ranked teams such as CMSU and Western Illinois University, Macomb. Yet they also played close games against teams with .500 or below records, such as Southwest Missouri State University at Cape Girardeau. Sims had a theory about this. 8I think its a question of experience and I think therels a lot more balance in basketball than there was in years past. Everybodyls capable of getting five or six good ball players now, and as a result, games are going to be closer. I think our experience in playing in close ball games has allowed us to win quite a few more than welve lost. We,ve got a very young ball club and thatls another factor that enters into it? Carlson thought age was the main reason. "WeIre talented enough to beat the teams that are more experienced? Winslow had another reason. 81 think we take them for granted and let down. We always get up for the big teams. We have a tendency to let down and think we can beat them, but thatls not always the case? In a season such as this, fans generally sit up and take notice. When the local team wins more than it loses, and plays several close, exciting games, the fans come out. Sims said the fan support during the 1980-81 season was ttas good as any year welve had, except maybe two years ago when we won the league. This year it has been another player for us. Theylre really outstanding. Several of the big games welve Won has a great deal to do with the fan situation? Players do appreciate it. Winslow said, uI think its really great when the crowd gets behind us like that? Regardless of playing at home or away, the Bulldogs are used to pressure. The 1980-81 version was young, with only two graduating seniors: David Winslow and Kent Hackamack. A season like the one experienced by Northeast has to give confidence for returners next year. EEHD In for two - In tournament pIay against NWMSU, sophomore guard LeRoy Carter drives toward the basket and puts one in. SCORES ET. R. Jagger front row: Student Asst. Jon Kirchner, Mgr. Steve Looten, Gary Bussard, Edward Deters, Mark Campbell, Tim Jennings, Leroy Carter, Brad Burditt, Gerald Tanner, Mgr. Pat Hayes, Mgr. George Hendrix; second row: Assistant Ben Pitney, Trainer Charles Urban, Student Asst. Dave Buatte, Boyd Pitney, John Adams, Kent Hackamack, David Winslow, Vernon Dobelmann, Johnnie Wesley, Chris Carlson, Pat Burke, Student Asst. Terry Bussard, Coach Willard Sims NMSUXOPP. 57 - 59 Central Arkansas 74 - 88 Western Illinois 74 - 59 Central College tlowal 71 - 70 Quincy tIllJ 90 - 64 Lincoln University 76 - 78 Eastern Illinois 60 - 47 Millikin lllll 64 - 65 Washburn tKanJ 76 - 83 Southwest Missouri State 76 - 81 Central Missouri State 84 - 86 Missouri-St. Louis 96 - 81 Southeast Missouri State 76 - 71 Missouri-Rolla 81 - 68 Marycrest tlowal 59 - 63 Lincoln University 104 - 99 Grand View tlowal 59 - 58 Northwest Missouri State 79 - 69 Western Illinois 63 - 58 Quincy tIllJ 72 - 73 Central Missouri State 69 - 68 Southwest Missouri State 52 - 54 Missouri-St. Louis 94 - 92 Missouri-Rolla 65 - 49 Southeast Missouri State 4th71 t MIAA Conference7P0st-season Southcentral Regional Total 19 wins, 11 IOSses Menls basketba112 89- The volleyball team 'will lose two players and is already saying Wait til next year by Kathy Armentrout Serving it up - Sophomore Jodi Prigge makes contact on a serve during a game in Pershing Arena. Prigge is one of many players expected to return next season. The Dogs will lose only two seniors. Looking on e Helpless against the oncoming spike of an opponent, sophomore Julie Miller of the volleyball team waits on the other side of the net. The BuIIdogs posted their best record since 1973. ..2 9 OVolleyball With an overall record of 15-12-1, the women,s volleyball team ended the season with the best record since the Bulldogs began intercollegiate volleyball in 1973. Head coach Barb Mayhew said she considered the season successful despite their performance at the Missouri Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women state tournament. tiThe problem was we drew two of the top seeds and had to play them in the first round. We played good against e them and it could have gone either Way. 'i We just didnt get the breaks? Freshman Amy Fuller and junior Sheryl Arnold agreed. ttWe had to play Northwest tMissouri State University, No. 1 seedi first and got beat. Then We were down in the second match," FulleI said. Arnold said the poor performances were due to pressure. ttWhen we played i the third match tagainst Southeast ainst ther Way. unior to play ersity, Then We ,ll Fuller ances e played - ast Missouri State Universityl there was no pressure and we played 100 percent better? The Bulldogs had already been eliminated from advancing in the tournament. Mayhew said the team was also hurt by injuries. For two weeks during the season six players were out of action because of injury or illness. She also said several of their defeats came during this period. The team worked well together and she substituted frequently during the season. Fuller said she thought the team sometimes ran into difficulty in that area. uWhen we played as a unit very few teams could beat us. But when we were not concentrating and working together, then we got beat? Fuller said. Mayhew is optimistic about the Letls talk it over - Head volleybaII coach Barb Mayhew discusses strategy with her team during a time-out in front of a sparse home crowd. The BulIdogs finished the season With a record of . . 15-12-1. future. The young team w111 only lose senior Kay James and junior Marta Zucca, who has played out her eligibility. A player can only play a sport for four years in college. ttWe have some promising young players such as freshman hitter Tracy Ivanesky," Mayhew said. Both Zucca and Ivanesky were selected for the All- Tournament team at the state tournament. Players are also looking forward to next season. "I think it was a successful season, but more of a successful season for next year? Arnold said. Fuller said the team gets better every year. Arnold summed up the optimistic hopes for next season. ttWe should be the best next year and were going to try for first in the state," Arnold saidIG-D C. Brock SCORES ETC. 'r Season record: 15-12-1 ., J,- i , . aw -"T V at. ins x l v I l i la?! V, $n s , gm 5 i l 1 5 l ' 1 F4 , I a 4 7 ' C' -' 1" AMO S.Borders front row: Kay Schultehenrich, Marta Zucca, Patti Landreth, Mana Jazo, Julie Miller, Janice Kestner, Jodi Prigge; second row: Coach Barb Mayhew, Kay JameS, ViCki ATP, Karen Cnllinan, Sheryl Arnold, Tracy Ivanesky, Amy Fuller, Janet Westphal, Asmstant Coach Dave Palce K Volleyba112 9 1: Fin 3! score by Jim Salter .493 That was the overall winning percentage for the 18 varsity sports during 1980. The Bulldogs compiled a total record of 126 wins, 130 losses and two ties during the year tnot including tournaments where more than two teams competed at oncel. The sports world is one of statistics and numbers. There are certain magical numbers that every sport and player strives for. A .299 hitter is run-of-the-mill, a .300 hitter, a star. As for teams, the .500 mark is considered the point of respectability. According to that, the Dogs fell just short in 1980. The Bulldog women fared better than the men. The women finished the year with a 64-60-1 record L516 winning percentagel compared to the men,s 62-70-1 L4691. The indoor teams enjoyed a more productive season than the outdoor sports. The indoor sports won 59, lost 48, and tied one game for a winning percentage of .551. The outdoor sports did not do so well, finishing the year with 67-82-1 L427l. There were two undefeated teams. The men,s cross country team was 6-0 in dual meets, but only mustered a fifth-place finish in the conference meet. The womenis track team was also undefeated, finishing 1-0 in duals. The only team to win a conference championship was the womenis basketball team, which compiled a 17-10 record. Field hockey had the worst record of the varsity teams, ending the season with 10 losses in a row to finish 3-14 t.177l. The baseball team set a conference record by losing 13 games in a row. They ended the season with a .192 winning percentage There were some positive notes, however. The volleyball team ended the season with its best record since 1973 at 15-12-1. The soccer team, in its second year of existence, finished right on the .500 mark with a record of 9-9-1. They were 2-8-1 in 1979. Aside from winning the Missouri Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women title, the softball team also won 20 games, which is more than any other varsity sport. A major reason for the success of the team was the pitching staff, which compiled an impressive 1.70 earned run average. The two major sports generating the most interest and money are menls basketball and football. During 1979- 1980 the menls basketball team was 12- 14 L462l. That is well below its cumulative winning percentage. Since menis basketball was first played here in 1919, the overall record has been 726 wins and 503 losses for a winning percentage of .591. The roundballers enjoyed their best years in 1947 and 1948, compiling records of 30-2 and 29-2, respectively. The football team improved its record to 5-6 tit was 4-7 in 1791. An improved passing attack was a major reason for the improvement. The Dogs, using three different quarterbacks, were second in the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association in passing, averaging 182 yards 3 game. All-America wide receiver Eric Holm, senior, led the conference in receiving with 74 catches for 900 yards and eight touchdowns. Teamma .. Greg Himmelman, sophomore, was secon with 39 catches for 504 yards and one TD. The Bulldogs gained 3,007 yards 0 1.7 miles in total offense. They gave up 3,218 yards, 1.8 miles. Who says that football is a game of inches? The 5-6 mark brought the football 1 teams overall record to 363-219-35, a 1 winning percentage of .624 since football was first played here in 1900. Clearly, the University has a deep tradition in the two big sports. There. are an infinite number of figures and statistics for sports. . Despite something of an off-year during 1980, the figures are good overall. And numbers do not lie. EG-D Marking time - Because of a pre-season inju Dan Heer, freshman, was temporarily put to wor on the chain gang, measuring yardage for a footb scrimmage. mm, 1 L 8S. Borders Getting it off the ground - EIectricians BI'H Morgenstem and Gene Cooper and supervisor Keith ' Morton fasten cables to the new $4,500 scoreboard- ;jTied score - Ground crew supervisor Keith Morton and campus e1ectrician Gene Cooper get the new scoreboard ready to be hung in Pershing Arena. ,ssecond nd one yards or gave says :8? JotbaH -35, a 3 1 1900. eep r of 1' during dL ISOH injury, wt to work 1 a football S. Borders - A S. Borderi ricians BIN rvjsor K 81 th scoreboard zisor K el'th opel' get $175 hing Arena T31 Keeping their heads above wa ter by Kathy Armentrout y ,, Checking the charts - Head swimming coach Donovan ConIey looks over his charts during a practice. Conley coached both men and women. uanoqooq '3 Though the mens swimming team record only improved from 4-3 to 5-4, the winning season was an unexpected surprise to Coach Donovan Conley. ttFrom the outlook at the beginning I expected to have a .400 season at best. They really surprised me? he said. The team lost three key swimmers from last year and lacked team depth. ttWe had a pretty good season for the number of swimmers we had? junior Chuck Hall said. There were only eight swimmers and one diver out this year compared to 12 swimmers and three divers last year. Early in the year the number was decreased further by ineligibility, illness and other commitments swimmers had. Junior Torn Reed and senior Dave Fraseur both joined the team after Christmas break. Reed had been academically ineligible during the fall semester and Fraseur was student teaching. Conley also said he ttdid not have a healthy team3 early in the season. The team went to the first meet with only five swimmers. 3We knew our shortcoming was our lack of depth, so we had to make up for it by improving our quality. Basically thats what we did," Conley said. In an effort to improve quality, maintain continuity and keep the swimmers in shape, the team took a trip to Florida over Christmas break. 31f the swimmers go home we lose continuity. The trip was aimed at overcoming our lack of depth," he said. The team trained together while there. The trip seemed to pay off; the team went 4-1 in dual meets during the spring semester. ttWelve been swimming really good lately? Hall said. ttWelve had better swims than last year with a lot fewer swimmersfl The season proved more favorable than expected. ttWe werenit expecting a winning season. A lot of swimmers didnt go out? freshman Matt Foss said. 31 feel good about the past year. The team was dedicated and their accomplishments speak for themselves," Conley said. Conley also said he expects the men to have their best times of the year at the conference meet in March but he does not expect to win. ttWe know where we stand in the conference. We can only achieve our personal bests. Our first would be a fourth place? Conley said. Regarding next year Conley said the outlook was ttquestionable? The team will lose two of its most outstanding swimmers because of graduation. There will be returning swimmers next year but depth will be a problem again. Conley said part of the problem is recruiting good swimmers. Hall got to the heart of the problem. HWith so few swimmers, you go out, swim your best and hope for the best."lI6HD SCORES, ETC D. Baxley front row: Kelly Deputy, Dick Dalager, Dave Fraseur, Tom Reed, Brent Sheets; back row: Diving Coach Jane Koss, Bob Bouquet, Doug Waibel, Matt Foss, Rick Rostek, Matt Robe, Chuck Hall, Asst. Coach Mark MullinI Coach Donovan Conley NMSUlOPP. 26 - 86 Missouri-St. Louis 37 - 71 Southwest Missouri State 3rd Pioneer Relays tlowal 59 - 54 Washington University 58 - 53 Central Missouri State 71 - '70 Graceland College tIowal 83 - 11 Buena Vista tIowal 33 - '76 University of Missouri-Rolla 5th Grinnell Relays tlowal 3rd MIAA Tournament Total Dual Record 5 wins, 4 losses T2 9 4Men,s swimming hm he ring 9, 1n the aid use It u. u losses W W: WM, , h jtv $5 D. Baxley He made it e Freshman Kelly Deputy touches the platform at the end of a swimming heat. The team finished with a dual meet record of 5-4. Butterflies forever - Swimming the butterHy stroke, Matt Foss, freshman, drives toward the fimsh. Foss also won several freestyle events during the year. False start e Sophomore Matt Robe gets off the blocks too early during a meet at the Natatorium. The event was restarted. D. Baxley e :Ekmxwi .T 'h xMHW4 , e V gtJV'vyz,,,,M23tJ, W, ' 'H, mwMWmmeuaeazmam;myMMwwthwnugxg'1 7" t;',0,tw,:,,,,atr, t ,,, , "a W; Aiwiewvmwwmmb 444mywwwwmwmtw t r11, h 1,, ,rnzrl, ,D'V , t 7,,, , ,0. ,, t 5' WWWiiM m1; imtm tinge? ?NWM; imaymgm ? a e z I"? V , , V ,, , t, ,, , . , up LWXIJ.MLQL 115.157; 3, 511m; W Ments swimming 2 9 5h ---- m ;---z 4 3'1' Before the season started, the goal of the woments swimming team With their first winning season in a four-year was to have the flrSt Wlnmng season smce the sport began four history, the womenhs swim team members are years agO- They accompliShed that goal by finishing 7-1 1n dual . . competition and moving from 3 Ge ttlng t elf 66 t we t sixth-place finish in the Missouri Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women championships last year to a third-place finish this year. ttWe had a great season. We were really happy," junior Laura Schaff said. In the 1980 portion of the season the Bulldog swimmers posteda 2-0 dual mark and placed second in the Pioneer Relays at Grinnell, Iowa. "1 donht think there was a better way we couldtve ended 1980," Coach Donovan Conley said. At the start of the spring semester freshman Kathy Fasching joined the team. Conley said he expected her to make a definite contribution for the rest of the season and she proved a valuable asset in several Victories in the spring. She also set two new pool records and swam on a record- breaking relay team. As a team the women broke eight school records during the season. Sophomore Sandy Streb said the improvement was due to more by Kathy Armentrout Theytre off - Bulldog women and their opponents dive off the starting blocks during a meet here. In 1981, the women produced their best record ever. Stroke, stroke - Team captain Tammy Lubbert, junior, works toward the finish of a swimming heat. The Dogs finished the season With a 7-1 record. T. Fichter NMSUhOPP. 95 - 35 Missouri-St. Louis 2nd Pioneer Relays tIowa1 66 - 65 Washington University 66 - 74 Central Missouri State 101 - 29 Graceland College t10wa1 104 - 10 Buena Vista tIowa1 93 - 36 Emporia State tKanJ 4th Miracle Relays t10wa1 107 - 22 William Jewell 76 - 74 William Woods 3rd MAIAW Championship Total Dual Record 7 wins, 1 loss I. .ax ey front row: Peggy Letter, Team Captain Tammy Lubbert, Barb Barrette, Sandy Streb; back row: D Coach Jane Koss, Judl Jutton, Laura Schaff, Stephanie Sayles, Barb Lubbert, Kathy Coach Mark Mullin, Coach Donovan Conley 22 9 6W0men1s swimming iving Fasching, Asst. inte uWe hfte rnor said and help thne toge' hZXs best team iur hat 1ri hips - were aff oosted a -11, 980K ing 1e 01 i. the opponents at here. In icord ever. I Lubbert, 72mg 1263 t. 1 record. nensive workouts and new recruits. We worked out more intensely. We i'ted weights and had three morning workouts a weekW She also tgid more freshmen joined the team and everyone got along well, which helped everyone to get their best :imes. ttIt seems like we had everything togetherfi junior Tammy Lubbert said As a team we wanted what was best for the team. Fasching was also happy with the season and the teams performance at State. tiWe really did good as a team. Performance-wise we were emore confident than we have beenfi she said. The teamis biggest problem this year was lack of depth, especially in the area of diving. ttWeire a pretty small team. We need more depth, mostly diversf Schaff said. The lack of divers caused the team to compete without a diving squad at the Miracle Relays in Grinnell, Iowa, where they i finished fourth. itWe had the strongest swim team there,H Conley said, uUnfortunately, without any divers that wasnt enough? Streb also felt the shallow diving squad contributed to the loss to Central Missouri State University. iiThe one team we lost to, we beat in the water, but they beat us with diving," Streb said. Prospects for next season look good. The team will lose three seniors but recruitment for next year has already begun. The team expects to improve as the team and program develop. Schaff said, ttWeire building confidence as a team. If we go into a meet thinking we can win, it makes it easier to WinfiEi-D Si Doctorian 4y, Hand signals e Junior Tammy Lubbert gives a teammate instructions during practice. Lubbert broke several records for the Bulldogs in 1981. S. Doctorian m e, 1 h The Deady W for the big time , Ssh ours by Ron Pierceall tea The Rugby Club has been in existence for almost eight years, even though it is not a varsity sport. Because of this, it encounters problems that other varsity sports do not. The problems include popularity, scheduling, officiating, and even places to practice. The biggest problem is finances. . The Rugby Club has asked the University for help. Senior Dave McKinney, president of the club, said in 1979 the University accepted soccer as a varsity sport and gave it a budget of $5,000. At the same time, the Rugby Club was seeking admission to the varsity level while asking for a $500 budget The soccer team received its budget. The Rug y Club did not. ttTh with and inte but too. , d IIST gorderi Breath saver e Mark Unland, sophomore, uses 5 time-out to catch his breath While he waits to throw the ball in. Line out - Rugby Club players wait in a Iine-Ol" for the ball to be thrown in after it has gone 01" of bounds. Throwing the ball in starts the gamr e 9 again. even oblems The places l is he , said soccer budget e .ion to II' a eceived I Ken Gardner, athletic director, said it was a question of which sport would do better as far as recruitment and 1116 student interest. He said, ttWe asked ourselves iWhat will having a rugby erceall team do for NMSU?m President Charles McClain said, The sports budget has been stretched with the addition of women,s sports and it was a matter of student interest. I think soccer is the future, but certainly rugby is in that class, The Rugby Club has solved most of its problems by becoming an associate member of the Heart of America Rugby Union. The union guarantees officiating and makes scheduling a lot easier. But rugby is only now beginning to grow, which means that many schools do not have a rugby team. The players pay their own travel expenses. The team has about 30 players, but only 15 are required on the field and no substitutions are allowed, barring injuries. So the whole team does not always go to the games, making more expenses for those who go. 11?? , 'f ' ., S. Borders, McKinney said rugby has a lot to offer. He described the game as a gentlemants sport and said rugby does not have the injuries normally associated with football. McKinney believes that rugby ucould draw a lot bigger crowd than football because the action is a lot more intense? The popularity of the sport may help the team receive varsity status. And students realize the problems of the slow-growing popularity of rugby. Junior Brent Hudson said, ltRugby isnht the type of sport native to the area, so people are hesitant to accept it? Junior Jorge Gallegos said if students were exposed to the sport, they would appreciate it. uItls a rough, clean sport. People dont understand the game. If they knew what was going on in the sport, theyld enjoy it? Apparently, people in other areas of the United States are starting to accept the sport. McKinney said the sport is growing in the North and Midwest, in size as well as in popularity. Local popularity may be the only way to ease the financial crunch and may even help the Rugby Club compete on a varsity level, he said. EH3 Ready to pass a With the Jefferson City team closing in, freshman Jay Van Roekel searches for a teammate to pass the ball to. Charge a Members of both the Bulldogs and the Jefferson City teams rush downfield toward the action, keeping their attention on the baII carrier. S. Borders ' . In t 9 ar A ' i Th 11 rDZaxley . . . ' - 9 tone osition t at res Thls Un1vers1ty has a top- to compete. RQTC spohsored 75 1521335312151-11 allofvsbimptobold tberiHeHizlfll; ranked team and few have heard percent of thelr act1v1t1es, to make a more accurate shot. Of it" prOVided weapons, ammunltlons What a pistol e As he assumes the correct stance, The rifle team, WhiCh ranked and Other eQUipment- The senior Jim Daniels closes one eye to get his target 12th out of 96 schools in the University continued to provide in focus before shooting- state two years ago and sixth out transportation and meals for the team students the fundamentals of shooting of '78 last year, ranked fourth this year in members. firearms. a non-varsity meet. Despite the lack of recognition, Holmes was not optimistic Sgt. Preston Holmes, coach , team members continued to put out a about the possibility of the 0f the rifle team, blamed the lOt 0f effort. ttThe team really team competing on a varsity level University. ttThe reason we works hard? Holmes said. ttThey in the future. ttNo matter how have no publicity is because the lift weights to build the muscles much we win, the University will University refuses to fund us," to support the 20-pound guns. never re-admit us as a varsity sport on Holmes said. Holding those guns up for two hours this campusW Until this year the rifle team at a time is not always easy? The team members felt their was varsity, Holmes said. Due to Without varsity Victories to sport was worth the trouble. budget cuts, however, one sport shoot for, one goal of the rifle Senior Charles Cooper said, ttWe had to be dropped from varsity team was getting its National get no credit for winning except a level, and the rifle team was Rifle Association instructors pat on the back from the coach, given the axe, he said. license. This enables the team to but it is worth it to us.EEf-D Still, the rifle team continued teach Kirksville High School D. Baxley Pistol team e Roy Grantham, Jim Daniels, Mike Martin, John Pratt, Rifle team - front row: Mark Lehde, Eric Mann, Tauna Falconer, Steve Briscoe Tom Creason; second row: Mike King, Greg Geels, Brent Franklln, Chuck Cooper r ,1 F D. Baxley freshman We firmly -ct stance, his target .hooting . Kt D. I Baxley alconer, ranklin, 0, mm W Wu, H w a m w V v , 4, ,. , , ' , m; yo, WM, ,4, , x, a..', b m w 'me, mew., wiw .4 7:75 mm Cm Wd 001m action U-G-L-Y You ainit got no alibi, YouGe ugly. Momma says youire ugly! The cheerleading squad has a lot of basic cheers and a lot of cheers that take gymnastic skills. But their most popular cheers are the unique, off-beat, sometimes off-color ones. uThose cheers are usually started by the crowd or the band,H Karen Turnbough, sophomore cheerleader, said. iiWe donit start those kind of cheers but if it will get the crowd involved, we pick it 9? up. Kevin Harris, senior and a member of the band, said, iiWe feel that the band is the biggest cheering organization on campus. Itis a tradition for us to help the cheerleaders." Freshman Brent Fadler, another band member, agrees. uI dont think people G0! G0! e With the game at its peak, junior realize the time the band pnts in for Christie Rogers leads the crowd in a cheer. the music and the cheers? he said. The band elects their own cheerleader for the football season. This year seniors Jim Cowles and Bob Long Shared the responsibility. tiOn those off-beat cheers, everythil1g is spontaneous as far as were concerned? sophomore cheerleader "i captain Pam McDaniel said. uThe fraternities start a lot of them and then try to out-do each other. The crowd really enjoys them." As popular as the off-beat type cheers are, the cheerleaders do not make up their own or practice them. iiThe administration doesnit think its proper etiquette? McDaniel said. iiIt can show pretty bad sportsmanship. But if theyire not overused, they can be fun? Cheerleading itself is not all fun. The cheerleaders practice an hour anda half two days a week. During football season they practice during evenings also. ' iiItis pretty hard work? Mike Markus, senior, said. ubut itis worth it. I just wish we had a little more incentive? 9 There is not one dollar allotted for E cheerleading scholarships here. Many cheerleaders are angry about :2: this and about the fact that they a 1,. receive no class credit for their work. Give iiWe could be better if we had soph a class and class time to work," McDaniel said. Still, McDaniel is impressed with the squad. ii1 think NMSU cheerleaders have come a long way? McDaniel said. iTm proud of our performance. I think we have gotten more involved and are doing a better job of bringing the crowd closer to the team? With cheers like, iiApples, peaches, pears and eggs. Maryville players shave their legs? how can they fail? ESE i T. Fichw Pili front row: Vanessa Howe, Melissa Heagy, Judy Schwartz, Janice Brewer, Christie Rogers; back row: Alan Tisue, Ron Rommel, Mike MarkuS, ROb Miles. 22 h Mark Richart, Carl Brouk t8 0 2 Cheerleaders Wham: sharec rything r I aniel un. r and at 01213311 ings Markus, just 1V6. ed for i M m N any ' I JQ'JUDI J Take ten - At halftime sophomores Melissa Heagy and Mark Ritchart take a break from cheering at y a home basketball game. work. Give a cheer A home basketball game gives sophomore Vanessa Howe extra incentive.' with 5rleaders iel said. I think nd are me T Ficmgr :aches, rs shave 49mm m Tom drum Sophomore Dave Roberts watches the action at a basketball game. Roberts and other band members add spirit to home basketbaIl games. R b Miles, Piling it on The basketball cheerleaders form 0 a uman pyramid during a melfs basketball game hem The cheerleaders practice three hours a week. 'na -u-x A :t MU; UM V. , 98 'i Out of the money by Talley Sue Hohlfeld ill dont think that Iim asking for something that,s unreasonable and thatls not within his tAthletic Director Keri Gardnerlsl power to change? swimming coach Donovan Conley said. Conley, who coaches both menls and womenls swim teams, has a recruiting problem, he said. The menls team has no athletic scholarships, while the womenis team has three. Conley said he feels there is a direct correlation between scholarships and recruitment. iTm finding no trouble recruiting girls that I feel to be very competitive within our conference on tuition tscholarshipsl, although it is possible to get swimmers for the menls team to compete U without scholarships? Conley feels that although he :3 can recruit men,s team swimmers, Taking note - Looking over his notes, swim coach Donoven Conley works in his office. The men 3 swim team Is not allotted any schoIarship money. sports. b3 04 Swimming scholarships , gig Hard at work a Athletic Director Ken Gardner concentrates on his duties. Three sets of ruIes ca use scholarship inequities between menh and womenh the dedication that exists in team. itWhen you dont have that kind of committment from them." That lack of commitment will hurt the swim team evenutally, Conley said. tiIn the future, the the menls. I dont think that we tthe menls teaml will be able to effectively compete with other teams in the MIAA tMissouri Intercollegiate Athletic Associationl. The friction which may exist between the menls and womenis teams will grow because team." Mark Mullin, assistant swim U coach, said that friction does ?exist, although hit doesnlt make : bad blood? Conley agreed that it has not scholarship players is missing on the them on scholarship, you donlt have womenls program will move beyond of the improvements in the womenls been a large problem. itWelve been able to handle it." But the morale HHIDPH dCLUQ $30.0.m 793:" 114 f1 SV SI SI u S. SI 3 l .6 i la feld rs, 1nd on the have rill :yond We to and use omenls ke not been lorale problem exists, he said, possibly m'engthened by the fact that both teams share coaches and practice times. Some of the men feel, not exactly that theylre being discriminated against, but they donlt feel that theylre being treated fairly. Therels a feeling of jealousy, not toward the girls, but more toward the athletic department. The men want to have the same caliber team, and will blame it on the school program. It affects their whole attitude and out- look, the way they work." Conley lays the blame for the lack of scholarship funds at the feet of the athletic director and the University. ttIf the University wants to take the responsibility of another sport tswimming started in the fall of 1977i, then its the University,s responsibility to make sure that that sport is dealt with fairly within the athletic program and conference. Something needs to be done in the near future if the school wants a swimming program that can compete The MIAA allows a school to give scholarships totaling up to 68 times its cost for tuition, room, board and books. For this University, this would be a potential of $112,336. However, the University only uses 63 scholarships, a loss of $8,260. The conference also dictates a maximum allowable amount for football and basketball. Just before the year started, the allowable maximum for football was increased five scholarships, and NMSU scholarships were increased by four. Conley said he was under the impression that the MIAA had increased the allowable football scholarships by 10, which he thought would increase the total allowable amount also. ttThis is an area I can see for swimming to get in on it tthe scholarship programlft Gardner said, ttWelre limited in the men because the only way tto . increase a sports fundsl is to take it away from another sport. I told the swimming coach, tIf you can find someone who wonlt mind women to be equa 1. ?? Donovan Conley with the other schools in the conference? Conley said the responsibility for that action is the athletic directorls. llI think its the athletic directorls job to see that there is a well-balanced programf, Gardner said the reason swimming and soccer have no scholarship funds is that both are relatively new to the program. tSoccer was added in the fall of 1979J He had been distributing men,s scholarship funds according to afairly standard ratio. When the two Sports were added, the ratio Was upset and will take time to be reworked, he said. til can understand that to a certain extent? Conley said. liGardner is in a dilemma? He said new developments in Scholarship restriction by the MIAA have given him reason to think that swimming scholarships are possible despite Gardnerls problems. giving up some of their scholarship money, Ild be happy tom Gardner has not redistributed funds himself because ttI donlt feel justified6 in taking scholarship money away from another sport. Football coach Bruce Craddock said, ttItls a sad state of affairs to take away from one sport to give to another. You cant compare it between our guys at this school. Itls who youlre going against? Craddock said the scholarship funding here, when compared to other schools in the conference, is low, even in football. All other schools in the conference have gone to 45 scholarships except the University of Missouri-Rolla, which subsidizes its funds with mining and engineering scholarships, Craddock said. ttTherels no way we can be competitive. Thats the thing, for us to be competitive in all areas of sports." Administrative support is the most important solution, Craddock said. ttThe thing is, what kind of a football team do they wantiw The inequity in swimming scholarships is most evident when comparing merits and womenls, Conley said. Ill dont think that its unreasonable for men and women to be equal. My understanding lof Title IXl is that mens and woments sports having similar programs are to be allocated similar fundsfl Title IX, a government policy adopted to insure equality between mens and women,s programs, requires a percentage-based split of funds. For the University, a 70-30 split in athletes results in $44,138 for women. These funds, although less than half of what the mens funds are, are divided into 29 full scholarships and eight tuition scholarships. tThe Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women only allows tuition and room and board to be included in scholarships e no booksJ Menls funds are divided into 66 U2 full scholarships and 14 tuition scholarships. tThe MIAA allows tuition, room and board and books to be included in scholarshisz The women,s scholarships are divided among eight sports. The ments are divided among seven sports. However, the top two menls sports, football and basketball, take 51 scholarships, leaving only 15V2 scholarships to be divided among five sports, not including swimming and soccer. "Lets face it? Gardner said. ttThe two sports are football and basketball. The rest of them are extra sports. We cater to the community. We have t0 to a certain degree. We have tried to help everyone a little bit. We happen to be maybe the only school in the entire conference that has tried to help all the sports in men's sports? Conley said, uI realize that swimming is not at the top of the sports program. But I dont think Ilm asking for something thatls unreasonable. Gardner has told me that there isnt much of a chance tfor a quick solutionl. Its a touchy situationYlK-JD Swimming scholarships 3 0 5' Concentration The weight room provides semor Jim Garn'ty With a chance to exercise. 1 M3 0 6 Intramurals rovia'es senior re. More than just a game by Greg Wiss Three, two, one. The buzzer 10 events are co-recreational. sounds as the ball goes through the tiBasketball, softball and volleyball basket and the players go wild. are the most popular sports, in This is not a Bulldog basketball that order? Bowen said. More game, but an intramural game where than 90 teams participated in the the competitiveness is just as fierce as basketball tournaments. ttWe always a Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic have a good turnout in these Association game. three events, but they tend to be ttThe main goal of the intramural very competitive each year? program is to provide opportunities a he said. for students and faculty to i Junior Phil McNabb participated participate in various recreational in all three events and agreed with sports, but the sports are Bowen. ttIntramural basketball, definitely more competitive than softball and volleyball are always recreational? Jack Bowen, very competitive? McNabb said. director of intramurals, said. Team sports such as basketball or NThe total program is more volleyball are divided into three competitive than we would like it to divisions. The All-Sports Division tgnbefi Bowen said. The intramural consists of organizations on campus, .. program consists of 34 activities mostly fraternities, who want to cLfor both men and women. Only win the All-Sports Trophy. ttThis Heave ho - The first day of the tug-of-war Jump ball - Members of Alpha Sigma Tau and more tournament, senior Beth Schanbacher pulls for the Sigma Kappa battle for a rebound. i Dynamics. 0 O O Intramurals 3 0 7T basketball in League B. hiThe competitiveness is just about the same in both leagues? Hartman said. Injuries are always present in situations where players are competitive. Most of the JUSt 3 ga 1 l leiconm injuries occur in the more competitive sports and leagues. division is highly competitivef Bowen ttAny time you have people running -said. Division B is composed Eand jumping you are going to have of teams that are slightly some really serious injuries? less competitive than the teams Bowen said. the have been pretty in the All-Sports League lucky this year with no really The other division, for players serious injuries, except for a couple even less competitive, is Division incidents? C. Intramurals may not be Competition exists in all comparable to winning the MIAA three divisions, because winning conference, but the taste of and being competitive is the victory is just as sweet, the biggest part of intramural sports competition just as fierceEl-D 0n mOSt levglsh senlor ,Cfalg , Get a grip on yourself - Freshmen Dan Lloyd Hartman sald- He partielpated 1n and Mike Yancey battle during the intramural , S. Borders Measuring it up - Taking aim at the stake, junior Bruce Hansen, 3 member of Phi Kappa Theta, prepares to throw his horseshoe during intramural softball in League A and in arm-Wrestling tournament held in Dobson H811. competition. S. Borders e stak 6, Junior appa Theta, tram um! m m. R. Lucke Breather After a hard workout in the wei ht Rebound - The Bug Eaters and the Jukes are two room, freshman Kevin Collins takes a break to of the teams organized by organiza recover. Collins is a physical education major. tions or individuals to play intramural basketball. xx; 0. gain Intramurals 3 O 9- D. Baxley Your target: height: 5 feet, 8 O l 7 r l l 7' inches; weight: 160 pounds; hair: 1 g 0 p a black; eyes: blue; code name: Panda. For players of the latest college craze, these statistics, plus their dart guns, are .all they have when hunting down their target in a game called Killer. Killer combines the excitement of a James Bond movie, the intelligence of a Sherlock Holmes novel and the luck of an Inspector i Clouseau case. Its players do not sit around a board and play against each other face to face. It is instead, as one player put it, a itbig game of tag? Students here have recently begun their own game of Killer. Mark Lehde, one of the organizers of the game on campus, said, itThe game pits an assassin, as the killer is called, against his target, which is the name of the player on his information sheet. Using only a dart gun, he has seven days in which to find his target and shoot him with the dart. The target is only safe in three places: his room, his place of employment and at the classes he attends. If the assassin is unsuccessful in eliminating his target within the time period, he is dropped out of the game. The by Larry Fiore P Confrontation - As he leaves his dorm 1'00er EU freshman Jim Prewitt is ready for a confrontation g With sophomore Jean Henne, Who is waiting for him. --3 1 OKiller air: they r ent mes o ector not against instead, ame of izers ttThe he is - dart. ee she U1 he Fhe y g ,rxggks dorm room: ionfron ta tron iting for 121171: km: remaining assassin alive is the winner." Lehde, a sophomore from St. Louis. said the game is extremely popular on the East and West coasts and is now spreading to the Midwest after starting at the University of Florida. The students at that university, generally regarded as the headquarters for the game, have devised their own organization knownas KAOS iKiller As Organized Sporty KAOS sends out the official rules of Killer to campuses across the country and even has its own constitution. Lehde is not surprised at the number of people interested in the sport. He said it is the ultimate game of wits. itYour fate is completely in your hands. It makes you aware of whats going on around you and how imaginative you can be. Half the fun is just trying to devise a way to kill your victim and get away with it? Although Lehde does not take part in the actual playing of the game, he is in charge of assigning assassins their targets and of keeping a record of who is alive. He also kills assassins who do not meet their seven day deadline. tiOf course, Ild much rather be W WWT MW i D. Baxley Fire away - As he brushes his teeth, freshman Jim Prewitt is about to get brushed off. The assailant is 80phomore Roy Grantham. playing, but someone has to control the game, and since I was one of the organizers of Killer on campus. the job fell into my hands? Actually, Lehde and three other students cooperated to bring KAOS to campus. Sophomore Scott Field said he and a friend read about it in Playboy magazine. tiDick Gardner and I were reading the article on it about the same time as Mark and his friend. It really was a coincidence that all four people decided at the same time to start a game here at school. Besides, we needed something to pass the time and Killer seemed to be a great idea? A preliminary contest called Dorm Wars took place and consisted of two different groups openly facing each other with dart guns. The teams would chase each other throughout the dorm, running up and down the hallways, staircases and anything else that could be trod upon. It was, in Gardnefs words, uan exhibition Killer? The trial game of Killer started with 33 people and ended Feb. 19 after a gunfight in Missouri Hall. Mike King, freshman, gunned down Jean Henne, sophomore. tTm glad to see this game end because weive got to get ready for ' L S i t y i D. ax ey Surprise package - During a Killer exercise, sophomore Mark Lehde faces a dart from his Missouri H811 maiIbox. Lehde, game master, does not compete. the next one," Lehde said. The next game will include a revision of the rules, an entry fee of $2 and will be sponsored by Phi Kappa Theta social fraternity. So far Killer has proved to be successful here, but Lehde and the others are quick to see what pitfalls might be in the way. tiIn a game where there is violence taking place, someone usually wants to put a stop to it? Lehde said. Fortunately, the players know enough not to take the game too seriously. ttSome people think it is childish to run around with dart guns and try to shoot each other. In fact, some think weire practicing to be junior hit men, but I dont think its any more of a problem than saying kids who play tRiski want to be Napoleon or Hitler and take over the world." Lehde says the administration has been receptive to the game and has even allowed a score sheet to be posted on a bulletin board just inside the Administrationi Humanities building. ttThe only trouble we had so far has been a few people in the dorms who look at us as some lunatic bunch. Already for the next game, though, we have about 100 people signed up3T6H3 Di Baxle Sniper - From a Laughlin Building fire escape, a masked Jean Henne, sophomore, takes pot shots at freshman Jim Prewitt and sophomore Mark Lehde. Killer3 1 1- S. Border: wwwm , .. Mam 1 i I s SISPJOHI '8 Snow fall e Vince McKinney, sophomore, hits the ground while skiing near Fair Apartments. Cross-country skiing has become a popular sport. hwy y Skiing for Military Science 120. S. BorderS Ready for action e Sophomore Dave Roberts In the step of things - Capt. QregoryFLtrst FEadies himself for skiing. He was cross-country sophomores Dave Roberts and Vmce McKmney Mi 8am elewmhiill ,, . v. Yx S. Borders Get it right - Cross-country students check their stances while Capt. Gregory Furst gives instructions for the next step. Xi sxepxog 'S 4 I I I I L" I I S, Borders shows Faster than a speeding bullet - Sophomore Dave how Roberts pushes with his arms to pick up speed while going across Hat land. Cross country skiing 3 1 3- to walk on skis. Walking is used for uphill travel. Sometimes we chose to express ourselves through organizations. By joining them, we gave up some" of our individuality and were recognized in return. Sometimes choices were made for organizations. . 7 , In order to receive a charter, the Muslim Student m is ,0 nice for the price?an am Association was forced to drop the stipulati0n in its ??;aegiraremny member, 1:11:35 for a constitution stating that active membership was open 33?, campaign he'd '0 'a'se only to those of the Muslim religion. Some chose not to express themselves through organizations. After pledging a sorority or fraternity, a few found Greek life was not for them. Some chose to express themselves through organizations. Whether it was a group of three, such as the Ham Radio Club, or Alpha Phi Sigma, which took a pledge class of 126 in the fall, we still chose to become part of THE COMPOSITE CHOICE. t3 1 4 Organizations M S. Borders S. DoctorNihn Armory Talking over the situation - Freshmen Mike Jennings and Newt Lossen and sophomore Mark Woodall discuss matters at a Vets Club Armory Dance. The number of parties at Rieger Armory was cut back due to dwindling attendance. 8. Borders Pledge books May I have your autograph? - Freshman Phi Lambda Chi pledge Bernie Ryan gets a signature from freshman Angela Rosenberry. Pledge books are an important part of pledging, and pledges fear having them stolen. Depledgmg Anticipation - Awaiting new sisters below the steps of Kirk Memorial, sorority members brave the rain at Yell-ln, possibly for the last time. Some pledges later depledged, however. Organizationsg 1 5- After an outbreak of alcohol any one single event. It was started 1m, incidents in the 1980 academic year, mamly OUt 0f ceneern for us an organization set out to educate alcohol abuse w1th1n the Greeks. so E members of the Greek system about Letters were sent to the fraternlty late 2 the dangers of alcohol. This was the and sorority pre31dents 1nv1t1ng E . goal of the Greek Alcohol Interest them to send a representatlve to 66 I I . . . ,, - o f I 1 I I Network. part1c1pate 1n GAIN, she sald. n 0t E E Senior Karla Carver, GAIN Junior JoEllen Johns, GAIN t0 ; E E . . president, said GAIN was started member, said she was asked to be a Th E E in November 1979 by the University member of the group by her sororlty, E be I E v 1 I I S1 g administration. ttI took the position, but I dld not know G E ! IIGAIN was not started because of what to expect. I am now very much sai I E v01 ., E I um I E E 3 E E tEI E 'I IE E im bu' I IE E I E sai E , I EE 3E . E IE , be E EE sp E E Gr I E E tes E E EE E I'e I E E E E E E E , E I E ac I E E? de I EE E I an EVE W eat I . g! be I E . g I 1 E k : bf E ; E Guzzler - During the GAIN experiment behind Walk the plank a After drinking two beers each, , ' , 1 t E E I E? the Student Union Building, senior Julie Smith freshman Jeff Young and junior Bi11 Harrigan tackle V " E . . - apl E 3 E downs a Busch beer before taking a coordination the straight line test. IFC adviser Mike Kacir ' ' ' ,. to I E E I test. supervises. S B E E I IT: . r . orders I :I Greek somal I E E I jI E i E I 7': I II M I E E E E E IE E E I EE I I I E I iEE E I E H 1 I E? E I I EI: E E E IE E E E I E EEE E E I EEE ICE i , I II E E IE E i! E , I . EE EE INTERFRATEBNITY COUNCIL - front l'OW: President Donald ALPHA TAU OMEGA - front row: President Gary Lee, Vice President I E chlferson, lst VIce President David Romeo, Treasurer James Cooley, Secretary Kenton Fox, Secretary Don Marquith, Treasurer Jerry Lazaroff; second WW: ' DaVId Brawner; second row: John Andrews, Jamey Morton, David Bennett, Phil Stitzer, Bob Hartzell, Bill Gayland, Mark Zaylcowski, David Lindblqm? AI ; Dan EVanS, Sam Warner, Carl Mueller, Jay Hemenway, Rob Shults; back row: back row: John Wood, Oscar Prieto, Pat Decker, Ted Lauke, Ross WalqutI NC , Klrk Walker, Mlchael Markus, David Clithero, D.W. Cole, Alan Suit, Billy Ben Gorecki, Sam Warner, Ed Samp Hh Buckner, Carlton Brooks, Jeff Brown Tr Er -316GAIN nity to I be a orority. not know much b S. Borders e Preside!1t econd l'OWz l LindblOm? 33 Walquist! involved in the group. They educated us about alcohol at first Q0 we could try to educate others later. ul think the University has a genuine interest in GAIN. I do not think it was something started to make the University look good. The Greeks themselves reap all the benefits and publicity. I think GAIN is important to Greeksf she said. Junior Cliff Millam said he volunteered for GAIN, but he did not have much interest at first. ttI think GAIN will help give Greeks a better and more proper image. We might not change things, but we can give it a try? he said. GAIN,s main program so far has been a drinking experiment during the spring of 1980. ttWe had some Greek men and women agree to a test on alcohol and its effect on reactions? Carver said. Each member was tested on activities such as balance and visual depth perception before they drank, and then they were tested after each drink. Their performances before they drank were average because of lack of knowledge about the tests, and possibly because of apprehension. Charts were kept to follow the reactions of each participant. The results showed that the partic- ipantsi reactions became better after the first and second drink, but their performances worsened each drink after the third. The experiment was filmed for further study. Carver said the group is planning some new activities. One activity is a survey which quizzes a person on how much, how often, and for what reasons he drinks. uThis is given to see if there is a drinking problem on this campus. We are also planning a poster campaign with CAP a Cork Alcohol Problems. This is the independentsl alcohol interest network? she said. They are also planning a program on the Wednesday of Greek Week to further educate Greeks. Keith Syberg, administrative assistant to the dean of students and overseer of GAIN, said, ttOur people gave a workshop at the University of Missouri-Columbia. We showed them our film on the drinking experiment and we told them the background of how we started. They were impressed by our program. GAIN is not a fixture at very many universities? Former member Dave Ogden, senior, said GAIN had a lot to offer Greeks on responsible drinking. He also said GAIN was and still is hurt by a lack of publicity on campus and around Kirksville. uGAIN needs to get the school officials involved in their programs. We held the drinking experiment, but we didnt seem to pursue any results. The group should also try to take in younger members so that they can come back and keep some continuity. I am basically satisfied with the actions of the group? Ogden said. Sophomore Alpha Kappa Lambda member Tim Duggan, not a member of GAIN, said he learned about the group through his fraternity. itI think it is a good program but I donlt think some people take GAIN as seriously as they should. I think they should advertise through the campus media instead of trying to give statistics. Carver said that the overall value of GAIN is immeasurable She said GAIN can only inform Greeks. ttWe cannot make them listen or believe what we say? Syberg summed up the goal of GAIN when he said, ttWe donlt want to stop Greeks from drinking. We only want Greeks to know how to drink responsibly? lEl-D V . ALPHA GAMMA RHO - front row: Noble Ruler Terry Clark, lst Yice NOble Ruler Mike Greenwell, 2nd Vice Noble Ruler Richard Bowling, ousemother Anne Kuntz, David Brawner, Secretary Robert Munden, rBasurer Jerry Hill, David Bennett; second row: Steve Humphrey, Dan Evans, Eric Dunn, Terry Smith, Michael Ogle, Charlie Peacock, Jeff Metcalf, Joseph Haberberger, Frank Fischer, Tony Heitzig, Jay Carey, Tom McDermott, Kevm Gosik, Chuck Kueny, Kerry Camp, Jeff Poor, Curtis Wheatcraft; back row: Bryan Stater, Terry England, Wesley Blanchard, Jeff Hays, Harold Rexroat, Greg Hales, Mike Meredith, Mitch Whittle, Roger Brown, Ronnie McElhmney, Bob Gibbons, Jess Uhlenhake, David Hardy GAIN3 1 7- A .11.; a AKL Wild life Midnight; midway between dusk and dawn. This hour may not signify by Carla Robinson anything to many at a fraternity party. ' At the Alpha Kappa Lambda house, if the mood is just right, an event takes place which might be referred to as an AKL trademark. During the course of the night, if the party is good, a number of men are sure to get hyped up and begin rounding up other AKLs for what is fondly called ottering, junior AKL member Don Giltner said. ttThe first time I saw it I thought someone was falling tdown the stairsif Giltner said. He soon learned his future AKL brothers were purposely sliding down the stairs on their bellies to end up in a pile at the foot of the stairs. Mike Schwend, junior AKL, recalled the first time he witnessed the event. til thought there was a fire or something? He was attending a rush party deciding which fraternity to pledge. iiAll these guys, all of a sudden, started rushing toward the stairway? Schwend said. After watching the otter, he said, til thought, This is the frat for me? Not just because of the ottering, but because it . .. - , taught me a lot about the guys. They " ' t' i i i G. Summer: all get tOf-iether and do things." Ease on down - Trying to break the impact, Generally the otter is done lying on freshman Pat Ryan and sophomore Keith Lawrence the stomach. It begins at the six pack, Otter the IaSt Hight' i u a group 0f six bedrooms on the second AKLs, still on their bellies, slither A1 1 i G. floor. The group 0f AKLS begins 1135 toward the next flight of stairs to pa if Rollercoaster - Sophomore Sue Larabee tries the way .down the fIFSt fhght 0f Stalrst repeat the process. in otter for the first time, screaming 011 the way down. pushmg along w1th their hands. The There are different ways of ottering. st: Greek social" .. A A-s...,i wi;;- .11 i i w i ii ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA - front row: Steve Deters, John Overfelt, Greif; third row: David Anderson, Paul Smith Pat King Greg Lee, Pete S i Iii ! Michael Mazanec, Secretary Scott Anderson, Vice President Jim Bradley, Jackson, Kevin Hermann, Keith Schneider Mitch Atwood G,regory Noe.JOhn S i f: i PreSIdent DaVld Remeo, Dave Ogden, Treasurer Duane Hercules, Terry Eichemier, Rich Plasmeier, Ron Romeo, Curt Nordliey Lyn Gano, Doug Jt ! ' Mulford, Glerin Nevms; second row: Buddy Manusos, Mark Stahlschmidt, Niemeier, Keith Lawrence; back row: Maik Gittemeier l,iick Hercules, Dave T i : Kurt Saale, Tim Duggan, Rob Melvin, Greg Stuth, Bill Schuette, Mark Smalley, Hearst, Thom Brink, Keith Epperson Adam Scherer , B t Art Wilke, Curt DeHart. Tim DeHart, Mitch Hamilton, Bob Baronovic, Brian , A I E i3 1 8 AKL Ottering I G. Summers the impact, tb La men 39 Two types of backward otters are done. One is done lying on the back, feet first. The other is on the back also, only it is done head first. "The headfirst backward otter is pretty risky andlnot many try itfl Giltner said. Because there are risks involved in ottering, the AKLs do not use it as a competition, thereby avoiding would-be injuries. ttIt would be a dangerous sport," Schwend said. A 1975 graduate, Paul Yates, recalled the time when Denny Loftus, a 1972 graduate, tried to make a sport of ottering by trying to set a record. He paid for it. :Loftus said he could otter down the stairs faster than anyone. He took a flying leap and landed at the bottom of the stairway. NTherels a picture with him holding his two front teeth? Yates said. Giltner said the AKLs visited the AKLs of Normal College in Illinois. ttSome of those AKLs had been here and seen the otter. They thought it was a good time also. In all about'50 AKLs of both chapters ottered down the stairs of the AKL house at Normal. It was pretty profitable? Giltner said. After the otter he found . about $20 in change on the stairwell. Downstairs 1 Paul Smith, senior, waits to let And then there was the iiAll Time Brian Greif and graduate Paul Yates finish their Otter," Schwendts favorite otter memory, Otter: At Stokes Stadium during the 1978 a. ,, v ; 7 "X m. -L'u:m.,va,mzzmyWa am .y 1,. ,, ,.,,... i, G. Summers Falling angel-Rhonda MOIIey, sophomore, otters down the stairs during the AKL and Tn' Sig fall mlxer. . Giltner admits his parents think he is crazy for doing it. Most of his friends from home think it is funny. ttIt,s just a way of us bonding together," he said. ttItis generally considered good by other Greeks, although no other fraternity currently has an activity like it? No one really knows just when the ottering tradition began. Sometime between 1960 and 1970 there was an AKL party. As the evening progressed, a group of men began to discuss an ther Among them is the pyramid otter. The Homecoming game, Schwend said the idea. AS the hantls of the clock. 5 to participants pile on top of one another AKL a1umni,actives and pledges ottered approaehed mldnlght, they belhed down in pyramid fashion and slide down the down the concrete steps of Stokes, the stairway . . . and the flrst otter i' ottering- stairs. from the top clear down to the bottom. was born. EH? j: i3 g Lee, Pete y Noe, John Sano, Doug rcules, Dave DELTA CHI - front row: Vice President Steve Baker, Corresponding Russell Key, Cliff Millam, 0 NM 5: l '3 t .. . -. Mahlon Barker, Randy Rinehart, Jeff Brown, Dane ' ' ' ' h M D 11, Secretary Jerry Mallory, Treasurer Brooks Nickles, President Tim Rector, Pemberton, Roswell Clark, Michael Regan, Wllllam Smith, Jo n c owe Secretary Darren Ebmeyer, Les Baker, Adviser LesDunseith, Darrin Jerorni. John .,Guittar; second row: Tony Perkins, Bob Dav1dson, Ron Rommel, er . Kelly Ron Hurshman, Greg Davenport, Thomas Elllott, Joseph Owca,' RoyseKeefe, Rodney Adkisen; back row: John Cox, Randy Bozarth, N1cholas ' Cl 5. Tjernagel Randy Foster Mike Hille, Eyad Aljundi, David Clithero, Craig H1.ndley, Janges lgott,SStephgrnS ?DEErsgrllgkgiryy Morton, Dave emen Behne, Stephen Cox, Jeffi'ey Menz, David Haue, Christopher Hamilton, Joseph Mlchael Blevms, reg umm , Anthuis, Chris Ludwig, John Brinkley; third row: Kirk Goben, Brent Burris, A AKL Ottering3 1 97 cat 5......-m,... a. Once upon a time there was a Phi Kappa Theta pledge class that had an a S idea unique to this campus. They sought to bring back the popularity of an act that nearly every child learns to reject during adolescence, and at. the same time make a few bucks. Despite having gone years without the nightly ritual of a bedtime story and good-night kiss, about 200 women signed up to re-enact that same process with one minor difference. The story-tellerwkisser was not a father or mother figure one relates with such activities. The Phi Kap fall pledge class made tucking in their money-making project and it turned out to be a success. The tucking service lasted four days fromS to 11:50 pm. Each tuck cost 50 cents and if the woman wanted a picture with her tucker, it was $1. The money made was used for house improvements and pledge activities, junior Paul Vick, president of the fall pledge class, said. tiWe didntt get up like we should Little Jack Hornet - As she clutches a teddy bear, freshman Karla Schneidler listens to sophomore AI Stubblefield read her a Mother Goose tale. L. Burc Me Ma PHI KAPPA THETA - front row: President Jeff Burger, lst Vice President J im Cooley, 2nd Vice President Stan Wagner, Secretary Dwight Hoskins, Steve Gohring, Treasurer Leroy Nunn, Jeff Epperson, Tom Crum; second row: Terry Johnson, Kendel Blasi, Dave Snodgrass, Lex Cavanah, Nelson Mane, Kent Dalrymple, Chuck Hall, Joe Sexton, Mark Scieszinski, Greg Kraber, Andy ?ESKCK Bonser, Chuck Lippert, Dennis Glascock, Dave Bentler; third row: DenniS Bommel, Michael Markus, Buddy Huff, Brian Beach, Ken Barkley, Tom Daget Scott Harrison, Tim Strawhun, Scott Monk, Bryan Morrison, Alan Suit, GM Gerhardt, Bob Welding, Doug Vick; back row: Greg Lane, Christopher Kreiling, John Fullenkamp, Dale Brewer, Dennis Schulze, Bruce Hansen -3 2 0 Tucking in havef said. wome publi A1 to br their Iowa. it aft foreci it. I g0 0V by t tuck ttl and 4 Carri tuck: pres Lisa me. hair B in e. Muru Ryle time uSon going get c -s a Phi had an hey larity 0f learns nd at cks. without ' story I women I e nce. The ther or such ass made : project cess. The .s from 8 50 cents icture for e reSIdent should hes a teddy listens to father Goose I 7 havef sophomore Rick Loudenback said. There could have been more women signed up if the pledges had publicized it more, he said. Although the Phi Kaps are the first to bring tucking in to this campus, their idea came from a university in Iowa. Freshman Dave Miller suggested it after he had seen a similar project forecast on the news, Loudenback said. uEverybody really thought it would go over well? Vick said. And judging by the reaction of the tuckers and tuckees, well was how it went. "It was fun once the initial shock and embarrassment were over," junior Carrie Murphy said. Murphy was signed up to be tucked in as a surprise birthday present from her freshman roommate, Lisa Bair. uI was mad. No one told me. I was dressed crummy and my hair was a messfi she said. Bair signed herself up to be tucked in earlier in the same evening as Murphy. She had attended a dance in Ryle Hall, and was waiting for the time her tucker was to arrive. IISomeone saw yellow pajama bottoms going up the stairs. I flew upstairs to get dressed. When he got there I had pajamas onf Bair said. The pledges walked around the residence halls in pajamas carrying teddy bears. One night, in Centennial Hall, Vick and sophomore Dave Richardson were going to tuck a woman in when about tt3,000 girls started following us. The whole bunch crammed into one room. We read the story with sound effects and everything? Vick said. Loudenback said, IiWith that kind of reaction, we had a good time? The tuckers encountered several women who were unaware they were to be tucked in. Senior Julie Burroughs was shocked when Loudenback came to her apartment with pajamas on. Her roommate had signed her up. IiNo, I won,t do it. I cant believe you did this to me," she said to her roommate. After being assured that the culprit was also to be tucked in, Burroughs accepted a lollipop and agreed to be tucked in. Another time Loudenback said a woman slammed the door in his face. III stood there and knocked on the door. Finally, the girl answered again and agreed to be tucked in? ' Sophomore Pam Backe said of her surprise tucking, IIIt really surprised me but I liked it. Itis fun. And its an interesting experience, especially sharing a kiss with a stranger? Whether the woman signed herself up or if her tucking came as a surprise, she still was read a story, given a lollipop and given the option of a kiss on the cheek or forehead. The stories varied from Bugs Bunny to Mother Goose nursery rhymes. Some pledges brought their own books and had the women they tucked in sign them to keep as remembrances, Loudenback said. Some women enjoyed the kiss more than the story. itIt was a good time and I made Dave Miller kiss me. At first it was just a little kiss, but then I made him give me a big kiss. This is a great way to meet guys? freshman Leah Browning said. Miller thought tucking was worth his while. IISome of the girls wore short, short nighties. When they did that, I about died. To tell the truth, I couldnt believe it." The fraternity as a whole regarded tucking as a worthwhile project. HWe plan to carry it on from pledge class to pledge class? Miller said. EH? row: Denni5 v, Tom D6139Y n Suit, Gary Christopher 3 Hansen g Edward Templeton, SCOtt Lindgren, Terry Nelson, Brent Hudson, Gregg PHI LAMBDA CHI e front row: Adviser William Murray, Presrdent-J. lst Vice President Bernard Fennewald, 2nd Vice resident Dennis Kurtz, Secretary Dwight Sweeney, Treasurer Peter Bucc1, Craig Hartman, Jeri Smith; second row: Ron Pierceall, Frank Fennewald, Tim Revddin, Bernie Ryan, Dan Taliaferro, George dmx Gallegos, Chris Hagan, Burger; third row: Bob '19AX Clark, Bob Sinak, Dave Kuelker, Kermit Head, Gary Stobbs, Randy Grayson, Kevin Nelson, Geoffrey Clark, D.L. Koehler, Tim Buescher, Steven Dmytrack, Phil McNabb, Keith Easley; back row: Stephen Phelps, Rle Gordon, Ross Bagby, Steve Goldbeck, Doug Bagby, Greg WlSS, Dan Buescher, Jim Brown, Brian Hudson, John Platten Tucking in 3 2 1- ;ns Charter starters by Jill Smith They lack the comfort and security of a traditional fraternity house. The Greek letters on their shirts often take people by surprise because of their unfamiliarity. Their names are hardly known on campus. Appropriately, they can be called the charter starters: groups of students who are trying to start new fraternities. According to Mike Kacir, Interfraternity Council adviser, any group wishing to obtain a charter must do two things. TiThe first step is to petition the Student Senate for an interest group charter and then to petition to IFC to become registered as a colony? A campus charter, as issued by the IFC, gives a fraternity official campus Taking in the action - Senior Dan ScheII and sophomore Scott Zajae watch the Sigma Phi Epsilon basketball team. The Sig Eps lost the game. recognition as a Greek organization and voting status at IFC meetings. During the past school year, three new fraternities were started. Of the three, Sigma Phi Epsilon has been the most successful. The Sig Eps received colony status. Delta Upsilon could not swing the requirements for manpower and lost the colony status granted by the IFC. Phi Beta Sigma is an interest group which has yet to contact the IFC. To help control growth, the IFC developed and adopted a new expansion policy. Kacir said the policy has been on a back burner for quite some time. The policy outlines expansion guidelines and also spells out privileges for fraternity colonies. The policy will discourage future expansion and the charter starters confirmed that establishing a new fraternity is no easy job. DELTA UPSILON Delta Upsilon was formed two years ago when a group of students felt it was time for a new fraternity, junior Scott Burow, former president of the defunct colony, said. The group petitioned the IFC, PHI SIGMA EPSILON - front row: Secretary Richard Ropp, Jack Wolf, 1st Vice President Jim Mittrucker, President Robert Bruaddus, 2nd Vice President Randy Yuede, Treasurer Mike Toti, Mark Howard; second row: Jack Vassar, Tommy Brown, Daniel Gerot, Gary Motley, Bill Misiewicz, Eric Wilson, Kelly Halma Volkmer, Al Garin, Phil Barry, Rob Triulzi, Dan Dille, Adviser Al Srnka; baqk row: Dan Selby, Mike Unland, Scott Geist, Jeff Cirkl, Jim Steffen, 'DaVId McKinney, Danny Carter, Marty Speece, Tim Wilson, Jon Darrah, Rlchard -3 2 2 New fraternities i PI 1 Die! Met SCO' Md Kiri ix x zation tings. 31', three Of the been the received could not anpower nted by .n interest ct the e IFC he policy r quite -s i spells future : rters new two years s felt it V, junior 1t of the IFC, l Srnka; bile.k teffen, DaVl rrah, Richard zsk received its vote of confidence and then obtained a temporary charter from the Student Senate under the name Alpha Delta Upsilon. On Oct. 3, 1979, DU was given official colony status by the IFC. Lack of manpower was the biggest roadblock for the DUs. At the end of last spring, the groups membership totaled 22. When the University evaluated the colonyis progress in October 1980, membership'was only eight. ttWeive tried to build: we lost a lot of graduating, members and we lost some who were dissatisfied with the groups progress. HDU standards for a national charter are tough. They require 50 members for a national charter. Thatls a bigger number than some of the active fraternities here. DU International has very high standards? Burrow said. ' Another problem for the DUs was obtaining campus recognition. 9The hardest thing to do is to get campus recognition, to build a name. We didnlt have a lot of guys around to wear our letters? Burrow said. SIGMA PHI EPSILON On March 28 all the work involved with starting a new fraternity was to come to an end with the Sig Eps receiving their national charter and full charter status from the national organization. All members who went through initiation would be considered the chapters founding fathers, Sig Ep President Scott Zajac, sophomore, said. Even though the Sig Eps would have a national charter, they would be considered a colony by campus standards. The IFC acknowledged them as a colony on Jan. 31. Zajac said the Sig Eps have most of the rights and privileges of a chartered fraternity. They cannot, however, vote at the IFC meetings. The IFC recognition was, as Zajac remembered, more of a relief than an excitement. ttIt took longer than we hoped, longer than people suggested? Since their beginning in the fall of 1979, the Sig Eps have faced numerous roadblocks in the struggle to become officially recognized on campus. Initially, when the Sig Eps discussed formation, they approached Dean of Students Terry Smith. Zajac remembered Smithls reaction. HHe said he couldnit support us because of his commitment to IFC." tAt the time, the IFC had a policy which permitted the existence of only one fraternity colony at a time. Because DU had already achieved colony status, Smith was committed to this polich Junior Rick Streb, Sig Ep treasurer, said, ttWe could see his point, but at the same time it seemed unfair to us." Streb said the Sig Eps originally wished to grow as an interest group and then later become recognized as a fraternity. ttDean Smith brought our plan to IFC and to Mike Kacir. Supposedly, IFC voted twhetherl to recognize us. They voted unanimously against us. They thought we were all wrong? he said. Last spring the Sig Eps applied to the Student Senate for a temporary interest group charter under the name Studentsi Social Society. The charter was granted by the Student Senate president. tlThey were saying they were Sig Eps but calling themselves a different name. In a sense, if youire IHOI'G . . . PI KAPPA PHI - front row: Adviser Michael Thompson, President Donald DiCkersen, Vice President Dennis Hampton, Secretary Doug Mam, Terry Metcalf, Nelson Akers, Terry Beckler, Parrish Fastenau; second row: Vlnce SCOtt, Mark Gray, Mark Schell, Jim Prewitt, Mark Ratliff, Lane Ziegler: Don MCCollum, William Fish, Jeff Jones, Jeff Brown, Scott Swafford, Keith Stilwell, Kirk Soedmeyer, Paul Lockhart, Dan Barr; third row: Don Frazier, Skeeter ' ' ' ' ' hard Smith Rees, Tim Taylor, Michael Rey, Steve Wilson, chk- Dalager, RIC . , Matthew Cleeton, Ed Strutman, Michael Bryant, Mike Douglas, Kevm Groff, John Winkelman, Michael Welch; back row: Dennis Cramsey, Steven Ebert, Dan Overpeck, Dave Ewigman, Ronald Lansford, Shawn Brunk, Lawrence Wiskerchen, Charlie Head New fraternities 3 2 3 - Starters tcontJ going to be a fraternity you should a Senate president, said. - Zajac said the Sig Eps never gave up. ttIt toppositiom brings us closer together? Anothef setback for the Sig Eps involved an IFC division. ttThey UPC; pressured the Panhellenic Council intg not having mixers With us and t0 takg our section out of their pledge books; Streb said. He had mixed emotions over such action. ttThe action discouraged us. W had sorority mixers last year and they didn,t give us any problems then. If we want to get together with a sorority there shouldntt be any campug formality preventing it? Senior Don Dickerson, IFC president, said, ttPanhell asks us to help enforce rules and we ask them to help us enforce rules. It,s a two-way street? Panhellenic Council President Anita Mullins, junior, said, ttThere are set steps to be recognized on campus. All of a sudden they appeared and had all the rights of a fraternity but no N like a fraternity and operate under the ,f-fzcj IFC rulesf, senior D. W. Cole, 1979-81 1:0ij charte benefi NHOW campl requiI 18 um 08er W tand 8 0 Cheerleader - Steve Green, sophomore, tries u Peter :1? get his team, Sigma Phi Epsilon, fired up for 3L $treb ? 1m in tram uraI basketbaII gam e. T. Gosselin -E- : Greek social 1 A e ha, 4;AWLW, SIGMA TAU GAMMA - front row: Rick Peterson, David Gregory, David Michelson, Joe Lightfoot, Scott Sundhausen, Dannel Roberts, J im Sears, Joseph Bass, Wally Westbrook, Gary Burr, Dave Waldman, Carl Mueller; second row: Robert Sights, Brian Weaver, 4 t Mike McCarthyJTodd Allen, John Gray, Greg Smith, Tom Ekland- Marty Galloway, Ted Rodenkirk, Joe Ruddell, Dave Steele, T1m Boozan, Del Troester; fourth row: Mark Wofford, Michae1 Strobietto, Phillip Mika, Kevin Walden, Steve Orscheln, Stephen Tony Merlo, Ward Wolfe, Stephen Hite, Vice President Rob Shults, Boucher, Gary Behnen, Mark Bersted, John Burghoff, Andi TAI Vice President Scott Pace,President D. W. Cole,Vice President Billy Homing, Scott Traynor, Mike Ford, Rick Blankenship, JGfI Geri Martin, Jan Hemmenway, Secretary Kirk Walker, David Sutton, Anderson, Nathan Hupp, Steve Potje, Dudley Thomas, Steve Vance, K 2 Steve Grossman, Roger Callaway, Leonard Webb, Randy Kelly Beers, Stephen Dickherber; back row: Jim Stabler, Kenny alt Schmiedeknecht; third row: Evan Beatty, Paul Wiseman, Craig Hollingsworth, Marty Smith, Chris Campbell, Pat McAfee, G19" Bur Towbin, Rod Reading, Randy Sellers, Mark Howard, Mark Martens, King, Eric Zornes, John Adams, Bruce Allen, Frank Nisi, Mlke HOU Marcus Henley, Michael Buote, Dave Vanvlierbergen, Dan Mertz, Reeves, Kevin Miller, Dave Bennett Brat -8 2 4 New fraternities lhOUld am under the e, 1979-80 Ier gave closer lg Eps ney tIFCi mcil into d to take e books? Jer such 3d us. We and they ;hen. If a 1y campus 1 J us to I them to wo-way ,ent Anita are set npus. A11 1d had all no note, tries to i ed up for an i gharter. They were getting all the benefits of being Greek but not following policies? Now that the Sig Eps are an official colony, problems with pledge books and mixers are past. As for the campus charter, the IFC policy requires that they wait a minimum of 18 months before petitioning for a campus charter. With an active membership of 28 and a pledge class of 21, the Sig Eps are growing. ttWe expect to be one of the bigger fraternities on campus? Zajac said. FUTURE EXPANSION Will there be more charter starters in the future? IFC adviser Larry Nothnagel said there have been inquiries from several national fraternities. ttThatls quite common? Nothnagel believes expansion is a healthy process. tlTherels no question about it. Expansion makes our system stronger. Expansion ups the strength of Greeks on campus. It makes Greeks more influential? Nothnagel said the Greek system is strong. ttWe,Ve never had a chartered fraternity fold on this campus. Not many campuses in the nation can claim that? With the adoption of the new IFC expansion policy the path ahead will be a lot clearer. But as Zajac said, ttItts hard work? ED SIGMA PHI EPSILON - front row: President Scott Zajac, Vice President Peter Bajor, Mark Ray, Secretary Steve Green, Recorder Dennis Yokeley, Rlck Streb, Drew Yost; second row: Daniel Schell, Don Hunerdosse, Terry Crane, Tim Farris, Tom Hepler, Brian Hattendorf, John Homeyer, Tim Gildehaus, Noah Jackson, Randy Booth, Bill Grenko; back row: Joshua Koritz, Mark Trosen, Dan Schlapkohl, Mike Hanna, Chuck Malloy, Steve Hart, Mark Holmes, Cory Scott, Dave McDonald, Vince English, Larry Hoff, Alan Vance, Doug Waibel, John Stillions Tom Ekland; - 3 Steele, Tlm 0rd, Michae heln, Stephel'l rghoff, Andy kenship, Jef , Steve Vance: tablet, Kenn:l TAU KAPPA EPSILON - front row: Pete Kalan, Tim SChumannt Mike Geringer, Vice President Jim Carroll, President Sam Kidd, Treasurer. 1195:: Kaiser, Secretary Mike Bronson, Mike Vessell, Rich Pans? second row. 0 Burton, Jack Calvert, Breck Tucker, Dan Pickens, Kevm Henthorn, Tracy ' ' ' David Fraseur 'k M ore, Scott Heaton, Davxd Gooch, Daniel Zerbonia, . , gilmilel 3Vood, Samuel Frank, Larry Benwell, Kevan Holliday, Blll Gardner, Louis Hancin, Jerry Byrd, Gene Krause; back rowt Dave Kennedy, Ronald Mudd, Stan Baldwin, Scott Schau, Chris Carlson, Phll Eastman, Jay Brummel, n i R d Dennis PIECgfizf, 1915; Hounsom, Jim Abbott, Mark Anderson, Dave Bergman, Jeff Thompsend Greg. Cralg Thompson, 0 ney , Bradley, Brian Bangert, Steve Thompson, John Olson, Dan Sullivan; thir row. New fraternities 3 2 5h KAI Sh01 Wm Reel 12.2523 WW MWWWA WWWHWWW WWWWMWWWWH WWWWWWMaM WW 9me, "WWWWWWWWIWWIWWIWWWIWI, WWWWWWW WWWWW WWWWWWWWWW WWWWWWWW WWWWWW Lxgyvxxkxxixxakxxaszk; row: Treasurer Craig Patton, Vanessa Anderson, Vice President PHI BETA SIGMA - front row: President Kevin Cowsette; back Lamont Jackson F ! WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW WWW? fed W WWWWWW W, W?! W WWWW W WVWVWWWWWWWWWWWW WWW WWWWW WWWWW. WWWWW WWWWWWWW WWWWWMWWWWW a hael Ferret, Melvin Kennedy MW 1C 9WWWWWWh4WWW7 WWW MW. ? WWWWWVV WWWWWWWWW WWWWW; 5kg 4,ng 0 WWW WWWWM tion direc 1r feet should face in the next number. Gerald Roulette, M March coordina tor Dee Dee Feemster, to the Alpha Angels the ' explains Jumor, the S, k 0 o r. B n o M r a C y r a t e r C e S r, e n k C u B 1v, B t n e ...m S e r P S: e n o J t r e b o R r e .m v d A w o r k c a b e uh H t r. e b 0 R n, h g u a V .w T E r. e r. U s a e r. T ALPHA PHI ALPHA - front row k 3 2 6 Marchdowns Foot loose - Stepping out by Ellen Wand Merchdowns tsometimes called also a form of competition just like State, local and national meets steppmgl are common practice to all any other sport, only they are based against fraternities, their little black Greek organizations on campus. on sound? junior Bill Buckner, sis organizations and sororities are uMarchdowns are a form of president of Alpha Phi Alpha, said. held. This yearis first competition togetherness 311d tradition. They bring , A form of competition is a way to was sponsored by Omega Psi Phi during everyone closer together. But they are interpret marchdowns. Homecoming. The marchdown which took place was in competition with surrounding areas. Letters announcing the marchdown were sent to chapters in area colleges and those responding to the letters were entered into the competition. Delta Sigma Theta placed first in the sorority division, while the Alpha Angels took top place in the little sis division. The fraternities were defeated by an out-of-town chapter of Omega Psi Phi. Besides being a form of competition, marching serves as a form of entertainment. ttThe audience enjoys it. When they hear that there is going to be a marchdown, it brings out a lot more people tto the danceslfl Williams said. People enjoy watching the march- downs and picking up new ideas for steps other organizations create. Jamming - WhiIe they dance, members of Omega Psi Phi chant about their fraternity. OPP hosted a competition here during Homecoming. S. Doctorian H , V S. Doctorian 9y . Mm..." 3, OMEGA PSI PHI e- front row: Bennie Ward, Elijah Lockhart, Eric Jones; second row: President Anthony Williams, Vice Deborah Davis,Janet President Steven Davis, Secretary Grngory Hegrlilerson, ' ' ' ' Bernadette Treasurer Henry Williams; back row: ames 1 espie, ' ack Shores; second row: Charlene Goston, John McCain, Lew1s Tyler, Jlmmy .Jarws, . gsegfzsilziem WOOdard; back row: Polemarch Laurence Robinson, Vice Polemarch Lou1s Ross, Keeper of Worsester Cobbs, Jerry Johnson, Chris Tabron, Jon Walton, ecords John Powers, Stratagus Richard Lee, Treasurer Gordon Alexander Sterling Bridges KAPPA ALPHA PSI - front row: Carlene Thames, Deborah Jackson, Marchdownsg 2 I7: Marchdowns have been passed on through history to the black organizations. Originally only fraternal groups used them, but through the years, sororities and little sis organizations chose to do as their brothers and take up the art of marching. Sophomore Jon Walton, member of Omega Psi Phi, said, ttThey have a more feminine style of marching, even though they imitate our steps? Appearance is a very important factor in marching since part of the judging is based on uniformity. Outfits cannot be redundant and they must look sharp. June Shaw, member of the Omega Psi Phi Pearls, said, ttThey judge us on how we look just as much as the quality of our marching." Each organization chooses its own uniform, which could range from dog collars t0 handkerchiefs. Much money and effort is put into a uniform which will not be used again in competition. Marching is considered to be a privilege, and pledges are not allowed to become active in marches until they bimbecome active. ttThe pledges like to WM 9 march, even though we dont allow them ,to march while they are still pledging. Omega Psi Phi pledges use the march- Onward troops a Leading Alpha Phi Alpha in. its downs for the first time at the end of march, coordinator Ron Gilmore, sophomore, gives pledge season during hell night in their a yeII in honor of A Phi A. The fraternity practiced ,, . . outside the Student Union Building. dog Show- The dOg ShOW IS a ShOW given Stepping icons .WX S'tu.-- .km- . i unuop by the pledges to their brothers, Walton said. V Stepping has changed with time. Now each fraternity, sorority and little sis organization has a distinct style of its own.' Williams, member of Omega Psi Phi, said, ttWe have a Style of our own that everybody talks about and we get nasty with it? Junior Philamena Todd, member 01' Delta Sigma Theta, said, ttThey dontt put any restriction in their marching. It is a free spirit type of marchft Sophomore Ellen Dowell, Alpha Angel, said there is a much bigger distinction between fraternities and the styles that sororities and little sisses use. The woments style has more of a step to it, where as the men march more. Another common difference found is that the men chant the songs but the women sing them. Marching is a very serious matter. ttWe mean what we say as well as it being a form of entertainment? Johnson said. Through marchdowns the black organizations are coming together to share and compare a common interest and a unique way of expressing themselves. Todd said, ttWe try to portray the meaning of our organizations to the people through marching? E147 a; Danc Phi B uiIc diffei gf Greek social ALPRL 2mw$2 ,, l a .. ;, , l'; E E ? ALPHA ANGELS a front row: Diane Jackson, Cheryl Freeman, 1 a Gwen Fielder, Valerie Lindsey, Michelle Ingram, Madelyn Jarvis, Ellen Dowell; second row: President Fontella Ford, Vice President Sandra Feemster, Recording Secretary Paula Hughes, Corresponding .4? $M- Secretary Chantay Smith, Treasurer Joyce Washington, Alfreda Tapley, Bernee Long; back row: Alma Taylor, Laverta Cage, Freidfl Robinson, Lynette Pulliam, Penny Wright, Janice Johnson, Tamara Strode, Deirdre Warren, Jacqueline Moore, Jennifer Biggins H3 2 8Marchd0wns Ma1 C00 Moi rs, time. 'nd little style of e a style ks about, ember of y don't rching. hY' lpha igger . and ittle has more en ' found is but the matter. 11 as it 7, , I lack her to interest 1g ry to rough L4H; Mill! mu Dapce, get down - The members of Omega Psi s. Docmm" Phll practice marching in the Student Union Budding. Fraternities can be recognized by their different styles of stepping. 7 4 Cage, Fre'da son, Tamara iggins y Hunter, Coordinator Worsester Cobbs; back row: Vanita Richardson, June Shaw, Susan Turner, Yolanda Kemp, Alcena Williams, Stephanie Hawkins, Debbie Stahl, Renee Carthan, Patricia Motley, Clianthus Douglas, Theresa Byrd OMEGA PEARLS - front row: Arneatrice Myers, Anna Wiley, Cathy Enge, Vatahe Mitchell, Gail Hendon, Phyllis Julian, Valiere Casimere; second row: OOrdinator Gregory Henderson, Diane Brown, Danita Mozee, Karen MCFadden, Carla Cain, Terri Griffin, Nina Butner, Harriet Cannida, Stephanie Marchdowns 3 2 9- 0f the family by Talley Sue Hohlfeld Just as the Greek gods are myths, the Greek system is surrounded by myths. One of the most prominent is that little sisses are required to be girlfriends of fraternity members. Not so. Senior Pat Jones, president of Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sisses, estimates that only a small percentage of their little sisses are girlfriends of men in the fraternity. Only three new Rho-Mates tAlpha Gamma Rhot are girlfriends of members. The spring pledge class numbered between 11 and 15. And out of all 30 members of Delta Chi Little Sisses, only four Cheering section e AKL Little Sisses Diane Indrysek and Pam Judson cheer at a fall intramural softball game. mat w DELTA CHI LITTLE SISSES L front row: Melissa Heagy, Kathy Iman, Teresa OtBrien, Lori Clithero; second row: Debbie Dietiker, Kim Herbst, Ellen Klein, Cheryl Cambre, Shelia Dowell, Ruth Howe, Jeanne Uhlmeyer, Chairman John Guittar; back row: Mary Bourneuf, Anita ganger, Dinah Howe, Sue Iman, Debbie Sprague, Cindy Gregg, Lori ra en iv ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA LITTLE SISSES - front row: Secretary Mm Bundschuh, Vice President Janet Berilla, President Judy Finn, Treasurer Carlin Popke, Dee Dee Balliu; second row: Representative David Hearst, Jane Egglestoflv Jan Hedberg, Linda Caldwell, Terry Williams, Linda Rinehart, Janet Mertz, JUhe Burroughs, Jennifer Florey, Diane Indrysek, Stacy Garascia, Julia Delabar; back NVIV: Cynthia Dickman, Anne Gilbert, Dori Stillman, Sherry McGovern, Terry McDonnell: Pam Judson, Kathy Dellinger, Debbie Hacker, Wendy Gilbert, Peggy Prange, Cathy Kiburz -3 3 0 Little sisses PHI Lori Brot Law Tere I y ohlfeld he iends 0f ly a tAlpha . SS of tur isses Diane Y in tram ural mmantically involved with i-giernity members. The men prefer it that way. "We try to make it not an Hrganization of girlfriends because it hasnt worked well in the past," Delta Chi Little Sis Committee Chairman John Guittar, junior, said. Although the Omega Psi Phi Pearls started as a girlfriendst organization, coordinator Greg Henderson said, ttItis just a coincidence that seven of the brothers girlfriends came to school here. Since their boyfriends were in Omega it was only natural that they want to be a part of it. But most of them tthe 29 membersi joined just because they were interested in the fraternity. Jones said although most TKE Little Sisses do not start as girlfriends, they easily become "maybe not girlfriends, but casual dates." Guittar said, tTm not going to say that guys dont date little sisses, because guys do. Little sisses make good dates. ttTherets a pretty good respect between guys and girls; respect for each others feelings? he said. The pledge season for Omega Pearls, like most other little sis organizations, consisted of L. Burch getting signatures of fraternity and little sis members. Henderson said this gave them a chance to get to know each other. ttThatis the unique thing about it. There was nothing romantic about it. were just real closeft Some auxiliary organizations are actually girlfriends-only organizations. Beta Babes, of Sigma Tau Gamma, are not recognized by the University or the local chapter. Sig Taus are quick to point out that the Babes are not a little sis organization. Karen Duel, senior, said, mThey do stress it, but not to us? Although the Sig Tau national organization provides for little sis organizations, each fraternity makes its own decision. Beta Babes are self-organized. In order to be a Babe, a woman must be pinned, lavaliered, engaged or married to an active Sig Tau. But, Deul said, the women feel close to the fraternity as a whole. ttI feel very close to the guys," she said. ttA lot of us do feel that were a part of the fraternity. It seems like thereis nothing but respect for Beta Babes." Fraternity feud - Surrounded by loyal little sisses, Phi Kappa Theta competes in an intramural volleyball game. There are I 7 Phi Kap Little Sisses. more . . . itary Mafy Jrer Carlln Egglestopy 'Iertz, Juhe back row: McDonnellv mge, Cathy i PHI KAPPA THETA LITTLE SISSES - front row: Tammy Raokley, Pres1dent Lori Sportsman, Vice President Elizabeth Glascock, Secretary Rita 1.11.352 Lynn Brockfeld; second row: Adviser Stan Wagner, Missy Upton, Treasurer YICkl Vick, Laura Carlson, Lori Burch, Lisa Schoettger, Jill Morrison; back row: Rita McGee, Telresa James, Christine Thompson, Kathie Goehl, Deann Werts, Christi Rogers . aunt PHI LAMBDA CHI DAMES -- front row: Representative Bob Clark, Sharon Hogan, Nancy Blake, Representative Bob Smak; second row: President Beth Shenberg, Vice President Rosanna Church, Secretary Gailyn Guthrie, Treasurer Darcie Sambrook, Laura DeCroocg; baclf row: Bridget Doherty, Jill Currie, Stephanie Sayles, Debbie Schnefelbem, Susan Schiefelbein Little sisses 3 3 1i . U Family mom Phi Sigma Epsilon Gamma Girls is another girlfriends-only organization. However, they do allow special exceptions, president Heidi Hermesmeyer, senior, said. Gamma Girls vote on those they want to be in the group tfrom women Iavaliered, pinned or engaged to Phi Sigst and then the fraternity members vote. Although officially recognized by the fraternity, the Gamma Girls are chartered only through the Phi Sigs. The Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sisses just recently got their University charter, president Kathy Heath, senior, said. ttOur main purpose is to help them tthe men of the fraternityt and we want girls who want to help? Phi Kappa Theta Little Sisses feel the same way, president Rita McGee said. So much so, in fact, that when one member became highly inactive, she was asked by the fraternity to leave the organization. ttShe just didntt seem like she was as interested as Table talk e- In the Student Union snack bar, senior Bob Clark, Phi Lambda Chi member, catches up on the latest gossip With Phi Lamb Dame, Beth Shenberg, sophomore. XWN e xxxxxxxxxxxxxi? L. Burch PHI SIGMA EPSILON GAMMA GIRLS a front row: Beth Schanbacher, Barb Niemeyer, Wendy Smith; back row: President Heidi Hermesmeyer, Vice President Fiona Wilson, Secretary Barb Robertson, Treasurer Jodie Derry TAU KAPPA EPSILON LITTLE SISSES e front row: Adviser Jim Carroll, Vice President Dianna Frink, President Karen Holschlag, Treasurer Kelly Hines, Secretary Janet Bell, Fawn Huggans, Joyce Cropp; second row: Bridget Stepnoski, Robyn Scott, Lori Weight, Kelly Hood, Karen Miller, Jayne Wetzel, Angie McDuffee, Kim Sapp, Patty Westermann, Kristi Newcombv Patty Moffett, Kristie Pascoe; back row: Sally Wicks, Alice Norman, Lou Anne Guess, Kathy Vessell, Lori Gardner, Patricia Jones, Theresa Steece, Sue Williams, Sheila Hastie, Claudla Dickerson, Kathleen Murray m3 3 2 Little sisses Detor rlv ud1en numt is brt The RHC seco Pres: Hous Cran y lCOnL 3 1a Girls do ise p led or en 1 by lirls he .ittle lisses Rita fact, ne highly 1e ;ed as 911 snack bar, amber, catches b Dame, Beth f? l 'ice Presidemt at Bell, Fawn t Kelly Hood, sti Newcomb' Guess, Kathy istie, Claudla wwre." McGee said. Fheir little sis charter requires that when a member misses a certain number of meetings her name is brought before the fraternity. The men than vote on whether RHO-MATES a front row: Karla Carver, Cindy Bonser, Lisa Reed; Second row: Coordinator David Bennet, President Marge Fichera, V109 PreSident Sherry Mack, Secretary Nancy Orf, Treasurer Sum Hopper, 01188 Mother Anne Kuntz; back row: Catherine Hanson, Tammy Cramlett, Carol McClain, Cheryl Tietsort, Susan Herr L. Burch or not to retain the little sis. HThey did ask her to leave? McGee said. thost 0f the girls take it seriously? McGee said. ltUnless the girls just arenlt interested, theylll come and participate. This doesnlt come up often at all." It is also uncommon for Phi Kap Little Sisses to leave the organization voluntarily. HI think if anybody drops, its just because they donlt have the time anymore, and they donlt feel theylre giving the fraternity the time they want to? Most of the time that little sisses give fraternities consists of helping with rush activities and hosting activities for the fraternity as a whole. llPearls are like cheerleaders to a football team like us? Henderson said. llThey just help us to do things," i Cheering at intramural fraternity games and playing intramurals are part of regular little sis life. A year ago, Alpha Kappa Lambda Little Sisses started the Little Sis Olympics, and organizations compete twice yearly. Alpha Tau Omega started its Sideline spectators - At 3 Phi Sigma Epsilon volleybaH game, seniors Barb Niemeyer and Heidi Hermesmeyer, Gamma Girls, cheer for their brothers. Fritz, Janet Mertz little sis organization in spring 1981, John Wood, senior, said. llItls really nice to have a bunch of girls that are actively involved in the fraternity and show a lot of spirit. Its just heartlifting? It may sound like a lot of work, but, McGee said, lll think most of the girls are happy with what theylre doing? Heath said, tlThe main contribution our little sisses give is simply to be there when the fraternity needs us. We enjoy being a part of them and helping them? Little sisses uprovide moral supportll for Delta Chi, Guittar said. But that moral support goes both ways. Jones said being a little sis meant having ltsomeone whols there to help me out? It can provide ua male figure in your life whols not a boyfriend? she said. Junior Marge Fichera, president of Rho-Mates, said, ltIt,s like a family; its really nice? Guittar summed up the apparent feelings of fraternities and their little sisses. llItls just like having members of a family around. I think having little sisses makes fraternity life more like family life."EiU ' Smith Rosalind PANHELLENIC COUNCIL - front row. Jolene Ro-ck, Wendy . , . Johnson, Constance Pratt; second row: President Anlta Mullms, Vlce PreSIdent Peggy Prange, Secretary Debbie Hacker, Treasurer Sue Iman, Jeanne Krautmann; back row: Ann OlShea, Lynn Brockfeld, Candy Pettinger, leby Bohon, Sandy Little sisses 3 3 3: "ll Leaving Greek life behind by Sherry McGovern In the fall of every year an enthusiastic crowd gathers in front of the steps of Kirk Memorial. Cheers, chants and yells bounce off Baldwin Hall on their way across campus at Yell In. After the enthusiasm of pledging a 4 sorority or fraternity dies down, :pledges settle into the task of learning auto be a Greek. Although rush season involves an So happy together h New Tn' 31g Sue Hardy introduction to the Greek system, receives congratulations and hugs from actives mistakes happen. Students pledge Cathy Van Hoecke and CharlenePerez. Hardymade .t. f t .t. d f' d th 1t through the pledge season and became an active. sororl les 0r ra ernl .195 an In ey do not want to contlnue. When this happens, problems result. SJOPJO Technical difficulties - When freshman Colleen Cross stepped up to the microphone to yell in, the PA system broke. After junior Cheryl Conrad and Based on the Greek SyStem, pledging is senior Penny Prange fixed it, Cross yeIIed in, Alpha serious a pledge makes a life-long Sigma Alpha. , emotional commitment to an organization. Depledging, for whatever reason, is a touchy issue. Fraternities and sororities want to retain pledges; mainly because of the bond that is created between actives and pledges. Honors and scholarships can be a big part of this. Fraternities, and sororitiesi reputations can be made by statistics. , One sophomore woman said she 'gdecided to pledge because her high gschool friends talked her into it. After following the pledge season nearly to the end, she depledged. iiI didnt like it. It wasnt how I thought it should be. I didhit feel like I belonged. I had nervous ulcers because of the pressures? she said. After quitting the organization, ttI felt a lot better," she said. Although her grades and health improved after removing the strain of pledging, the woman still felt guilty, and there were some hard feelings. iII lost my friendsf' she said. She is reluctant to talk about it because she feels neither the sorority nor herself was at fault. til dont want to point a finger at anyone," she said. Another woman, also a sophomore, said, itIt just didn,t fit my personality." Since she was an independent person, restrictions placed on her as a pledging member of a sorority caused her to be unhappy with the situation. tilt wasnit right. My Christian morals were being challenged? She tried to steer herself one way and the sorority tried to steer her another. She could not compromise. The woman depledged after three weeks of belonging to the organization. Vonnie Nichols, director of Student Activities, said emotions play a big part soror at q feelin A frate com it wa main orga did belo I feeli is ha is no withi he s frate exist form trait it. it he s Dav - Chi Forge finger Alpha pledgi ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA a front row: Adviser Alfred Edyvean, President Libby Bohon, Vice President Cathy Richardson, Jill Heimer, Secretary Denise Veatch, Liz Lukowski, Treasurer Lori Weight, Sherry Doctorian; second row: Lori Gardner, Susie Schau, Patty Eisenhauer, Cheryl Johnson, Denette Stottlemyre, Ann Heimer, Lisa Benson, Linda Rinehart, Laura Orscheln, Glenda Schley, Kim Griffin, Lisa LaRose, Keeley Anderson, Deana Kerr, Tammy Crutcher, Jane Englehard, Pam Crow; third r0W1Peggy Prange, Cheryl Conrad, Jennifer Doty, Jolene Rock, Barb Pieper, Lori Clithero, Laurie Turner, Cindy Cassady, Dana Thacker, Lydia Bivens, Beth Agler, Sonya Doctorian, Karina KOCh LaDonna Reed, Lou Anne Guess, Lisa Orscheln; back row: Theresa Steece, Teresa Craigmyle, Vicky Nesbitt, Diana Koczon, Colleen Cross - 8 3 4 Depledging SIG Mici Frit: Cart Cim Parr rly to nit like should 0. I had ion, til hough d after , the -re were friends? Iut it orority ,t I e, ,, omore, sonalityft person, pledging er to be t wasnit e being herself , to steer npromise. ree nization. Student 1 big :xaft in either pledging 0r depledging a :nmrity. Feelings of disappointment .at quitting sometimes cause hard feelings. A junior man, affiliated with a fraternity, decided after making his commitment to that organization that it was just not right. Brotherhood, the main objective for any fraternal organization, was lacking and members did not make him feel as if he belonged. Initially, there were some hard feelings, he said. Presently, though, he is happy he quit. ttThe Greek system is not the problem. Itis something within that fraternity thatis lacking? he said. He decided to join another fraternity and some hard feelings did exist over the situation. He felt his former brothers regarded him as a traitor. He would rather not talk about it. uItis over; its in the past? he said. Worry over making grades, said Dave Clithero, pledge trainer for Delta Chi fraternity, is a big factor in remaining a pledge to a fraternity. uThe guy may not be able to keep up his grades or maybe he didn,t fit into the group? In either situation, the man feels bad when he has to depledge. Steve Deters, senior pledge trainer Forget-me-not - With a red string tied around her finger showing that she plans to pledge Alpha Sigma Alpha, freshman Pam Crow yells 1'11. Crow 19ft the pledge class for academic reasons. , , 4 ,w", , SIGMA KAPPA - front row: Adviser Monica DiGiovanni, Secretary eeks for Alpha Kappa Lambda, said money is also a factor in deciding to depledge. ttSometimes the guy is just too embarrassed to admit he hasnt got the money to pledge." This can cause distress for the man when he realizes he may be in too deeply. The touchiness of the depledging situation may be best attributed to the $x Tu 3M xhsf 9w; XXX i old adage that no one likes quitting. Unique to the depledging of a fraternity or sorority, as opposed to quitting a club or other organization, is the unity or brotherTsisterhood of the organization. The closeness of the organization makes leaving it a delicate subject for both the individual and the organization. EFD Brockfeld, Christie Mercer, Margaret Hiatt, Lisa Schoettger; third row: Brenda . . . . K' ehard, Pam MiCheile Fritz Ellen Klein lst Vice President Mary Baker, President Saildy Kottman, Chris Brunneit, tame Siglthj Patti1:311:thieSuzfggeBhgfgliiigfdnd6midi: ioty, Jolene Fritz 2nd Vi , President Cathy Crawford Treasurer Sherri Sutherlin, AdVISer Lew1s, Terrl Hedges, Lisa eyn? S, BacgueF n yEirenda Uhlmeyei. back tsady' Daria aroi Frieselzi'e second row- Tammy Crafnlett Jane Eggleston, RaChel Boyd' Tltushsab5a1Dailsiimeii3iwsacii$35 Diibie $51:er 15mm Howe Karla dam 'na K00 ' - . . t . -' . ' 1 ' M 1 nie Mendelson, row: ec aver, . ary C , , ' . t t :71: Theresa ghrigyBPhllhlzis, ADEetaAlhdrilllCliiieIriihlga 31112113? gngigltilori Egortsman, Lynn Elizabeth Lister, Cindy Moore, Kelly Murphy, Jill Scheiblhofer. Laura Carlson illeen Cross ernar , a JJIA Depledging 3 3 5T Wm": us ,, ' Wanted: Greek booknappers Only in college can one see women walking around with notebooks of various designs tied to their wrists. Like a lifeline these 5-by-7 books accompany their owners everywhere. A sorority pledge lives in constant fear of losing her pledge book. In an unwary moment she lays the book down to get a soda in the cafeteria. Her attention is focused on a friend. Seconds later the book is gone. When a personal possession is stolen the Victim rarely expects to see it again. This, however, does not apply to stolen pledge books. A pledge book can be repossessed by gathering a group of sorority sisters or fraternity brothers and singing songs to the fraternity or sorority that has the pledge book. When freshman Sonya Doctorianls pledge book was stolen, she said, uI was terribly upset. I cried because I only had my book for an hour. It had just been stressed What a responsibility my red book was.H Doctorian, an Alpha Sigma Alpha pledge, and her big sis went to eat supper in Missouri Hall cafeteria. Her book was stolen when she left the table to get something to drink. iiA couple of guys ran up and grabbed my book and ran out with it," she said. That night the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity called the Alpha chapter room and asked the women to come over and sing for the return of the book. Freshman Ann Sheltonls book was also stolen. itI was in shock. I was stunned? Her book was being signed by junior Phi Lambda Chi Gregg Burger. She turned her head and Burger snatched the pledge book from her hands. IiStealing books sort of makes you feel like a pledge again? Burger said. tilt gives the pledges and actives a chance to meet each other when they come to sing instead of waiting for a mixer." Shelton said she learned a lesson from the experience. tiGregg and I had : been friends for a long time. I trusted him. It made me feel so bad and I felt like I let the sorority down? Most pledge books are stolen in fun, but others are stolen in spite. Freshman Delta Chi pledge Mike Blevins said his book was stolen from his room or was lost in the rest room. The culprit called the Delta Chi house and told Blevins to meet him at the fire station. Blevins went, but who- ever stole the book did not show up. The next day the book was found I in a box on the lawn of the Delta Chi house, burned. l iil never did find out who stole it but whomever the shadow is, Iid like to know? Blevins said. tiI would have sung for it, but they kept it and burned it? All agree the pledge book is important. Doctorian said the pledge book is a itsense of identity that is very special. My red book signifies it. Half of the fun would go out of pledge books tif they were not stolenlfi E'El-D DELTA ZETA - front row: Connie Burns, Treasurer Geri Funke, Wild, Leea Burky, Betsy Reimers; third row: Jackie Flesher, Kelly Allen, 183:3 Corresponding Secretary Karen Barkey, Vice President Pam Wernef, Sharon Cramer, Marcia Love, Kelli King, Nancy Blake, Kelly Hagan, Vanessa Cork- President Janet Mertz, Adviser Ruth Towne, Vice President Jill Rae Currie, Howe, Deann Werts, Jamie Webster, Olivia Chavez, Julie Moore, Robin Rh Recording Secretary Lynn Wasileski, Kristi Newcomb, Stacy Garascia; Rhodes, Sandy Smith, Linda Buckwalter, Cynthia Holzum, Becky Bittle, . Anfi second row: Kris Bruun-Olsen, Barbara Rowland, Tammy Buchanan, Joni Cathy Kiburz; back row: Christine Thompson, Lisa Heath, Terri Johnston, K t Ravenscraft, Bobbi Elmore, Margaret Howell, Laura Peden, Bert Gilbert, Mary Anne Kalec, Carolyn Elder, Julie Hermann, Joyce Cropp, Jenny Davis, Ha - Susan Unkrich, Cynthia Dickman, Julie Burroughs, Ann Shelton, Pam Jeanne Krautmann, Carlin Popke, Ann Wildenradt Ce: Venable, Jane Barry, Bridget Stepnoski, Wendy Smith, Cherie Nelson, Karen ,a E I3 3 6 Stolen pledge books lesson I Ihad usted I Ien in spite. i ike i from com. a Chi I im at 1; Who- ! ow up. s found II elta stole it Pd like uld have and is pledge ;hat is ?ies it. pledge ,ES-D WV WV'NxW Autograph hound - Delta Chipledge Eyad AI-Jundi adds his signature to the collection of Sigma Kappa pledge Patti Dohack. AI-Jundi, a sophomore pre- engineering major, is a native of Syria I would be honored h Patti Dohack, freshman Sigma Kappa pledge, exchanges signature with Sigma Tau Gamma pledge Rick Peterson. Each Sigma Kappa pledge is required to obtain 30 Sig Tau signatures. T. Gosselin T. Gosselin lly Allen, , Vanessa re, Robin h ky Bittle, l Johnston, : ny Davis, 1 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA h front row: Jenny Jeffries, Melissa Heagy, President Cindy Hamilton, Vice President Vickie Fitzgerald, Treasurer Cornelia Kidd, Secretary Mary Short, Mary Stockwell, Janine Borron, Rhonda Allen, Leanne Payne; second row: Susan Anderson, Rita Hlas, Andie Skeel, Christi Rogers, Cindy Roach, Charlene Perez, Lisa Phillips, Kathy Dellinger, Debbie Hacker, Kim Johnson, Rhonda Morley, Jan Hedberg, Denise Fisher, Debbie Schiefelbein, Lori Waggoner, Marla Fletcher, Cathy Van Hoecke, LaGina Bevans, Patricia Cone. Tammy Rackley; thlrd row: Sue Hardy, Debbie Baldwin, Kelly Pascoe, Dawn Prall, Lisa Ann Ryals, Heidi Hermesmeyer, Alice Norman, Cheryl Starbuck, Fiona Wilson, Barb Robertson, Dee Dee Balliu, Ann Gilbert, Michelle Jugan, Michelle Southwick, Barb Whittle, Lynn Heckenliable, Pam McDaniel, Karen Turnbough, Marsha Keck; back row: Frankie DeMouth, Sue Larrabee, Mary Hanson, Karla Klamert, Kathy McCartney, Lori Petersma, Ann O,Shea, Karen Miller, Katie Olsen Stolen pledge books 3 3 7 4 A swsa- 11' Greek social W It was a Wednesday evening in Brewer Hall. As the sunlight faded into dusk, lights came on almost everywhere. The Delta Zeta wing of Brewer Hall remained dark, and the only sound was singing. The sorority held a ceremony in its chapter room, one flickering candle providing the only light as it was passed around the circle of women there. Suddenly the candle was blown out, the lights were turned on, and there were screams of surprise as senior Jill Curry was surrounded and hugged by her sorority sisters. Sororities across the country hold these traditional ceremonies, called candlelightings, as a way of announcing a pinning, lavaliering, engagement or marriage of a member. tPinning is when a member of a fraternity gives a woman his fraternity pin. Lavaliering, similar to going steady, is when a fraternity man gives a woman a necklace with the CGfLEeEe of fraternityIs initials on itJ Senior Cindy Hamilton, member of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority, said each ceremony is exciting because no one ever knows for sure who the ceremony is for. iiWe stand in a circle and hold hands and everybodyIs trying to guess who it is. Each time the candle is passed around the circle, it represents something different." Hamilton said the first time the lighted candle is passed around the circle stands for good luck or friendship. HThe second time is for being lavaliered, the third for pinned or promised, the fourth for engagement, the fifth stands for marriage, and the sixth stands for pregnancy? she said. IIIt really does bring us closer together. We have our arms around each other and we sing sorority songs. My candlelighting was exciting; everybody went crazy when they found out I was engaged? Hamilton said. Curry explained how her candlelighting was set up. iII called a friend of mine who wasntt in the sorority and she called the chapter room to set up a day and time," she said. ttAll she had to say was the word icandlelightingI and the time and place, and word gets around fast." Curry said that just before the ceremony started everyone tried to guess who the candlelighting was for, but no one guessed it was her, Senior Margaret Hyatt, memberi Sigma Kappa sorority, agreed that the ceremonies are a surprise element for the sorority. ttI had two candlelightings in one monthf she said. iiI was pinned and then; engaged. When I was pinned, 1t was kind of expected, though no one was absolutely sure it was me. But when I became engaged so soon they were shocked - nobody even suspected it could be me that time. I liked shocking them? Alpha Sigma Alpha president Lori Clithero, sophomore, said she had a candlelighting last November. III got engaged, and right after we told my parents, I called the sorority president and told her about it. Some girls go without telling anybody, but if its an engagement we sometimes tell our closest sorority sister and she,ll hold the ring during the ceremony? Clithero said. itWhen I blew out the candle, they about died! Pm just not the type to get engaged, so they never expected it to be me," she said. tII had a candlelighting a Left holding the candle - Freshman Cindy Phillips blows out the candle during a Sigma Kappa candlelighting ceremony. Phillips became promiseaH to AKL Paul Smith. ALPHA SIGMA TAU a front row: Treasurer Sue Iman, Darcie Sambrook, Corresponding Secretary Denise Oloteo, President Robin Marcantonio, Vice President Candy Pettinger, Recording Secretary Hazel Douglas, Ruth Selby; second row: JoEllen Johns, Tina Fitzsimmons, Kathy Iman, Tami Johnson, Teresa OIBrien, Cindi Slightom, Belinda Green, Adviser Ricki Trosen, Susan Tomasek, Sandy Streb, Cathy Colton, Sandy McKinney, Renee Harper; back row: Laura De Croocq, Diana Bradley, Sue Streb, Cheryl A. Johnson, Mary Sterner, Charmel Hux, Toni Johnson, Jenni Meeks, Melissa Williams, Sue Williams, Carolyn Glascock, Lorie Pangallo, Theresa Walker ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA - front row: Tessie Harper, Gail Cutts, Donna Simms, LaDonna Wright; second row: President Madelyn Jarvis, Vice President Joyce Hooks, Secretary Julie Grant, Treasurer Dorri Hammons, Arlevia Jolly, Corresponding Secretary Diane McGruder; back row: Gail Ferguson, Eleanor Mosby, Yvette Carrawell, Gina Hodge I 3 3 8Candle1ighting e the ied to was '8 her. ember W prSe ad nthfl then it n0 5 rue. so soon even WQVWK asxmw . s s watt g the nen , bout pected hman Cindy Sigma Kappa me promised St Dottorian Iarper, Gail 7: President Julie Grant, 1g Secretary asby, Yvette Rowden; back row: Presid IGIMA GAMMA RHO - front row: President Bernee Long; back row: Vice President Susan Tydmgs, Corresponding Secretary Kim frankin, Recording Secretary Elesia McKee 3 coupde of years ag0,l senior ltuth Selby, Alpha Sigma Tau member, said. hEverybody tned to ngre out who it was, and some of them thought it would be me, but I mid thean wmudd never go through a candlelighting. llWe went into the chapter room, turned outthe hghtg and fonned a circle. The candle was going around fast and.I acted hke I was going to keep on passing it. VVhen the ghl next nalne thed to grab it I blewrit out.'That was the fourth time around? AST members have candlelightings for alumni during Homecoming and formals, Selby said. uThe funniest thing we ever did was at an activation party. A girl who wasnlt married blew the candle out the sixth time around, which stands for pregnancy. We were all shocked, but then she toki us she did it for her sister, a married alumni who wasnlt able to come to the partyfl Candlelightings are a sorority tradition, and some agree they bring sorority members even ckwer.llanhhon saklshe thought everybody shouhi have one.l1 ththin be neatfbr dornm to do it t00,if they could get organized. Its a nice way of telling your closest friends all at onceYlESlD . ' Kim IGMA THETA e front row: Rosalmd Johnson, Wendy Tabron, Mlchelle'lngram, DELTA S ent Kim Royal, Vice President Valerie Lindsey, Recordmg Secretary Constance Pratt, Treasurer Philamena Todd, Financial Secretary Angela Fairfax JJA W339" ' H onorary Bored meeting - Sophomore Becky Eckard and freshman Dianne Buenger listen at an APS meeting. The meeting had a high attendance because of a membership drive. Growing pains Alpha Phi Sigma, an honorary scholastic fraternity, initiated 126 new members during the fall semester. Mora amazing is the fact that this pledge class in'creased Alpha Phi Sigmais membership by 1,000 percent. Naturally, there is some bad that goes along with the good. APS is haVin; attendance problems at meetings, APS president Debby Buenger, junior, said, This problem is new to APS officer; and possible solutions to the problem have been discussed, senior Denise Howard, APS vice president, said. "Right now, we may send them tmemberg who are not attending a notice reminding them about the next meeting. If it still keeps up, We may ask them if they are serious about Alpha Phi Sigmaf Howard said. Apparently, part of the attendance problem is due to many members joining the fraternity so they can list it on their resumes when they graduate. Howard feels this is part of the problem, iiespecially since we had had some graduating seniors join? Buenger said the fraternity is planning to increase its activities in the hope that more of the members will want to get involved. Sophomore Susie Falk, a member of APS, attended meetings rarely. by Mike Bronson succ: past, can11 recr vve s vvho a lis Smi ! Ali up ' lett: to h abOV Tha ammwww 4y;M?CMd,.M m' M ALPHA PHI SIGMA tcriminal justicei - front row: Leslie Gibson, Sandy Rikard, Melanee Emel; second row: President Butch Albert, Vice President Marsha Curtis, Secretary Sally Wicks, Treasurer Steve Michael; back row: Bill Landolt, Keith Scott, Kevin Neese, Greg Graber i3 40Alpha Phi Sigma x KAPPA MU EPSILON tmathi - front row: President Karen Wulff, Vice President Denise Howard, Secretary Jackie Hartman, Treasurer Tom Vespa, Ruthie Dare; second row: Don Smith, Leslie Lisko, Eldon Brewer, Joseph Gray, Keith Epperson; back row: Mary Smith, Kathy Spoede, Beverly Reed, Martha Hartmann, Debra Brockschmidt, Myrna Fountain, Colleen Menke, David Cassada, Neil Meyer, Darryl Egley . ry 26 new ter. More ledge as 0 that is having gs, APS Nothing has really gotten started yet. We've been meeting for the sake of meeting only. Nothing has really been launched yet? A meeting held on Jan. 26 lasted 10 minutes. The fraternityls main activities are setting up speakers and programs to help members scholastically, sending out of letters sent out. Because of high postage costs, eligible members who lived off campus did not receive a letter, Buenger said. After sending out the letters, Buenger said they hoped a group of 50- 60 people would show up. What happened was beyond their wildest expectations. uThe organizational full. We had to bring benches in from the hall, and there were still people standing and sitting in the aisles. There were approximately 180 people who attended. One hundred twenty-six joinedKl The fraternity did not send out letters for the spring semester, Huffman said. He did not know if they r, said. certificates of honor to all high school meeting was held in one of the large would be sent next fall either. ttI . officers, valedictorians and salutatorians in the corner rooms in Violette Hall. The dont think we could stand another roblem northeast Missouri area, and selecting next thing we knew, every chair was growth like that right away? EH nise an outstanding teacher of the year. id. This award was won last year by tmembers Eugene Croarkin, assistant professor of I eminding accounting. . If it Despite the attendance problem, the m if they phenomenal growth of APS is an amazing gmafl success story. Buenger said, ttIn the past, it was our policy to advertise on ndance campus and through word-of-mouth to rs joining recruit new members. But this semester, it on we sent out letters to all the people . Howard who were eligible to join. We obtained . , a list of eligible people from Dean me Smith tDean of Students Terry Smithl? 3 APS member Jim Huffman, senior, came i is up with the idea of sending out the ,es letters, Buenger said. nembers The only requirement to join APS is ' C. Brouk to have a grade point average of 3-0 01' Come to order - Senior Denise Howard, juniors ember of above for two consecutive semesters. gig; egggfgta:gj 233112303131; jiifgfggpfgg; That is the reason for the large number A1pba phi Sigma, J ident Denise d row: Don lmith, Kathy lain, Colleen .LJX l? ALPHA PHI SIGMA tscholasticl e- front row: President Debra Buenger,bVic': President Denise Howard, Secretary Norma Clark, Treasurer Karen Barkeg, ac NW1 Carol Clark, Becky Eckard, Dean Logan, Elizabeth Fischer, Barb R0 ertson, James Huffman ALPHA PSI OMEGA ttheaterl - front row: Deanna Swan, President Michael Collins, Vice President Luella Aubrey, Denise May; back row: Jason Grubbe, Brad Parker, Clayton Carter, Robee Gleason, Kurt Henke Alpha Phi Sigma341- : I start out real optimistic, but I got ust for the experience by Talley Sue Hohlfeld iiThis is not a clerk-typist job. This is not slave laborfi Dean of Students Terry Smith said. It was not a job description; at least, not really. It was an experienceship description. All 20 members of the freshman class . of Pershing scholars are required to work 10 hours a week for four years for a faculty or staff member. The Pershing Scholarship is a full ride that covers tuition, fees and room and board. Recipients are selected on the basis of scholarship and leadership. The experiences the freshmen work on are select, Smith said. Faculty and staff submit requests for experienceships along with detailed job descriptions. ttThe guidelines that are provided the supervisors are very general? Smith said. Experienceships are to be a significant growth experience, Smith said. For freshman Sherry Swanson, her fall experienceship in the office of Darrell Krueger, dean of instruction, was a disappointment. itI tried to 1 Letterman e Designing posters is one thing H freshman Kevin Krieg does in his experienceship working for Ron Gaber, director of housing. H on orary WNW" ' ,wWWWW ' PERSHING SOCIETY .. front row: Robyne West, Sandy Henderson, President Larry Lunsford, Vice President Dale Schenewerk, Secretary Nancy Dintleman, Shawn Eckerle, Katrina Cessna, Lori Lee; second row: Mary Easter, Kathy Meyer, Rodney Gray, Randy Hultz, Matt Sass, Steve Deters, Neil Meyer, Debra Brockschmidt, Don Smith, Leslie Lisko, Eldon Brewer, J ill Morrison, Rachael Gibbons, Amy Fuller, Jeff Goldammer; third row: Beverly Reed, Vicki Kijewski, Sharon Martin, Sherri Swanson, Joel Haagi Jeanette Robbins, Donita King, Kathy Biggs, Maria Evans, Deni5e Howard, Carol Harlan Lockett, Pam Weatherby, Martha Hartmanny Jeana Spurgeon, Debra McCormack, Donna Fitzgerald; back rOW: Teryl Zikes, Patty Wilsdorf, John Dutemple, Kris Hankison, Jeff Elliott, Carl Mueller, Kevin Krieg, Tony Koehler, Greg Van Gorp hg 4 2Pershing experienceships .13 A tired of itf' she said. Swansonls duties were to look at a printout of an attitude survey comparing student images of NMSU to their images of other universities, and analyze the data. Then she wrote the information in paragraph form. ItMostly, I ranked them. It was really repetitious? Swansonts spring experienceship also started optimistically, and she hopes to continue. Still working with Krueger, she is going through a computerized values assessment in order to evaluate its effectiveness. uRight now I feel good about it? Freshman Kevin Krieg found a prob- lem spending 10 hours each week at the Housing Office. "I think its kind of a disadvantage because you have to schedule around it tthe experienceshiplft Krieg said he felt he had not gotten some classes he needed because he planned his spring schedule around it. Pershing scholars, in addition to being required to keep a yearly 3.5 grade point average, are also required to be active in campus organizations and activities in order to renew their scholarships. ti1 found myself cutting back ton activitiesl. I feel guilty, because they say tStay active, and I cant do that and keep a 3.53 Krieg said. Kriegis fall semester grade point was below 3.5, as was another Pershing scholarls, Krieg said. uWe both blame the experienceshipfl Swanson also felt the pressures. ttI found it very difficult. With that and classes, it was hard to study." Ten hours a week with Gary Sells, professor of psychology, transcribing graphs into computer programs did not sound like a lot to freshman Tony Koehler. ttTen hours a week for a four-year scholarship-I dont think thatls badfl Swanson said, ilIt seems like we already earned it by the things we did, and we continue to earn it by being involved. And then I sometimes feel guilty because if theylre giving us all that money it seems like such a little thing? Smith said, HNo one else is given a full-ride scholarship with no strings attached? Higher expectations are placed on Pershing scholars because of the size of the scholarship, Smith said. As a way of compensation, a 3.5 GPA is required instead of the 3.75 required for Regents and Presidentts scholarships. Krieg said, ilI think there,s a little hate against it tthe experienceshipl." Swanson agreed. til think that a lot of people are unhappy with it." In fact, on Jan. 27, Smith met with the Pershing scholars to talk about the experienceship program. itThe biggest concern, or the one most often mentioned, was the lack of a challenging experience. They expressed their wishes for something a little more sophisticated and challenging? Smith said about half of the students expressed dissatisfaction with the program. The program will change, Smith said, gsince theyire guinea pigs, since were always evaluating? Smith said the program will not change drastically, but only minor adjustments will be made. IiI think it was a little too drastic at first? Krieg said. He also said that although the experienceship requirement had been mentioned in a letter he received during the summer of 1980, iIWhen we first came here I didnt really know I had to work 10 hours a week. It was kind of a shock." Smith said the program was developed after publicity for the scholarship had gone out. Each scholarship finalist, when interviewed, was informed of the plan. Apparently, however, the idea was not clearly explained to everyone. Swanson said, til was a little confused about what it would be. I wasn7t even sure of the hour requirement? Despite the problems, Smith said he feels the experienceship program is worthwhile. uNow the challenge is to refine the experienceship program. Its just a matter of getting it to where I know it can beWEtD Joel Haag, vans, Denise at Hartmannv ; back row: mkison, J9 g Van Got? 1 DELTA SIGMA PI tbusinessl e- front row: President Larry Lunsford, Vice President Ellen Haegele, Steven Kreyling, Dennis Reidenbach, Secretary Hultz, Karen Hayman, Seott Thorne, Pat Stemmler; second row: Barb Peirick, Diana Onka, Andre Willis, Cheryl Hash, Diana Ross, Mark Barner, Miriam Fischer, Shirley Newqulst, Natalie Chapman, Carol Lee Clark, Mike Pappas, Mary Ann Youse, Valerie Valerie McHargue, Treasurer Diane Tague, Randy lRObbins, Mary Holtrup, Randy Woodard, Dan Buescher, Jonathan Perkins, Kenton Fox, Teryl Zikes, Baughman, Debby Buenger, Kay Campbell, Janelle Surber, Kathy Reed, Pen Stephenson, Teresa Willhite, Susan Hatcher, Andrews, Bobbi Elmore, Pam Judson, Nancy - . Margaret Bryan, Karen Barkey, Marla Fletcher, John Nollen, Mike.M1tc.hell; back row: Charles Webber, Bruce Walden, Dale Schenewerk, Davnd Lind i V i s. ,, Douglas Mathias; third row: Jeanne Crigler, Lucy Cheryl Starbuck, Pamela Dintleman, Cindy Johnson, Pershing experienceshipsg 4 3I- . Con testing their skill h The Brookfield March Blue band enters the field during the 00m" I . sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha, honorary mus; fraternity. The band placed first in the 2A diVisio T. Gosselin I$ g ' H on orary PI OMEGA PI tbusiness educatiom h- front row: Adviser Robert Sprehe, KAPPA OMICRON PHI theme econorhicst - front row: Anna Hensleyv President Elaine Chapman, Vice President Rita Southerland, Secretary Kathy Bridgette Scyrkels, Susan Smith, Shari Barron, Beverly Hall; second r0W5 x Carson, Treasurer David Gray; second row: Barbara Ryan, Karen Spears, Barb Adviser Charlotte Revelle, President Patty Wilsdorf, Vice President Colette McMasters, Bridget Stepnoski, Anita McNabb, Leolia Craig, Brenna Switzer, Mickelson, Secretary Betty Shoush, Treasurer Brenda Kelly, Connie Smith: Celia Brotherton; back row: Joanne Pelto, Julie Myers, Sherrie Roberts, Gailyn Teresa Ridgway; back row: Elizabeth Pueser, Cindy King, Gerry Jacobi, Kerri Guthrie, Tammy Rollins, Pam Christensen, Shirley Newquist Calvert, Angela Fairfax, Sarah Bennett, Paula Falkiner $3 44 Band competition 91d Alan m, the 0011;; orary 17un 2A dl'lilsm, Musical feat by Patty Sinak uDrum major e is the band ready for competition? This was a phrase heard by the 14 bands that participated in the marching band competition held Oct. 18, sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. The bands included high schools from Missouri and Iowa along with one junior high band. ttThis isnt the first band competition offered on campus," said Dan Peterson, faculty adviser of Phi Mu Alpha. However, this was the first year the Sinfonians sponsored a competition. They plan to make it a yearly event. .5 7: a O 0 H director of the Showboat Gamblers and Most of the bands in the competition were small. Only one band, from Wentzville, competed in the 4A class. ttI was impressed with the small bands? Michael Reiser, Sinfonian, said. Phi Mu Alpha president Raydell Bradley was also impressed with the quality, and happy with number of bands particpating. Hugh Emerson, Sinfonian, was one of about five hundred spectators who watched the competition. ttI hope more bands will compete next year? he said. this good for recruiting? This is just one of the Sinfonia,s ways of promoting professional music in America, Bradley said. ttAnother purpose of the competition was to provide an opportunity for bands to compete with bands of their own size, as well as getting fourteen bands exposed to our campus? Peterson said. Arranged by the Fine Arts Division, the event was a recruitment tool, also. ttWe just hope that it was a fun day for everyonef" he said. Denise Haber- ichter, Showboat Gamblers band member, said, tiltis a good experience to play in a bandfTEHD T. Gosselin ' From gatekeeper to conductor e The Kirksvzlje High School band relaxes for a few moments While Bryan Morhardt, NMSU student conduetor Ianfi gatekeeper at the competition, talks to KlrkSVIHe 5 band director. On the field - The Green City high school band performs before the judges during the high sehool marching and competition sponsored by P121 Mu Alpha. Trophies were awarded 112 1A, 2A, 3A and 4A competition. An overall trophy was presehted to the band that scored highest over .211 dzwsxons. na HensleYv o ya i . econd row: ,3 g7? ? ient Colette a j I e 1: , nnie Smith; : 6;: g , iacobi, Kern , a L ' ' i . ' Dave i ' Matt Robe Mlchael Relser, Bernie Robe, back row. ' e : PreSIdent Raydell Robble Gleason, , d S ld1,Tom Dage, BOb Long, PHI MU 'ALPHA SINFOEIA imuglcletar flag; E22011, Treasurer Roger leby, Dave Canipblelll, CoSte giggfgtrs, $13813 roualiloKevin Harris, Jeff Fuchs, gracIiley, V1? gteildenkRastgigggh eBCan-y yBernhardt' second row: Jack John Cutli'iprfDavtidr ott, an v v r19 , , . en 6 Lzhtfcih Jgieg Iilritgflhllin Sorenson, Randy Conger, Hugh Emegsongltigilags Raymon w TOmpson, C.E. Herrington, Gregory Spear, Michael Dressel, ave , J: Band competition 3 4 5d MAJ" I 5.1: ;:.; -. Members 0 more than m; organizations these full-time OVBFetimQ students becomC by Lori Blirch he president of Delta Sigma; Pi, the Vice president of the Student Senate, the president of the Pershing Society, the corresponding secretary of Blue Key, a member of the executiVe committee of the Student Ambassadors, a member of the Student Activities Board, a member of the Accounting Club, a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, a member of the Baptist Student Union and a varsity basketball and baseball player for three years are the same person. Larry Lunsford, senior, is that person. He carries sixteen hours and still has a GPA of 3.97. ttI enjoy all of them very much. I realize I might be too involved but Pm just this type of person. Itts an important part of my college life that is really neat to mef Lunsford said. Some days he finds himself rushing from one meeting to another, but eac to eve it Lu 1, 10v C3. ti th : in a he feels 1t 13 a privilege to belong to Home work - Senior Lynn Brockfeld studies in 011 her room during her spare time. Since she ru participates in seven organizations, finding time to study between meetings and activities is dim'cult. CO L. Crates H on orary ' xl:d PHI DELTA KAPPA teducatiom e front rowz SecretarytTrea- PHI ALPHA THETA thistoryt e front row: Gilbert Kohlenberg; Carol Fowler, Sherrie surer Evan Jane Noe, PreSIdent Hubert Moore, 2nd Vice President Rae, Meredith Eller; back row: Adviser R.V. Schnucker, President Tim Cox, Vice President EV Porter; back row: Walter Browne, Vi Martin, Virginia Ponder, Janet Headrick, Secretary Charles Foster, Historian Hazel Douglas, Jon Shepherd David Brunberg me MPH e346bmm bers U? an fiVi I ZatiiOnS. - : er-time L beCOme s i Burch a Pi each of these organizations. Kappa Theta Little Sis and a member tudeht I am honored that they want me of the Student Activities Board, , Shing to perform for theffl- Meetings are Panhellenic Council, Young Republicans tary of every nlght bUt I llke tO'keep busy and and the Student Independent Party. : cutiv 1t really Just steamrolls rlght along? til enjoy each of them differently. e e Lunsford said. Student Senate gives me confidence -ssad0rs, qu going to graduate in May, and and a positive feeling towards the 2:: Pm going to Iniss NMSU. Its great. I administration. The others help me V: ; ip o f love 1t,. he said. make frlends in my major and on 1. the While Larry Lunsforfi keeps busy on campus? McMasters said. i rsity campus, others are putting 1n thelr. Barkey said, iiI think everybody time, too. Barb McMasters, senior, is should be involved on campus because or three the president of Student Senate, a it adds to a persons college life. Itis Purple Packer and a member of the neat meeting people and making new t Business Administration Club, Cardinal friends and keeping your old ones? and Key and Pi Omega Pi. While Brockfeld feels it is important Karen Barkey, senior, is correspond- to be involved on campus besides 011' 1, ing secretary for Delta Zeta, treasurer taking classes, she said, uI find myself bUt Im for Alpha Phi Sigma scholastic frater- budgeting my time because Pm nity, secretary and treasurer for the involved and it helps my grades. Iknow w 1e that Accounting Club, chairman of the Greek I have a certain amount of time, so I said: Development Club, and a member of have to get it finished within that time." rushing Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Sigma Gamma McMasters said she used to be shy t at and Business Administration Club. and introverted but becoming involved ,, T lg to Another senior who is quite involved has been a motivator for her. iiI have a V, Crates . . . . . - - - . - . . Studious - Mamtammg a 4.0 GPA proved to be studies In on campus 18 Lynn Brockfeld. She is posmve feellng about the organlzations too much for Law, Lunsford in the spring of his Emifmj'zz WSh Chairman for Sigma Kappa, and classes I am in. College is a chance junior year;. his GPA dropped to 3.97. In his room sgdifficult. councilwoman for Student Senate, a Phi in a lifetimefTG'D i" Missoun HaII LUHSfO'd StUdles for Classes' gal QWX? PSI CHI tpsychologyi - front row: Adviser Jim Lyons, President Marcie Eisterhold, Vice ' t P . S h ttl , Secretar tTreasurer Kris Bruun-Olsen, Advxser Row 0 I :EZSIde" ngifgnrtogzagben hfluZ?ck,eRay Orbifll, Jane Lamansky, Larry Van Trump, D13: 1d 'Claflgi, gCEEEFEfEH?F 1222151? ffxxsi'lgcfi?gpeig?Rhi:cl;lggges 8:21:11: i ' ' ' ' rle , - , , , back row: Pettl H111, Mary Ann Cahalan, Marsha Crnlc, Debbie Sprague, er Yakos; second row: Pat Gune, Stuart Borders, Talley HOhlfeld, i: e Karleen CUTUS: Mary $31015 Kevin Witt, Mary Goerne, Ruth Selby; back row: Gary Ponder L Williams, President Steve Looten, Vice President Robyne West, 1 president-elect Jami Henry, Jill Smith, Marlys Welker X - t Xx Joiners 347; V in S 0 by Anna Fleming OC 1 I I g An increase in voter turnout during Ham the fall 1980 Student Senate elections was representative of an 511p t0 the pOllS increased student awareness of student ion: a a government on campus. The increase of 400 students over last fallts election made a turnout of 960. The huge part growth could be attributed largely to W L W the amount of publicity distributed by cam ,. , . lac g; g .the candldates and them fellow party ,. guil members. h D. W. Cole, 1979-1980 Student W ' Senate president, said the spring election, however, showed an even higher turnout, ranking higher than the national average of student participation in student senate elections, with almost 30 percent of the students casting votes. The national average is 8 percent. More than three times that percentage, almost 2,000 students, voted in last springts election, making it one of the best turnouts ever, he said. The starting place for the candidates was one of the political parties on campus. Once nominated for candidacy by the members of either the Student Participation Party tSPPt u or the Student Independent Party tSIPL the candidates depended on other members of their party for help nxwwwh wwkn mxh x a NW waxx gmxw XV-xxxwkwwxa w V MWV a AWVVMAWWVWVVVV V VV t I want you a The day of Student Senate elections wet sophomore Gary Burr, the Student Independent la a ' a V . , Party candidate for secretary, hands out a p , ' . ' , " a ,V V , promotional leaflet to freshman Lydia Bivens. efft SIGMA ALPHA IOTA tmusict - front row: Ellen Klaaren, President Lynn Evoritt, Vice President Judy Berry, Recording Secretary Marietta Welch, Treasurer Mary Mazanec, Robyne West; second row: Kathleen Harris, Ellen Haeger, Mary Easter, Marge Fichera, Eileen SIGMA TAU DELTA tliteraturet a- front row: Adviser Kiernan, Sheila Benda, Marianne Kern; back row: Cecelia Williams, Pam Kaster, Pamela Connie Sutherland, Lori Lee, Robyne West; second row: Brenda Crawford, Lolly Doyle, Janine Borron, Karen Quade, Teresa Wood, Sharon Martin, Lynn Anne Pruner, Denise Drake, Mary Tinsley, Elaine West, Karen Quade; Foster back row: Terry McDonnell, Rhonda Eakins, Linda Trimmer, Joni Spencer sr P1 M R 03 4 8 Student Senate elections 19ming during n Student rease tlection ge t 1y to ted by party nt g en han tof I ore last of the cal :ted for ither tSPPi .ty on I help 2 elections iependent 5 out a Iivens. M H: saturating the campus with their names. The parties served mainly as Support organizations rather than concrete symbols of abstract beliefs, Larry Lunsford, SPP member, said. There is no rivalry, really, between parties.H The most obvious instruments of campaign were the posters. These were placed in residence halls, classroom buildings and on trees around campus. Where there was one poster, there were several, each bearing the names of several candidates for the positions. ttThese posters were the responsibility of the individual candidates? Lunsford said. Fliers, banners and buttons were other means of placing the candidates names before the public. tiThey were frequently the result of party effort, but the individuals running for office often bear the financial burden of their production," Lunsford said. The established pathways to the public, KNEU and the Index, were implemented. The chief drawback to the use of KNEU, Barb McMasters, Student Senate president, said, was "so few people get it, and if they do, they have to be listening at just the right time. Index ads have better results, but they usually come out a week before the elections? Timing played an important part in the effectiveness of candidate selling. g .ritt, Vice :, Robyne a, Eileen -, Pamela ynn Anne ,J-szji STUDENT SENATE - . President Larry Lunsford, Treasurer J im Mittruc MCDaniel, Rob Shults; second row: Jay Hemenway, Romeo, Chris Campbell, Tim Boozan, Drew Phillips, front row: President Barb McMasters, Vice ker, Secretary Gary Burr, Pam S. Doctorian Cast away - Terrell Arnold, freshman, marks his ballot while sophomore councilwoman Lori CIithero and Marcus Hanley, junior councilman, keep track of the number of students voting. On election day, party members stopped students walking through the Student Union Building to remind them to vote. This proved to be an effective tactic because the voting was located on the third floor of the SUB. Rhonda Allen, a sophomore candidate for Student Senate secretary, said, ttThe people donit even know thereis an election. When you go door-to-door, people say, tSure Iill go Stephen Deters, David Scott Troester, Lex Cavanah, Larry Custer, C Lori Clithero, Joe Lightfoot, Don McCollum, Julie Moore, Carlton Brooks, votem Party officials seemed to feel that door-to-door campaigning added a personal aspect that was vital to the responsible selection of a candidate. ttBy meeting candidates face-to-face, students can sense the enthusiasm and willingness to work that is imperative to effective government," Lunsford said. All this publicity and person- to-person campaigning, as well as personal acquaintance with the candidates, resulted in the record-breaking turnout. EH3 arl Mueller; back row: Lauri King, Lisa.Ann Ryals, Mark Bersted, Sherry McGovern, Anita Mullins, Marcus Henley, Lynn Brockfeld Student Senate electi0n8349F O o The lobby of the McKinney Center W i D tEanEm EDGDED dennam filled with ringing bells, talking g people and clacking phones. Every e . w V w once in a While, a receiver was . " i a 7, ' , L L I W 1 i replaced and a student would yell, i uYou should have heard what this one lady saidV Tel-Alumni, a fund-raising project, was formed for the alumni scholarship program, to put money toward a genera; development fund. ttThe general i development fund is for projects the University doesnt have money for? Les Dunseith, staff assistant in Public Relations and Alumni, said. uIt may be invested or put in the bank. A percentage of it goes toward scholarships. Right now, the money doesnt have a specific purpose? Organizations were pitted against each other in an attempt to encourage participation. Service organizations, Greek organizations and individuals volunteered their time and joined the confusion at the McKinney Center. A coincidence that occurred involved the use of tables with white phones and tables with black phones. People at the tables with white phones always received the most pledges. Delta Sigma Pi, a business fraternity, made the most money: $2,445 in pledges. Larry Lunsford, ...oa:c..a..o.v;....c..'evt Phoney money - Dennis Reidenbach, senior, listens to an alumnus during the TeI-AIumm' '80 campaign. Reidenbach called for Delta Sigma Pi, the professional business fraternity. :1... S. Borders STUDENT AMBASSADORS - front row: Carl Mueller, Elaine Kausch, Wilsdorf, Karla Klamert; third row: Bobby Hill, Brenna Switzer, Pamela Shelli Sims, Larry Lunsford, President Cheryl Henderson, Steve Deters, Andrews, Ellen Stevenson, Tammy Ostrander, Mary Schwartz, Lauri King, Rhonda Allen, Debra Brockschmidt, Sam Warner; second row: Kent Eitel, Kelley Alden, Sharon Martin, Mark Bersted, Randy Woodard, Barb RObertson, Shellee Cates, Kim Parkinson, Ellen Haegele, Cynthy Dwyer, Suszanne Jan Hedberg, Andie Skeel, Mary Short, Paul Smith, D. W. Cole, Terri ZikeS: Houchins, Kaye Knight, Liz Lukowski, Mahlon Barker, Mark Trosen, Don back row: Vi Harris, Wendy Smith, Darrian Ford, Maria Tuley, Katie Olsen, Kaska, Karen Wulff, Donna Conoyer, Sherry Dwyer, Marcia Smithey, Patty Susan Anderson, Leanne Payne, Kenny Hollingsworth, Mark Stzalhlschmidt l -3 5 OTel-alumni i80 presi nigh Part orga apPl volu caua she kno sch her hu rec ind rec for vacC-rafb 1ey inst aurage 1s, als i the er. nvolved nes aople always 1, i, senior, lumm' 30 na Pi, the Wisdent of DSP, said, ttWe had a good night and a lot of people were home. Part of it was the enthusiasm of the ,qganization because they really gpplled themselves? Lunsford said 25-35 members volunteered to work, and the idea caught fire. uSince theyIre business majors, theylre used to doing that sort of thing? he said. Overall, alumni who were contacted pledged $54,218. Students who participated in the project had some unusual experiences. Sophomore Byonda Bokelman did not have much luck getting pledges, but she talked to some people who did not i know what NMSU was. uThere was one i lady who said sheis never heard of l NMSU? she said. ttWhen she came to school here, it was called tthe college? She said some people wanted to tell her their life stories. ttOne lady was talking about her divorce and her friends divorces and who was separated. It was really weird? Bokelman only received $10 in pledges. ItThe $10 I got was from a recent graduate. Some people were downright rude and said, tI don,t have time to mess with thisf and hung up." Other volunteers were luckier and received $50 pledges from several individuals. Sophomore Greg Geels received $400 in pledges and qualified for all-star competition. uI was A really lucky because I was calling out-of-state people? he said. uThey were really amazed to hear someone calling from Kirksville, so they were willing to listen.H Geels called people in New Jersey, Arizona, Colorado, California and North Dakota. uPeople were scattered all over the place. One guy I talked to in North Dakota asked how the weather was here. I told him it was in the 30s but there was no snow. He said they were right in the middle of a snowstorm." Geels said it was hard to start off at first, but after a while, he developed a pattern. NI talked to them for a minute to get them interested in what I was saying, before even mentioning what I was doing? He said he reached two doctors the first night and they each pledged $50 ttwithout thinking twice about it. I asked them if theyId donate something and they said, Yeah, surelm Some companies make a policy of matching an employeeis donation. uThatls how some students made $100 or $150 in one night," Geels said. Freshman Janet Bradley ran into people who flatly refused to pledge. ttOne person said he wouldn,t pledge because he put himself through school and thought everyone else should, too? she said. Bradley called a mixed age group throughout the Missouri area. She said older people pledged more Fletcher, Darlene. because younger ones were just getting started and did not have enough money. Some were cooperative and glad to give, while others gave her hard-luck stories. ltOne family said one of them was just getting out the hospital and another man was going on a business trip. They couldnlt afford it. I had to call a Chinese family which was really bad because I couldnt understand what they said. I think his wife said he wasnlt home or at least thatls what I got out of it? she said. Sophomore Liz Lukowski made a call to Arizona. She said out-of-state people pledged more. She received about $175 in pledges. uI called one house and a little boy answered the phone? she said. uI asked to speak to his mother and he yelled tMomf right in my ear. It hurt!" Freshman Jody Hindley had the unfortunate experience of calling two residences where the individuals were deceased. ttThe first one really shocked me because I didnlt expect anyone to be dead? she'said. ItWhen I asked to speak to the person, I was told, tShe,s been dead for about a ,5! year. Other than Ichat, Hindley said, uI really had fun doing it. I made about $1107 Lunsford said, ItPeople from out of state think itls really neat to hear from someone in KirksvilleWEFD Shafer, Marian Gander, Susan McVay, Mary mela GAMMA - front row: Monica Olson, President . . . . . . , M iffiking, 3:15:13 ISKZEtliilri: Secretary Donna DeJoode, Treasurer Linda Hayes, thll'd row. V3133? 13:31:; a?1?acgililngeguzuglii dlbgiilrp R0 :3: abeftson' I Johnson Histoi'ianXParliamentarian Linda Caldwell, Kassre Schwartz, Ramhjina 6M6, Mazanec Lynn,Anne Foster khonda rri Zikes; l Williams, Madeline Riley; second row: Geri Funke, Colette Mueller,-Jaf1M 9131613 E13112: Stevensoil' back row: KarlayKlamert, ie Olsen, Mickelsoh Jerri Harris, Tracy Zanitsch, Cheryl Hash, Annette Shaw,WV1ck1 :Znellj'Sheea Carol Clark schmidt i Maple, Judy Nutgrass, Julie Burroughs, Karen Barkey, Marla Pam erner, I y Tel-Alumni 803 5 1:- , Service To recruit new members at the start of a new year, organizations put out a call to students: . L. Cretes On the air e KNEU, the campus radio station, broadcaster! interviews live from the fair. Station manager Kathy Harvey, senior, arranges a session while she listens to John Swarm, program director and an on-tbe-air DJ. Books, lights, and booths decorated with streamers filled the Georgian Room in the Student Union Building on Sept. 18 as campus organizations and students participated in the annual Activities Fair. The fair, sponsored by Cardinal Key womenis service sorority, was held to give students exposure to all the various activities, clubs, and organizations on campus. de never come before. Itis really well organized. I should have come my first two years? junior Jay Hemenway said. Through the fair, many of the 63 organizations that had booths hoped to give students exposure to their organizations and to gain new members. Graduate student Merrie Miller, member of Psi Chi, the national honorary psychology society, said, itAlthough we didnit get , any new members per se, we did get exposure. People like to look and play with the gadgets? The club displayed electronic equipment. iiItts a good way to get pledges or just to meet people? junior Randy Cupp, member of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, said. iiWe,ve had a table for the past Meet me at the fair :i few years, mostly for information and publicity? tilt really contributes to getting new members," Doug Smith, sophomore member of the Horse and Rodeo Club, said. itQuite a few people showed an interest in the club. The fair allows people to get to know more about the club before they join it? In addition to the organizations that sought to increase their membership, some organizations sought to inform the student body. The Greek Alcohol Interest Network tGAINi participated in the fair for the first time this year. They wanted to inform both Greeks and independents 0f the Universityts alcohol policies. t tiWe,re here to show that the new S P Interfraternity Councilts newest regulations are less strict? junior Frank Fischer said. tiWe want to improve the images of both the Greek organizations and the IFC, while also informing people of the alcohol policies? KNEU, the campus radio station, provided further information for the public by broadcasting live from the fair. The broadcast included interviews with spokesmen for many of the clubs. and organizations. ttA lot of people didnt know att I'e ' Th g0 '. sa I t 1 1 a i ALPHA PHI OMEGA e front row: Adviser Ray Klinginsmith, President Randall Cupp, lst Vice President Gary Pagliai, 2nd Vice President David Gregory, Adviser Darrell Krueger; second row: Rob Schults, Marcus Henley, Secretary John Andrews, Barry Cundiff, Jay Hemenway, Scott Troester; back row: Dariush Eghbali, Tim Vincent, Carol Sights, Tim Meneely, Jay Wood, Ted Rodenkirk, Carl Chandler Mullins, Carol Lockett, Moore, Christopher Herzog, Stepheny Herzog, Gary DeWitt T3 5 2 Activities fair STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD - front row: Debbie Burdett, Treasurer Bob McCormack, President Debbie McCormack, Vice President Scott Collins, Secretary Sue Iman, Pam Christensen; second row: Sherry Doctorian, Leea Burky, Dorothy Munch, Lynn Brockfeld, Don Giltner, Steve Deters, Pete Meng, Keith Schneider, Brian Greif, Duane Hercules, Chris Campbell, Larry Lunsford; back row: Mary Schwartz, Jill Smith, Sherry McGovern, Andie Skeel, Anita Kim Parkinson, Cindy Donald OtBrien, n and new ore lub, ows ut - that ship, orm new tion, the the iews lbs. :asurer lollins, , Leea Meng, nsford; Anita ,Brieny .ua-A. t x,ygii was around? senior Marsha mjdberg, news director of KNEU, Niid "We had a big platform with all our equipment on it. That attracted a lot of attention. I was really surprised with the turnout. The place was packed. We definitely got a lot of exposure." A good turnout was important to all organizations, and it gave most organizations the exposure they wanted. Susan Paris, member of Cardinal Key, said, til would guess at least a thou- sandh came to the fair. de like to suggest a guest register next year? Two more clubs participated this year than last year. However, some of the organizations that participated last year did not return, but other organizations which did not show last year came this year,'she said. Other organizations involved for the first time were the National Student Exchange and the Career Placement Center. ttThe Activities Fair is good to have because students can become aware of on- and off-campus organizations? freshman Randy Peper said. itThere were a lot of people," junior Bob Berridge, who represented the United Campus Ministries, said. tiThe fair is nice; it,s a chance for us to let students know were here." 6H3 Clowning around-Clowm'ng for the Activities Fair, junior Joe PappaIardo is a mobile display for the United Campus Ministries. Pappalardo is a member of the Newman Center. Two other UCM members dressed as clowns. CARDINAL KEY-front row: President Robyne West, Vice President Stacy Cooley, Secretary Debra Brockschmidt, Treasurer Karen Holschlag, Corresponding Secretary Ruth Selby; second row: Ellen Haegele, Cheryl Henderson, Dorothy Munch, Kim Silvers, Susan Paris, Deanna Swan, Jlll Smith, Kris Bruun-Olsen; back row: Elaine Kausch, Barbara Anderson3 Lori Weight, Barb McMasters, Rita Southerland, Cynthy Dwyer, Judi Norris, Lori Lee, Colleen Menke BLUE KEYefront row: Tim Agan, 2nd Vice President Les Baker, President Gregory Noe, lst Vice President Steve Baker, Thomas Elliott, Secretary. Randy Hultz; second row: Brad Ayers, Greg Graber, David Cassada, Randy Rmehart, David Clithero, Bruce Hansen, Corresponding Secretary Larry Lunsford, Brent McBride, Treasurer Jay Hemenway, Adviser Al Srnka; back row: Mark Bersted, D. W. Cole, Kent Eitel, Rodney Ayers, Shawn Brunk, David Ewigman, Gary Ponder Williams, Joseph Gray, Rodney Gray Activities fang 5 3; On-the-job by Tammy Ostrander A unique class is offered to a select group of people. A prerequisite for this class is that each student must be a resident assistant. RA class meets for two hours a week for eight weeks. During the eight weeks the RAs go on field trips, meet people and develop leadership and assertiveness skills. The class helps the resident assistants tthave more of a knowledge of the areas they are concerned With, to develop confidence, and identify their skill? Karen Cappello, class instructor and Centennial Hall director, said. Each resident assistant must give two programs during a semester. The RAs must find out the interests and needs of their wings and then find a speaker who will present the program. Reference sheets are handed out to them and they learn how to plan a program in class. The class works with actual problems as well as theoretical ones. The RAs discuss their problems with each other and come up with collective solutions. In this way the RAs ttget a lot of ideas from each other and develop a sense of "5 Residence halls homework community? Cappello said. ttRA class doesn,t solve every problem, but it does give you a better shot at handling the problems you do face? said Dan Buescher, senior. Fighting and vandalism are strong in menis residence halls and the class helped him deal with these problems, Buescher said. For Diana Vogel, sophomore, one of the best things about the class is ttbeing with other RAs and realizing that you,re not alone? Even though RAs stand together, they are encouraged to think for themselves. ttWhenever you state your point of view, you are asked to tell why you feel that way," Vogel said. Because of this, she feels she understands herself better. What do the RAs think of the class? ttYou learn things that you can incorporate into your life," Buescher said. ttEveryone should be able to take a course like thisfiEi'D Mail call -- As a first year RA, sophomore Tracy a Zanitsch works in the Ryle H311 office four hours 53 each week. One of her duties is writing out package slips for students with incoming packages. d u 0 ID i m' HALL DIRECTORS AND RAs - front row: Sara Hayes, Cathy Richmond, Jerrl Harris, Tracy Zanitsch, Asst. Director Ryle Hall Lynn Chambers, Director Gnm Hall Ruth Myers, Tamisue Tharp, Pen Stephenson, Neal Bockwoldt, Fair Apt. Manager Carla Changar, Randy Hultz; second row: Director of Housing Director Ryle Hall Pam Boersig, Robert Hawkins; third row: Alan Tisue, Tim Vincent, David Sagaser, Donna Buck, Connie Henderson, Barbara Ryan, Randall Cupp, Jenenne Davis, Veta Beemblossom, Director Centennial Hali Karen Cappello, Shari Turecek, Carla Robinson, Kathleen Vickroy, Kel'l'l Ron Gaber, Cheryl Hash, Janet Powell, Marie Walczak,JillRae Currie, Director Calvert, Director Blanton-Nason Hall Betty Schmidt, Diana Vogel, Director E: Dobson Hall Dave Lascu, Asst. Director Dobson Hall Rick Turnbough, Kurt Brewer Hall Alice Wiggans, Becky Hendrickson, Bryan Fessler, James Re Reslow, Asst. Director Missouri Hall Scott Griesbach, John Hopkins, Greg Huffman; back row: Dale Brewer, John Fullenkamp, Larry Davis, Brenda M Lane, Barbara Pfeiffer, Dan Buescher, Butch Albert, Greg Van Gorp, Asst. Friedrich, Peggy Seiler, Sharon Shumaker, Bob Weith, Tom Martin Bi Director Centennial Hall Valerie Tinsley, Director Missouri Hall Chad Johnson, SI $ :3 54 RA class wa Fisue, Tim ara Ryan, nnial Hall roy, Kerri ,, Director 3r, James 3, Brenda ,in ,Mrl,,..,mwyp. ON - front row: Adviser Dave Lascu, Adviser Scott Griesbach; second row: President Lockett, Treasurer Corina am Reynolds, Aaron RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATI Janet Kavanagh, Bonnie BriggS, Recordmg Secretary Susan Schiefelbein, Vice President Don Darron, Marchelle Moore, Corresponding Secretary Carol Buress: back row: Natalie Chapman, Stephanie Sayles, P SHOdgrass, David Norris, Paula Falkiner ya BLANTON-NASON HALL COUNCIL - front row: President Tamara Riley, Vice President Robyn Scott, Treasurer Linda Kraft, Secretary Kathy Schantz; second row: Sabra Davis, Pen Stephenson, Kathy Spoede, Anna Gonzales, Terri Johnson; back row: Janet Bradley, Sharon Shumaker, Janet Powell, Diana Vogel wk RA class 355T Men of Dobson and Missouri peep under the by Melanie Mendelson In the dark of their rooms, four men station themselves by the windows, armed with a pair of binoculars. At the sign of movement in the residence hall across from them they become alert. They are not hit men, spies or ex-cons; they are the local Peeping Toms. Men on the southwest sides of Missouri and Dobson Halls are within Viewing distance of the north sides of Brewer and Ryle Halls. With a pair of binoculars, they can see clearly into the rooms if the shades are not pulled. Freshman Matt Wilhelm, Missouri Hall resident, has two pairs of binoculars. ttThe ones that leave their shades up seem like they want us to see them, so we look. I guess youtd Taking in the view e Rick Peppers, freshman, focuses bis binoculars on the lighted Windows of Brewer H311. Like man y residen ts of Missouri HaIFs south side, Peppers enjoys the View from his room. mom i call it flashes windO' Wi binom though footbz here 2 I kne M into , reliev W unles and ' what funf laugl P didn girls wetd nigh wak CENTENNIAL HALL COUNCIL - front row: President Nancy Dintleman, Vice President Kathy Monson, Secretary Sharon Stephens, Treasurer Alfrenita Pitts, Andrea Norton; second row: Adviser Karen Cappello, Lori Berquam, Lori Bergthold, Vicki Kijewski, Marilyn Etzenhauser, Deb Woodson, Laura Jackson, Rachael Gibbons, Jenny Davis, Darlene Shaffer, Jayne Etchingham, Adviser Valerie Tinsley; back row: Debbie Stewart, Donna Murphy, Julie Martin, Sandra Armstrong, Kathy Boren, Kassie Williams, Judy Morrison, Laura McGuire, Tammie Suhr, Nancy Bocklage J DOBSON HALL COUNCIL e front row: President Mark Ray. Vice President Anthony Klote, Secretary Charles Webber, Treasurer Bruce Erdel; second row: Adviser Dave Lascu, David Norris, Michael Martin, Nick Brunstein, Doug Smith, Alan Hargis, Martin Rodgers, Don Darron, Chris Campbell, Douglas Ferguson; back row: Dave Heckel, Peter Rourke, Mark Wheeler, Glenn Changar, Pat Ryan, Russ Martin, Allen Shultz, Alan Schreiber i3 5 6 Peeping Toms Iobson ssouri Er the dendelson 5, four e if vement in . them as or eping es of ie within sides of a pair of Shades of Brewer and Ryle I call it a show, with lots of panty 1 flashes. Some undress in front of the r y into I, 0t pulled. IIissouri f ve their t us to youid l s, freshman, Windows of 'ssouri H311 is m his room. Mark Ray, , Treasurer 'is, Michael n RodgerS, row: Dave Ryan, Russ window? he said. Wilhelm said he brought his binoculars to school because he ' thought he would need them for football games, itbut when I got up here and found out what room I had, I knew it was a good idea? Most Peeping Toms find looking into woments rooms a good way to relieve boredom. Wilhelm said he does not look unless other people are in his room, and then they clue each other in on what is happening. tilfs just for fun? he said. tIItIs a lot of laughs? Phil Harrison, sophomore, said, it1 didntt have anything else to do. Some girls forget to pull their shades so weid see them walking around in their nighties and stuff like that." Freshman Bernie Ryan said, de wake up in the morning and have GRIM HALL COUNCIL - front row: Jody Hindley, Priscilla Middlesworth, Cindy Stepon; back row: Adviser Ruth Myers, President Byonda Bokelman, Vice President Terri Young, Treasurer Sue Laffey, Pam Reynolds some extra time before classes. I didntt have anything else to do? Both Ryan and sophomore Mark Ray think fall is the best time of year to watch because women leave their windows open in warmer weather. iiTheyire really naive in the beginning of the year when the weatheris warm," Ray said. nThey leave their windows up all the way and run around in their rooms in bras and underwear. They dont catch on at first but toward the middle of the year they figure out its a good idea to pull the shades? icThey leave their bathroom windows open," Ryan said. iiDid you know you can see right through a fan when its spinningiw The times peepers pick to tune in their vision varies from room to room. Ryan said the best time is in the morning when women are getting ready for class, but Harrison said it is FAIR APARTMENT COUNCIL - front row: Manager Carla Chan- gar; back row: Marcella Glastetter, Donna DeJoode, Karla Herbst Adviser Randall Cupp, better from 11 p.m. to midnight. Ray said, iiFriday and Saturday nights between 8 and 9 p.m. are best because thatts when girls are getting dressed for parties? Ryan said, iiIf any guy had the opportunity tto looki Pd like to hear him say heid turn his head. Some of the things Iive seen are not printable. I,ve seen one girl with a yellow tatoo on her chest. I couldn,t see too clearly, but it could have been a rose or a butterfly? Wilhelm said, IiItIs not really a turn-on, but if there is something going on, itis a trip. tiA lot of them know were looking at them and every once in a while, we get an anonymous phone call from someone who,s looking at us, too? he said. itIt goes both ways. Everyone wants to see somethingYTQ-D WRIGHT HOUSE COUNCIL - front row: Alan Hargis, Phillip Kaldenberg, Tom Hayes; back row: President John Fay, Vice President Craig Ash, Secretary Eugene Williamson, John Shelton W35? A brief episode by Dave J ohnson uWe want silk, we want silk? Women in residence halls rush to the window to see a group of 100 to 200 men chanting loudly in unison. One yell of, iiPanty raidf, and excitement sweeps through the halls. Freshmen find themselves in another strange situation. Few rituals succeed in breaking the monotony of residence hall life as completely as a panty raid. For a freshman woman, a first time encounter with a panty raid can be a frightening and confusing experience. More often, though, the women find the raids a distraction from homework and dorm room blues. Freshman Fannie Bowdish said the first panty raid on her hall this year was exciting. iiSome of the men actually came into the dorm and began screaming up and down the halls. The RAs were yelling at the men, and the girls were peeping out their doors to see what was going on? The raid iireally broke the boredom." She locked her own door just in case the raiders actually tried to get into her room. Freshman Terri Johnston said, itI love them. They,re lots of fun? Johnston said she has also been on a jock raid this year. Jock raids are the feminine answer to panty raids. Freshman Jayne Johnson also a experienced a panty raid for the first time fall semester. She thought the raid was simply iifunny? Johnson also admitted that she could probably be persuaded to join in a jock raid of a menis residence hall. Not all women on campus are in favor of the raids. Freshman Mary Andrews thinks panty raids are iidumb', You,d think these guys had better things to do than run around yelling iWe want silk,m Andrews said. Sharing Andrewsi opinion is freshman Francie Dollens. Dollens said she does not think panty raids are such a big deal. iiOnly one person on my entire floor threw panties out her window? Dollens also mentioned that the $5 fine for opening screens on residence hall windows was a discouragement for many women from letting the silk fly. Freshmen women may not agree on whether panty raids are exciting or just childish games, but most seem to agree with the viewpoint of freshman Kelly Allen, who found that the best way she could describe a panty raid was iidifferentfl EFD In support of panty raids a Panty raids are usually maIe-initiated, but the women instigated this jock raid, and Beth Harmon, freshman, comes out the Victor. Afterward, Harmon called the owner, and even met him once, but nothing developed. l4;- . l! T Residence hallshReligious h-B 5 8Panty raids wxx ifs Maw X K121" RYLE HALL COUNCIL - front row: President Carrie Murphy, Vice MISSOURI HALL COUNCIL - front row: President Rodney Gray, Vice i President Paula Falkiner, Treasurer Jane Gillam, Secretary Mary Schwartz; President Donald Meyer, Secretary Ron Parker, Hall Director Chad Johnson; second row: Lori Hamilton, Sue Kolocotronis, Vicki Mathey, Lisa Umthun, second row: Sam Warner, Kevin Pipkins, Greg Geels, Woodie Curtis, Glen I Susan Schiefelbein, Natalie Chapman, Adviser Pam Boersig; back row: Holly Leake, Dave Roberts; back row: Darryl Beach, David Clithero, Keith Scott, 'l Mann, Kristin Macy, Brenda Vande Voort, Boni Crabtree, Lisa Bair, Leah Carl Chandler, Aaron Snodgrass 1 Butler, Brenda Anderson, Renee Rhinesmith - ?qzs: the first ht the ram also ably be aid of a are in Mary re udumb. ' N .. etter : - yelling C 6 g , : ; x A 4 You,d think llenssaid I g 7 these guys s are such . ' ' w ' x : l had better on my V . L hgrth thmgs to do 6 at ' .3 - , ; . . s on than runnlng . K. ; . around yelling ; ' . ' We want silk? agree on V. Hg or just , A ' . - . , ,5 , to agree ' x '3 . , , 11 Kelly t way she . s en from ty raids are n mstigated hman, comes ?d the owner, deveIoped. J 4ij xxxexxwmw ' ' Julia Bennett; AHAI CLUB - front row. Chalrman Steven Bennett, . bBack row: Steve Clay, Mary Clay, Nancy Goeke, Katherme Staller, Richard Staller LUTHERN STUDENT MOVEMENT - front row: Lisa Metz, Talley Sue ' . d row: Vicar Steven Kuhl, 1 Johnson; Hohlfeld, Martha Hartmann, Debra Brockschmldy secon WtiS, Glen President Bob Berridge, Vice President Barb Nlcklas, Secretary JaI-IeLHartlzamnn, Eith SCOtt' Treasurer Jenni Abuhl, Lynn Reynolds, Denms- Grulke; back row. 153 p, Linda Anderson, Bill Baack, Julie Ehlmann, Dlan Schoen W$359- 313?"? X x r Learning to love, whether it is caring for others or developing a healthy self love, can be important in the lives of college students today. Some students are developing these emotions by attending Christ Encounters where they learn how to love each other, themselves and Christ in a single oess snoountares by Robyne West EReligious weekend. John P Christ Encounter, which originated Chaplai' at Newman Center in October 1978, said- "is a group dynamic based on He scriptural ideas. Itfs not a group unique therapy? the Rev. its r001 Weekend extravaganzzi At the February Christ Makin,g Encounter, freshmen Gaylah Budding and Peggy magagln' Merrifield wait for activities to begin. quesglon S. Borders ! .1 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION front row: Campus Minister Steve Dotson, President Ernest Egley, Vice President John Fullenkamp, David Gregory, Dennis Condra, Joan Engelmann, Darryl Egley, Jenny Krotz, Cheryl Stark, Myrna Fountain, Brent McBride; second row: Jeff Gregory, Joyce Hayden, Russell Hirner, Marcia Smithey, Cynthia Ayers, Ceresa Campbell, Peggy Merril'ield, Sheila Beverage, Ellen Haeger, Lisa Scott, Linda Hengesh, Elizabeth Glascock, Shirley Newquist, Mark Smith, Bob Fischer, David Broyles, John Perkins, Gary Gerhardt, Nathan Hupp, Jan Bughman, Sonja Taylor; third row: Shelley Stout, Sondra Fugate, Judith Meeks, Michelle Jugan, Joanne Peltor Rhonda Fugate, Esther Elgin, Renee Burton, Cathy Richards, Susan Davis, Lorl Robinson, Marilyn Etzenhauser, Laura Wilson, Jeanne Sapp, Barbara Blumenkamp, Miriam Fischer, Maria Evans, Sherri Swanson, Debbie McGilly Kathy Barnes; back row: Walter Pollard, James Preston, John Crooks, Julie Jamison, Brad Ayers, David Reid, Cheryl Henderson, Rachael Gibbons, Kathie Turner -- 3 6 O Christ Encounters inated I 978, ry Christ 11d Peggy a. ,, S. Borders John Prenger, Catholic campus chaplain and Newman Center director, He said the Christ Encounter is unique to this university and has its roots in Cursillo, a Catholic Making a point - Leaning on a rack of reIigious magazines, Father John Prenger pauses to hear a question about the ruIes 0f the Christ Encounter. adult retreat program which means iilittle coursell tof Christianityl in Spanish, and in Teens Encounter Christ, 3 program for high school students. tiltls almost like the idea dropped out of the sky," Prenger said. As he was talking to a married couple at a wedding in July 1978, they came up with the idea of planning a guided Christian experience weekend for college students. Then he talked with some students to get their ideas. Prenger said a maximum of 25 may attend the retreat. Each encounter also requires a team of 10 who have attended a retreat before. Prenger said there is a high rate of returns, so they are starting to develop a back-up list in case some of the team members cannot make it. Sophomore Larry Davis said he first heard about Christ Encounters because he attended Newman Center activities. He said he learned to be thankful for the things he has after attending the retreat. As a team member, he continued his learning experience. He had to give a talk on friendship and while he was studying, he said he realized that all of Christls people are in the same boat, and when a problem arises, they can go to each other. Learning to serve others is what junior Elaine Kausch gained from serving on an encounter team. She said she learned what it meant to serve through preparing talks. tilt helped me grow more with myself and God? she said. Glenn Zimmerman, junior, also learned a lot from preparing talks while serving on a team. uI was aware of things in my own life and I was giving them to others." Learning to work as a family was what most of those Who attended the retreat learned. Senior Deb Brockschmidt said she learned that encouragement in walking with Christ comes from iia sense of family. Youire not alone. Youire with other Christians. Welre here to help each other? Prenger said one of the best ways to teach is through the element of surprise. That is why those who attend Christ Encounters are not allowed to discuss a lot of what happens with outsiders. uThere is something IHOFC... me Pelto, lavis, Lori Barbara e McGill, oks, Julie IS, Kathie a NEWMAN CENTER - front row: Director John Prenger, President Glenn Zimmermann, Vice President Mary Schwartz, Secretary Dale Menne, Treasurer D011 Smith, Joe Pappalardo, Carol Ethofer, Sinak, Elaine Kausch, Donna Chamberlain, Becky Jo Weimer, Rosie Reid, Karen Mears, Kijewski, Liz Lukowski, Cathy Van Hoecke, BOnser, Pam White, Patricia White; third row: Geralyn Clark, Sara Hayes, Robert Hawkins; second row: Patty Terry McDonnell, Karen Cappello3 Mary Hayes, Betty Schmidt, Vieki Sandy Clingan, Philip Myers, Lisa 1 gawk; Nancy Bocklage, Alicia Wells, Stemmler, Mary Smith, Patty . Kathy Danaher, Jan Meyer, Connie P3 1 , Rose Woodey; back row: anet . Egriyieisavis, Dan Lloyd, Kathy Martin, Trish Bell, Judy Hughes, Janice Wiskirchen, Sue Jansen, Mary Salois i 92 at; . N??i'pmi , Kristin' Macy, Margaret Lonergan, Thomas Stemmler, Teresa Gosselin, Madeline Riley, sley, Terrie Battle, Jane Carman, Sheila Vorholt, Glen Leake, Matt Robe, Christ Encounters 3 6 1- 3f: Religio usVDepar WESLEY FOUNDATION a front row: Campus Minister Roger Jespersen, President Waneta Carriker, Vice President Susan Paris, Secretary Mary Apel, Treasurer Lorri Hollon, Intern Alan Reinarz; second row: Cindy Carey, Rusty Miller, Renee Monson, Kathy Monson, Bruce Abbott, Stephen Hussey, Cathy Bailey, Ed Tilinski, Block Renee Slaughter, Melody Miller, Ellen Aylward, Lisa Davis; third tmen taI alluring about it? he said. ttThere are a lot of neat little twists and turns. It kind of shows something about life? Prenger said some of the most the blue? He did clarify that although there was some secrecy, the retreat is not trying to play with anyonels mind. ltWelre serving up things and letting the people decide for themselves. Were not looking for forced reactions." Zimmerman said he was not caught up into a lot of emotion during the retreat and that the learning did not hit him right away. He learned the most from talking to other students and hearing their Views. ltI, as an individual, have specific responsibilities to Christ in following Him. He is singling out each one of us to do a specific thing? Retreaters do not have to belong to the Newman Center or be of the Catholic faith. Brockschmidt said she went with four of her friends from the memorable experiences happen llout of .m Wonder-ful - The Wonder group listens to i 1! another group taIk about Christ Encounters. The xa- weekend was designed so students could grow closer 3 to God. Lutheran Student Movement. Senior Dave Lagemann said one of the greatest advantages of . watching this fellowship was to be serving on a team. ltOn a team, you can see from the outside. You can see how the encounter affects a persons life? Senior Clara Nicollet enjoyed the fellowship time, also. tlI like the fraternity between people and the time spent praying and singing. I especially enjoyed friendship among the different churches? This fellowship time happens about five times a year. Prenger said an encounter lasts from early Friday evening until about 2 p.m. Sunday. tlItls kept at these times so people have time to study? The price of the retreat is $12 to pay for food. He said they have not turned anyone away, though, if they could not afford to pay. He also said the University helps out with food if those who attended have meal stickers. Through all the surprises, talks and fellowships, love is given first priority. What did Nicolett think was the most important thing she learned? ttTo love people? EH3 row: Myrna Fountain, Roma Nelson, Kim Wascher, Janet HeadHCkv Marcia Wilder, Katie Batchelor, Robin Hill, Lee Ann Broermany Dianna Dailey, Sheryl Stettes, Sherri Swanson, Diane Fortenberry? back row: Russell Hirner, Jeff Penn, Mark Gordon, Neil Meyer, John - 3 6 2 Christ Encounters 1e lifefy also. n lally Coming up blank Markers waiting for her to i e write With, graduate student Mary Ann Templeton tries to think of a name for her group. wns about Captive audience - At a United Campus ? Vid an Ministries seminar held at the Newman Center, 1 p. d Father John Prenger listens to the talk on church : '1 ay unity. 1 1 unday. people S they 57, I S. Borders T Gosselm '53 , MWVVW z, gleston, Susan Hatcher, Kay Campbell, ' ' ' Susan Reid, Jane Eg ,' ck, x .. t : Ga Woods, Pre31dent Steven Kreyllpg, Hollmgsworth, . 4 Th as, Mar arei Bryan, lea ietBIjggggam egggggcilnljgilgggMatggz Srgltarvareasgrer Karen Barkey, Histor.1an PallnelaCAmireilwsdallgelagfe Iggtgyfgng?nlicaibar30 1umenkagmp, yMary Neece; I Fortenberry; ; Debra Bard, Diane Tague, Adviser Eugene Croarkm; second row: Clyde Smlth, Eauciei'oi'rgghn TopHinke, Mike Pappas, Larry Lunsford, Greg VanGorp, Deb 1,. Me eryJohn Randy H 11; , Bruce Erdel, Lyle Jesse, Bob Stout, Valerie McHargue, Joey . , , E elmann 1 y Martin, Ciatlzw VanDusen, Mark Stahlschmldt, Scott Fouch, Dan Fennewald, W1tt, Teryl Zlkes, Joan ng :1; : Roger Burks, James Huffman, Debbie Fritz, Patty Sinak; third row: Linda J . J Christ Encounter8363 A student at the University of Helsinki in Finland was a favorite contact. ttEverybody goes home on the weekends and they have bad food . there, too!" Evans said. As in many other organizations, One man rad1o band a , . The Amateur Radio Club found a Way by Kathy Armentrout Even With a membership of one the of solving the problem. awe set dues at Membership in the smallest club on University considers the club an active whatever our costs will be and if We campus plunged to an all time low organization. Vonnie Nichols, director of need money during the year, we havea with a 50 percent decrease from last student activities, said, NThe University special interest fundfl Evans said. The year. The Student Amateur Radio Club stipulates no required membership club takes advantage of all money dropped from two members to one. levels because some organizations sources. Even the sponsors pay. Maria Evans, senior, club president, appeal to a limited special interest Amateur radio can be an expensive Vice president, secretary and treasurer group but still have a positive effect on hobby, though. Most of the clubs explained the drop by saying, uMy campus? Nichols also said a charter equipment has been donated, but it boyfriend was a member last year and can be suspended for inactivity but recently purchased a new antenna. isn,t back this year? She said they organizations are given every Few people realize that what looks expect to recruit new members spring opportunity to prove they are still like a miniature ladder outside Science semester after a workshop on amateur active. Hall actually holds the antenna. uI was radio. Though it is difficult to hold operating in the club room when I saw Robert Peavler, professor of physics activities, the club does participate in this guy laughing and talking about and one of the club advisers said, tiAn nation-wide programs. Each year this little ladder. So when he reached operatorls license is not necessary to members take part in the Simulated for it I gave him a good jolt of belong to the clubP-Until the Emergency Test with other operators in electricity to stop him from pulling it workshop, Evans keeps her eyes open Adair County. down. He yelled a lot but he didnt get for the short antennas that amateur Sometimes the emergencies are a bit my antennafl Evans said. radio operators use. bizarre. llWe used to have a man who Although the Student Amateur The club has been in existence since would report a purple sub surfacing in Radio Club survived a 50 percent 1965 but because it is a special interest a farm pond somewhere outside member cut and is the smallest group, membership was always small. It Kirksville. You have to respond as organization on campus, Evans does not is so small, in fact, the Student though it was real? Evans said. mind. With only one member, the club Activities Office did not know it The club can also provide free does not have conflicts of interest. existed. During the registration of message service almost anywhere in the Most motions pass unanimouslyIGLD groups in the fall, Evans had to take a world. Evans has spoken to people in . . , , . copy of the clubs charter to the office all 50 states and in about 50 foreign 15322332112333:gibigegiufwfgognm: to prove its existence. countries. equipment in Science H211. lbw Departmen tal , i ' T A ,- x 'r t .31 I x .t BLACKJACK RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB a front CANNONEERS a front row: Team A Leader Crystal Sourwine, row: President Brent Franklin, Vice President Tauna Commander Billy Buckner, .Adjutant Cindy Johnson, Team B AMATEUR RADIO a Falconer, Secretary Terry Lovekamp, Treasurer Jo Barnes; Leader Michael Doelling; back row: Adviser Christopher Chalko. front row: President Maria back row: Therese Linder, Brian Perry, Nick Brunstein, Eric Mann, Jon Shepherd, Karen Vanderpool, Nick Brunstein, Evans; back row: Adviser Eric Mann, Charles Cooper Drew Shepard, Brenda McGinnis Robert Peavler, Adviser Joe Flowers ruff: M I - 364 Amateur radio Ly 0f Yorite 16 On the food tions, problem. nd a Way set dues at d if we we haVe a said. The oney y. Expensive lub s but it enna. Lat looks 63 Science 1a. 1 Was 1en I saw about reached 0f ulling it didn,t get teur :ent st ; does not the club rest. ly. EH3 Fem'or Maria rks on radio a1 Sourwine, n, Team B ther Chalkoy : Brunsteiny MWWMM T. Gosselin INTERPRETERS THEATER - front row: President Dennis Coons, Vice President Chris Young, Adviser Glenda Clyde; back row: Lisa Shingler, Rhonda Eakins, Bob Fischer, Dean Logan, J ill Coffman ENGLISH CLUB - front row: President Linda Trimmer, Vlce President Jill Coffman, SecretarWTreasurer Kevin Brightman; back row: Janet Foglesong, Brenda Pruner, Elaine West, Mary Tinsley, Linda Munden, Denise Drake, Rhonda Eakins Mangelsen, Marsha CAMPUS GOLD - first row: Lisa Keck; back row: Kathy Reed, Cindy Stepon, Tina Schmidt Amateur radio 365g i ttWe are not here to convert students and that associate ElnaSha people to our religion. We are membership was open to those Egypt, 0 here to serve the campus and interested in the religion. itThe BeCE Spreadlng community and promote a better association was really receptive many A understanding of Islamf sophomore t0 the needed change and ' view to Mohammed Ali, secretary of the understood. They were just unaware follow . Muslim Student Association, said. that they were discriminating," eCo the word The organization is the second McGovern said. T we waI ; , non-Christian religious The Association struck the side of organization granted a charter, associate membership clause from . Linda and the charter was not granted its constitution and received been 3 immediately. its temporary charter from the Augu51 A motion to grant MSA a Senate on Jan. 29. the Ht temporary charter was tabled at The organizing 0f the years; the Jan. 21 meeting of the Student Association, which is a chapter of Senate due to a discrepancy the Muslim Student Association in in a compliance form signed by the United States and Canada, began the adviser and president of the approximately a year ago. There association, and the actual constitution, are a good number of Muslim 1 senior Sherry McGovern, Senate students on this campus, Ali said. Chartering Committee chairman, He said there were 40-60 said. interested members at their first ttTheir original constitution meeting. was so impressive we did not find ttWe felt we needed to organize the mistake in the membership to celebrate our special requirements at firstf she said. festivals? freshman Abdur Malik, The compliance form states that no vice president from Dacca, person shall be denied membership Bangladesh, said. ttOn Friday after- in the organization because of noons we meet to offer a prayerf religion, race, color, or national he said. ttNow that we are organized origin. The constitution of the we can keep Muslim and non- . Association stated that active Muslim students better informed? membership was only open to Muslim ttTo make the Islamic religion Note taker w At a meeting just after the Muslim better underStOOd is .the chartering, graduate student Adel Elnasbar waits for purpose Of the Musllm Student the Prayer seSSiOH to begin Association," graduate student Adel D. Baxley i F Departmen ta! ME AGRICULTURE CLUB e front row: Curtis Wheatcraft, Robin Findlay, Barron, Mark Bertels, Mark Hurt, Paul Dubbert, Ed Bertels, Bryan Stater; President Charles Peacock, Vice President David Brawner, Secretary Welsey, back row: Tim Coy, Kay Pomerenke, Miguel Greenwell, Lisa Reed, Don Kaska. Blanchard, Treasurer Nancy Gilmore, Adviser William Heer, Jeff Metcalf; Sheri Prager, Joanna Doyel, Sue Williams, Annie Ruyle, Chuck Kueny, Tony second row: Jeff Bierle, Roger Brown, Mark Czajkowski, Mike Meredith, Gregg Heitzig, Joe Haberberger, Mark Poole, Eric Dunn, Robert Munden, Greg Hales T 3 6 6 Muslim charter r of m in -, began ere ;aid. Adel ryan Staten Don Kaskal Elnashar, president from Elfayclum, Egypt, said. Because of the hostage crisis many Americans have a negative view toward Islam. Iran did not follow the true Islam faith, Ali said. ltConsidering world politics, we wanted to promote the positive side of Islam,,, graduate student Linda Kolocotronis said. She has been a practicing Muslim since August of 1980. tll studied Islam and the Holy Koran for about two years? she said. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CL President Valerie McHargue, Vice President John Nollen, Secretary Annice - : llen Hae ele, Spaun, Bobby Hill, UB front row E g Bobbi Elmore, Joni Ravenscrafth J' King Kathy Reed, Tina Schmidt, Pete Kalan, mi , b McMasters, Liz Erts, Theresa Goodwin, len, Lori Mager, Billy Knock, Tlm Luttenegger A mystical experience influenced her to become a practicing member of the religion, she said. An oath is made in Arabic to another Muslim. Translated it says ltl confess that there is no God but God, and I confess that Mohammed is a prophet of Godfl Kolocotronis said. To promote understanding the MSA has planned several activities. Arabic lessons, speakers from the MSA in the United States and Canada, athletic events and Glastetter, Bar Galloway, Linda Al Mike Pappas, Mark Ba fund raisers are some of the activities. The MSA will have its temporary charter for one year. After this time period the charter will be reviewed by the Student Senate. If it is determined the organization has enough interest and is complying with University rules, it will be granted a permanent charter.El-D Official organization - After having its charter tabled for two weeks, the Muslim Student Association revised its constitution and was officially recognized. D. Baxley David Lind; back row: Judi Norri rner, Karen Barkey, Marla Fletcher, V s, Krista Mittrucker, Marcella Cathy Rauke, Cindy iueny, Tony Howell, Treasurer Nancy Dintelman, Historian Taiiimy Lewis, Parliamentlzzriain Greg Hales SCOtt Thorne, Kelly Hines; second row: Joey Martin, Tamtny Hunmker, exlnn C3", Chris Cecchettini, Dennis Grulke, Rick Langdon, Kim Kendall, Shir ey Ji W367f I NMANW N :4 J ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION front row: Secretary Bette J0 Wolfe, 2nd Vice President Lisa Nickles, lst Vice President Susan Paris, President Kathy Schwartzhoff; second row: Tina Trueblood, Denise Schrock, Mary Ann Stockwell, Paula Kunkel, Pam Nelson; back row: Kathy Dellinger, Carlin Popke, Kim Perry, Mary Miller "n ARTISTIC SONS OF BALDWIN - front row: Pfesident Theresa Twellmann, Vice President Alan Harrington, Secretary Carol Matustik, Treasurer J . T. Arrandale, James Taylor, Donald O,Brien; second row: Adviser Kent McAlexander, Gayla Thurman, Tamara Riley, Jane Briar, Joan Twellmann, Deanna Baker, Dawn Wohlford, Susan Randolph, Teena Berry, Katrina Cessna, Terri Olson, Pam Etter, Annette Maple, Becky Drebenstedt, Hao Nguyen, Adviser Bob Jones; back row: Dean Carroll, Brad Hatton, Nathan Hupp, Pete Kleine, Dean Locke, Curtis Van Wye, Charlotte Van Wye, David Riedemann, Theresa Lawzano, Luanne Hendricks, Deb Votsmier $3 6 8H0rse and rodeo A VV J A J: S A V The nature of the sport makes rodeo participants Rough riders by Talley Sue Hohlfeld iiEverybody gets to eat a little dirt eventually? Leon Watson, sophomore, said. He is a member of the Horse and Rodeo Club, and has been a rodeo contestant for several years. The most common way to get off a horse in rodeo is to fall off. If the coWboy is lucky, he wonit get hurt. The club president, sophomore Jim White, has extended an elbow and broken an arm. He broke his arm when a horse he was riding fell. iiEverybody gets hurt. Most guys expect a broken arm." Freshman Derek Knowler, vice president, was also hurt. During the summer, at an Iowa Rodeo Cowboy Association rodeo in Gilbert, Iowa, Knowler was thrown. itI just got up and Real stylish - Raking the horse forms the style of rodeo riding. Doug Smith, sophomore, shows high spurring to gain points riding the ball at the Golden Spike. Club members practice on the bull to improve their style. This hull was replaced by a machine with variable speeds and turning capabili- m or e ties. O O o Ais 1V" 1 irhv: rnann, Vice lale, J ames Thurman, 0rd, Susan tte Maple, rroll, Brad Van Wye, front row: President Karla ns, Recording Secretary Paula hester Brock; second row: BLACK COLLEGIANS - e, Vice President Dorri Hammo Grant, Treasurer C ASSOCIATION OF Williams, Kevin Cowsett Jones, Corresponding Secretary Julie Ferguson, Ellen Dowell, Sherry Treasurer Scott Zajac, Evans, Carlton Brooks, Madelyn Jarvis, Pennie Reynolds, Mark Chantay Smith; back row: Jimmy Jarvis, Gregory Edward Campbell Jackson, Melvin Kennedy, Simpson, Michael Rochelle, Andre Willis, Kathleen Lindsey, Vanessa Anderson, Brenda Payne, Tessie Harper, Henderson, Kenneth Coleman, nt row: President Brad Jontz, Secretary Sherry Doctorian, Beth Morrison; second row: Evan Beatty, Martens, Bill Baack, Jessie Ann Lusher, Lisa eller, Chuck Kueny, Bob Horn, Grant Kniffen, Jay Cannaday, Mark Lehde, Jill Greathouse COLLEGE REPUBLICANS -- fro Lamont Vice President Robert Bickhaus, Isaacson; back row: Carl Mu Horse and rodeo 3 69 FT Rough riders tcontJ Tight to the rigging - At the Golden Spike, sophomore Pat Mullins, Who organized the Horse and Rodeo Club, rides the bull. In this case hhpuIIing tight to the rigging" means hanging on for dear life. Departmen taI ANIMAL HEALTH TECH CLUB - front row: Bridget 'Doherty, Richard Eysink, Vicki McParlane; third row: Linda Dokos, Mary Juch, Teresa Devore, Hh Keith, President Lisa Webb, Vice President Jane Wengert, SecretarytTreasurer Dana Zehr, Pam Anderson, Joanne Schrader, Peggy Griebel, Kathy Parkhurst, P!" Carol McClain, Judy Wiederhold, Adviser Kathy Trimble, Sue McGee; second Kayla Stemple, Molly Jennett, Eric Huss, Patti Perry, Jody McKinney, Barb Ea row: Mary Piper, Tanya Kallmeyer, Char Monaco, Marchele Weeks, Pat Brouse, Kathy Truesdale, Hope Schaffner; back row: Lynn Wyss, Lyn Brimer, De Roberts, Susan Bachman, Laurel Smith, Ann Guess, Marla Spangler, Lori Maureen Wolf Pa Morris, Linda Waller, DeeAnn Dunivan, Crystal Haley, Kathryn Yates, Sheryl BE g3 7 0 Horse and rodeo Real life a Sophomore Doug Smith was disquaIifi'ed from the Columbia competition because he failed to mark his horse out and because he accidently Slapped his horse. Smith was thrown and hurt his back Igot hoofs across the back of my head. They caught me right behind the jaw, and tore all the skin right off? He also received a slight concussion. ttMost riders take a lot of punish- ment? he said. uIf youtre in time with the horse, hes not going to take you. You take some pretty good abuse? Bareback riders have been known to have one arm longer than the other because of the strain put on the riding arm. During the Columbia rodeo Doug Smith, sophomore, was thrown from his horse and collided with a fence. ttI had come out of the bucking chute, and I marked my horse and was in a straight bucking pattern? His weight was thrown a little to the right, and the horse started moving in that direction. He saw the fence in front of him and thought he was getting close. ttI started hitting my head on posts, and the fence and everything. I said, tIt,s time to get of .m Watsonls most severe injury has been badly sprained ankles. uI got throwed and landed on my feet crooked. I have bad ankles anyway from football injuries? He admits rodeo is a dangerous sport. uI watched a guy get killed once. They say rodeols one of the roughest sports, but what do you consider rough? Ilve played football, too. Pve been hurt worse at that than doing rodeo? White thinks tta lotta desire and a lotta tryll are necessary to be a rodeo cowboy. uIf you dontt have a lot of desire for rodeo, you get throwed off the first few times. You want to quit? If Smith has been hurt, why does he continue? ttI figure you only go around once. Itls just like saying, tHey, I can do itd Ilve always ridden horses, but theylve always been tame? Watson finds a unique relationship between the animal and the man; ltWhen you go out there its you and the horse, or you and the bull, or you and the calf, or you and that steer. Itls kind of a natural sport. Cattle and horses have been my life. Its hard for me to be cooped up in a room? There is a lot of brain work involved in rodeo. Watson said, ttI guess whats going through your mind when you,re sitting on that chute is beating that horse. Not in the sense of torture, but in academics. You want to out think him." The competition also challenges White. ttItls man against animal, and competing against the next man. Itls kind of a three way thing. ttWhen you draw that good horse you want her to do just the best she can, so you can do the best you can. You want it tough all the time. ttAs far as horses go, and bulls, too, all they are is an athlete, so in essence thatls all they live for? White said. Horses had the edge a few years ago, Knowler said. A change in equipment for the bareback rider has changed that by giving the rider 3 ttI saw a guy get killed once? a- Leon Watson better chance to stay on. "Its more horse against cowboy than cowboy against horse. I would say the horses and cowboys are about evenly matched? he said. Because of the risks of injury, cowboys need a certain mental characteristic, Knowler said. tIYou need to be a little bit low on marbles. Its all part of it. Watson agreed. ttYou gotta be a little crazy? Does he qualify? ttI guess its in me to eat some dirt."EHD HORSE AND RODEO CLUB - front row: President Jim White, lst Vlce President Nancy Gilmore, 2nd Vice President Derek Knowler, Secretary Kathy Early, Treasurer Michael Mullins, Leon Watson, Mlke Farnngton; second row: DeeAnn Dunivan, Karen Schuette, Cindy Redmon, Janet Roberts, Allyson eresa Devorev 1y Parkhurst. Kinney, Barb h Terri Youn , Jody Hindley, Debbie Triplett, Janet Elliottz 3316?: I-IIilllglgy,yRandy Lewis,gMary Piper, Jana Couch, Shawn Johnson, Joni Ravenscraft, Laura Logsdon, Becky Glascock, Cathy Chlsm; back rowzlPiilna Zehr Kelly Wollenzien, Crystal Haley, Pat Mullins,'Br1ce Gregory, S e ey Summers, Ron Armstrong, Doug Smith, Sheryl Eysmk, Trams Park, Kaye ,Lyn Brimer, . . . L k Cl ire Palne, K P , Tamm Helvey, Sharon Dunlap, Willlam a .e, a . . Bequettefignnoaeyss, Leigh, Lewis, Paul Dubbert, Ed Bertels; third row: nght, Mary Kraber, Chl'ls Downey W37? Beginnersi luck During the fall of 1980, the Echo staff met only one of their 16 self-imposed weekly deadlines. Editor in Chief Talley Hohlfeld, junior, said this was because of the inexperience 0f the writers, photographers and editorial staff. Few members of the staff had previous college yearbook experience. In spite of this, Hohlfeld said, ii1 think wehve learned a lot from each otherfh Looking up a F eature editor Melanie Mendelson, junior, looks up to answer a question. Mendelson was one of several new faces at the Echo this year. But it was not easy according to some of the staff members. Sports editor Jim Salter, junior, said that when he first began working, he thdidnit have a clue as to what to doX' Another new staff member, managing editor Patty Sinak, junior, said that her answer to the problem of inexperience was hhjust ask a lot of questions." Of the few who did have college yearbook experience was layout editor Brad Hatton, sophomore. He was a general staff member for the 1980 Echo. He said it was hard for editors who have a staff that is entirely rookies. hiSometimes its easier to just do it yourself than to take the time to show someone else how to do it? Salter and junior Melanie Mendelson, feature editor, also agreed that there were times when it was easier. for them to write stories themselves than to try to find writers to take them. Mendelson said she had a problem getting writers toturn their stories in on time. During the fall semester, Mendelson said, she ithad to pick writers out of the sky? During the spring semester, both she and Salter used writers from the Feature Writing class. They said this proved to be effective. Hatton also had a hard time getting layout staffers to come work. Because of their inexperience, some of the staff members said they had to learn the hard way. iiI learned the hard way, by making a lot of mistakes," Mendelson said. The problem of writers turning FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES - front row: President Marcia Smithey, Vice President Gary Gerhardt, Secretary Judith Mosley, Treasurer Marlene Newman, Adviser Bruce Craddock; second row: Gregory Blunt, Scott Sallee, William Staycoff, Sara Hayes, Louis Grujanac, John Bell, Tony Koehler; back row: Rhonda Allen, Kim Allen, Denise Johnston, Donita King, Patty Lake, Kathy Biggs, Susan Cooper, Kathy Monson, Joan Engelmann, Alison Smith Attention, please - From her desk, editor in chief Talley HohIfeId takes a moment from going over copy With freshman Kathy Armentrout to approve a headline. Southpaw - Sports editor Jim Salter writes the staff late and worked without an assistant. R. Lucke COLLEGE USHERS a front row: Captain Lisa Reed, Susan Herr, Jackie Flesher. Lynn Wasileslu, Vanessa Howe, Jerri Harris; second row: Barbara Rowland, Nancy Orf, Joni Ravenscraft, Carlin Popke, Madelyn Jarvis, Donna Conoyer, Cathy Kiburz, Kris Bruun-Olsen, Pam Werner; back row: Karen Miller, Janet Mertz, Robin Rhodes, Geri Funke, Sherry Doctorian, Jane Englehard, Laurie Turner, Renee Rhodes outlines for his feature on bat sports. Salter joined - s372Echo when te rem. 'oblem iters lSS. hard 0 :nce, aid they 1 aking a lot l. The editor in chief in going over ut to approve Salter writes . Salter joined :1 assistant. m stories late put the entire staff behind. In spite of the lack of staff, a printeris deadline was never missed. ttJournalists treat deadlines as sacred? senior Jeanette Lueders, copy editor, said. HWe took the printers deadlines very seriously, even though we missed Talleytsf, Hohlfeld said they often missed the personal deadlines they set. As a result, a new system was devised, demanding five spreads, or ten pages, to be completed each night. The old system demanded 20 spreads a week, all of which were attempted in one night. Salter said the new system was better for him than the old one because itthings are not put off until Wednesday nights? Hatton said that under the new system, iiwe just stay in R. Locke Laughlin Building until we get it done? This involved the layout staff staying until 4 a.m. sometimes, he said. It had been that way since the beginning of the spring semester and would continue until spring break, when the final spreads were sent to the printers, Hatton said. Hohlfeld said that she knew the late hours were ithard on the staff," but she saw no alternative. She said the old system could have worked if they could have stuck to it earlier, but they could not. So the new system was more practical, she said. Assistant feature editor Carla Robinson, junior, said the system paid off. "We finally learned to work together. It shows because we were able to complete the last half of the book in one month while it took us four months to do the first half." In spite of the difficulties, Hohlfeld said that working this year has been fun and tta learning experience for all of the staff. iiThe Echo will be different because of the newness of the staff who have ideas to contribute that have never been used before. Just because weire inexperienced, doesn,t R mean were not goodYTQHCD Jackie Flesher, nd, Nancy Orf, y Kiburz, Krls' . 1 Rhodes, Gerl EB ::$ ECHOefront row: Cathy Wright, Andrea Norton, Annette V Becky Eckard, Christine Tarpening; secon Managing Editor Patty Sinak, Layout Feature Editor Melanie Mendelson, Bu .Editor Jim Salter, Director of Photography Stuart Borders, A een Ritchie, Tracey Bullard, Kathy Armentrout, ditor Kathy Schlueter, Darkroom Technician r0W: Asst. Layout Editor Matt Robe, Coll Lori Burch, Bob Horn, Asst. Layout E Stephanie Corbett, Teri Weatherby, Pam Weatherby, Phyllis Har Summers d row: Editor in Chief Talley Hohlfeld, Editor Brad Hatton, Copy Editor Jeanette Lueders, siness Manager Jodi Ponder Williams, Sports m4 g g .4 anDorin, Colleen Cook, dviser Nancy James; back ke, Anna Fleming, Greg ELECTRONICS CLUB - front row: President Ken Cookson, Vice President Dan Schell, Secretary Sherry Nicke Brune, John Shelton; Dawdy, Mark Ray, B Langstraat, Peter Lebron, ll, Treasurer Mark second row: Dan Pluth, Jeff Lancaster, Les ob Sinak, John Coolidge; back row: Mark Larry Hoff, Tim Linke, Gary Crawford ,. Ech0373- A A 44$Ai'gm A i t : ' 1 l i i mes 19D by Cindi Slightom The Delta Omicron Mu tDirty Old Meni fraternity is 11 years old this year: 11 years of parties that would make the gang of itAnimal House" seem like the Mormon Tabernacle Choir. Eleven years of repulsive remarks and obnoxious behavior. And 11 years of turning out some of NMSU,s and KCOM,s most successful graduates. "Most of our alums are either doctors or teachers? Elizabeth Clark, graduate student and Vice president of the organization, said. iTve seen people that were really surprised when they found out that so-and-so was a DOM? The fraternity was the brainchild of eight Vietnam veterans who came to school after the war. Not feeling comfortable with other freshmen, they formed the group out of convenience. The practicality of buying an entire keg among buddies seemed cheaper than getting drunk downtown. In 1975, the DOWs were expected sent newsletters four times a year. to go through the same pledge program iiThaVs one reason the organization has and initiation ceremony as the men. kept going so long? Clark said. Then, in the spring of 1977, the two For the reunion festivities over organizations merged. Since that time Labor Day weekend, more than 25 women have served in every office alumni were present, including 1970 except sergeant-at-arms. Graduate graduate Sam Ross. He is now. a student Marcy Thomas, who has been a practicing doctor of osteopathy in DOW for 6V2 years, is now serving her Kansas City. iiI try to make it back as first term as president. often as possible, just for the fun, yoU The fraternity is chartered by the knowT, he said. state as a non-profit organization, but is The DOM pledge season is lenient not recognized by the University. Clark compared with other fraternities. said they have never applied for a Pledges are required to carry a beer tab charter from the University because of with them at all times during the its regulations. As alumnus Dale Burton said, tiThe college has not yet conformed to our rules? Vietnam veterans still form a large part of the membership, so the parties generally draw an older crowd. An eye catcher in the living room is a genuine combat helmet a chrome plated. Clark explained that it is a DOM tradition for the actives to challenge the pledges to a helmet chug tdrinking out of the helmeti. This makes the group rowdy enough to follow it with three or four DOM specialty songs such as, iiGod Bless My Underwear? The reason for the fraternityis success in remaining active is simple. Alumni of the organization keep in close touch with the chapter and are Have a heart a Members of Delta Omicron Mu relax and play hearts. Although they do not have : a campus-recognized organization, the DOM take an K is active part in campus activities. ; g? S. Borders epartmen tar ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB - front row: President Susan McVay, Secretary Elizabeth Fischer, Treasurer Patty Carter, Historian Theresa Kadlec, Jeri Lockett, Patricia Freels, Dan Oden; second row: Suszanne Houchins, Marla Liles, Nancy Stelzleni, Kay Sykes, Mary Miller, Mary Alice Donovan, Kae Rush, Janet Haminons, Mary Jo Fitzpatricks, SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS - front row: President Paula Kunkel, Linda Dennis, Kim Allen, Denise Johnston, Rhonda F ugate, Vicki Scurlock, Danush Eghbah, V108 P reSIdent Brenda KOIdltZ, Secretary Mher Sondra Fugate, Janet Crosswhite, Becky Kurth, Kim Ewart; back row: Gretchen Carver, Tenkerlan; back NW: P8111 Conrad, DOD Marqulth, James Cheryl Johnson, Karen Korte, Julie Vogel, Cindy Littrell, Cheryl Stark, Donita King, Debbie McNabb, Adviser Robert Nothdurft Hearst, Denise Meller, Jeri Hoyle, Janelle Potts, Patsy McConnell, Jan Bughman, Lori Blackford, Joyce Sommer, Lori Hoskin T3 7 4 Delta Omicron Mu A year. zation has d. over .n 25 I 1970 v a V in t back as fun, yOu lenient es. a beer tab the Eight-week pledge season. They meet once a Week with the pledge trainer and organize money-making projects to finance their pledge project. The helmet was a project of the 1975 pledge class, all Vietnam vets. The Kirksville DOM chapter is the only one. In 1977 an alumnus transferred to Warrensburg and tried to form a new chapter. The group came to Kirksville for their initiation ceremony but has since disbanded. 7But as far as Iknow, we,re the only chartered fraternity that allows women members," Clark said. The DOMs pride themselves on their reputation for wild parties e a reputation which seems well deserved. A typical DOM party features lewd behavior, moon shots and filthy language. For special occasions the deer on the wall wears a necktie. DOMs are also known for their offbeat awards and memorabilia. An old hinged door, 1172 feet by 2 feet, covered with names, hangs on the living room wall. It is the Door Award. It seems that years ago some DOMs were walking down an alley after being in a few bars. One DOM saw the door, ,1, '14; , 4342?er S. Borders Play by play - Two residents of the DOM house, senior Terry Sweet and graduate student Elizabeth Clark, decide on the strategy for the next play In their game of hearts. which led to a coal chute, liked it and took it with him to the next bar. There he was insulted by a woman and immediately handed her the door. She thanked him and asked what it was for. ttFor being the biggest bitch on the block? he said. Since then the door award has been given to anyone who deserves it. 11The reason we know the story of the Door Award is that its written up in the fraternity history? Clark said. ttMost of our awards die off in a year or two. Since most of them are like a you-had-to-be-there type thing," Clark said. Few sorority women or freshman women ever Visit the house, Clark said. But some women from Sigma Kappa, Alpha Sigma Tau and Delta Zeta are active DOWs. Lee Ann Howard, 1979 graduate, of Alpha Sigma Alpha was made an honorary DOW when she was under 21, too young to pledge. ttHonoraries are really hard to come by," Clark said. There are four honorary DOMs now. The honor is only given to people who have been extra helpful to the organization and have reasons why they cannot pledge. The group with practically no reason for existence except pleasure might outlast some of the other organizations on campus. And will those who are here now come back later? For sure. "After all," said graduate Larry Gorsh, itonce a DOM a always a DOMWEGD 'ay, Secretary :kett, Patricia ltelzleni, Kay l Fitzpatricks, icki Scurlock, tchen Carvery King, Debbie ughman, Lon gM GRAPHIC ARTS AND PHOTOGRAPHY . Lundberg, President Stephanie Corbett, VICe Pre51 . Olson, Treasurer Diane Franklin, Nancy Thompson, Mike Bates; second row: Linda Caldwell, Burger, Greg Summers, Jerry Epley, back row: Brian Mills, Leon Mueller, JOhnson, Thomas Elliott, Stuart Borders, Steve i Shawn Miller, Karol Leech, Karen Geringer, S CLUB - front row: Adviser Tom dent Diane Duckworth, Secretary John Steve Lamzik, Carolyn Glascock, Kim Herbst, Gregg Mark Gordon, Ronald Lansford, Michael Koffman; Monica Mattingly, Darold Haskins, Stuart Davis, Cinthia Albers, Curtis Van Wye, usan Plank, Nancy Ahmann Spangler, Adviser Thomas SPEECH PATHOLOGY CLUB - front row: Liz Hu McClanahan, Jean Pionte Secretary Denise Kreighbau Robin Hill, Adviser William - Sue Harding, Julie Bante, Jodie Derry, ey, Ronna k' second row: President Cynthy .Dwy'er, , m, Treasurer Diane Knapp, Historlan McClelland; back row: JoEllen Johns, Shellee Cates Delta Omicron Mu 3 7 5- I . Departmen tal' A matter of opinion by Mike Bronson ttThe now-playing production of uHello, DollyPI is, to put it mildly, a disappointment? These were the words of assistant editor Cindi Slightom, junior, whose review appeared in the Nov. 20, 1980, issue of the Index. She was later criticized. . Sophomore Katie Batchelor played Dolly Gallagher Levi, and Slightom wrote that she ttlacks pizazz, color and the singing ability the role desperately needs? Sophomore Bill Lemen played Horace Vandergelder, and Slightom questioned his singing ability also. The final paragraph read, ttAnother musical was definitely overdue on this campus, but this production is not enough to fill the need. Even though Slightom wrote positive statements about the musical, especially about the performances of sophomore Robbie Gleason and senior Lori Lee, three rebuttals were written to the Index. One letter questioned Slightomis intentions. In the Dec. 4, 1980, issue, junior Mark Spangler wrote, uThe story was in fact a direct 7, slam and an insult . . . Another letter in the same edition questioned her credibility. "tThe playi was unfairly critiqued? Mary McWilliams, temporary part time assistant instructor in language and literature, wrote. The third letter in the Dec. 11, 1980, Index questioned her responsibility. 8A reviewer can be objective and honest, and use form constructively, but only if he has background . . . in the medium he is critiquing. If he does not, then the review becomes the worst example of irresponsible journalism? Clay Dawson, assistant professor of music, wrote. Slightom said she was justified in writing the review the way she did. As a result of the letters to the editor, she said, 81 was hurt, I felt the community would know what I was doing. It was a review, just like you would read in the New York Times. By no means did I mean to attack those people personally? Index editor in chief Robyne West, senior, worte an article in the Dec. 11, 1980, issue in which she tried ttto put the thing in perspective? She wrote that a review is simply the authors justifie1 opinion, something to which he is lwordin; entitled. 8The whole idea tof the werenit editorial pagei is to give Viewpoints Hox and ideas. Our concept of journalism is impres that it isn,t just for us tthe Index 1 Slightc staffi. Anyone can write in? way 31 The Index staff had a reaction to i Slig the letters to the editor. ItTo me it I rebutt: was a big unity thing. Everyone up out of here tat the Index officei knows their the re journalistic rights? West said. it did. Some of Westts friends were Bu involved in the "Hello, DollyVI think production, but ttnone of them held it i becau: against me," she said. , theate Yet the people to whom the criticism was directed felt differently. Batchelor was quite upset by Slightomis review. 81 cried. I was really hurt. That was my baby. I spent hours and hours. It made me feel, IWhy do anything if youire going to be picked apart? Al Srnka tassistant professor of speech and director of uHello, DollyIW told me that if it wasntt true, then disregard it. I think it was unnecessary. Maybe it could have been tpublishedi after the play. It made me sick? Lemen was not upset by the review of his performance, but he was not happy, either. ItI felt that it had been up to par. I think the review was Libby, Mark Renaud, Kelly Krieg INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB - front row: Adviser Leon Devlin, President Kent Stone, Vice President Michael OIBrien, Treasurer Philip Wardenburg, Daniel Barton, Adviser Robert Stephens; second row: Gregg Uhland, Dick Downing, George Freeborn, Stephen Lamzik, Steven Watkins, Stephen Hill, Greg Geels, Robert Hawkins; back row: Harvey Sayre, Seyed Missepasi, Leon Mueller, Duane PRE-VET CLUB e front row: President Kris Hankison, Vice President Alan Rohlfing, Secretary Linda Rader, Treasurer Eric Olsen; second row! Connie Heston, Allyson Paine, Sara Bjerk, Tammy Helvey, Brenda Rothermich, Adviser Don Kangas; back row: Ron Scott, Wayne Arena, Kirk Suedmeyer, Ron Armstrong -8761ndex iuthorls he is i the vpoints urnalism is Index action to i me it one up .ows their 1. ere Y',, the fferently. V I was by. I spent e feel, going to be istant ctor of t if it t. I think I: could the play. the review as not had been was Vice President ; second row: elvey, Brenda Wayne ArenS. justified in a lot of respects. The wording was not too good. They really werenlt too negative towards me? impression most people got was that Slightom tthad an axe to grind, the way she went at it? rebuttals tttook my review completely out of context? and she did not think the review would cause the controversy it did. think the review was unjustified em held it because thello, Dolly!" was educational 1theater. ,: said.- However, Lemen said the Slightom said the writers of the But Batchelor and Lemen still like it is? EH? tant Editor Cindi Ponder Williams, Advertising Manager John Guittar, Pennie Reynolds; seeond row: AclVISer Les Dunseith, Stuart Borders, Jami Henry, News Editor Pat Guile, Greg Jenlfms, Kevui Witt, Stephanie Corbett, Layout Editor Brent McBride; back row: LOI'l Lee, IJOdl Carlson, Teresa Wood, Jody Hindley, Linda Morgan, Peggy Faupel, Mona Miller, Pam Weatherby, Byonda Bokelman, Donna Wells INDEX - front row: Editor in Chief Robyne West, Assis Slightom, Sports Editor Tim Grim, Business Manager Jodl itlths a learning experience. The stage is here for education? Batchelor Although the HHello, Dollylll review appeared on the editorial page, many editorials are ill-received by readers. West said she has received a lot of verbal feedback on Index editorials from people who knew she was editor. Whether or not the "Hello, Dollyllh review was justified depends mostly on which side of the fence the reader is on. Lemen does not think all campus reviews should be positive, but they should, as he put it, tttell it 'ieV'VAth'wwrwwhzwygit, i , z, 'T. Hohlfeld Newsy type a Junior Pat Guile checks the content of a news story after it came in on a Monday afternoon. Guile is news editor for the Index. Late nighter - Layout editor Brent McBride, junior, reads the copy before preparing the dummy sheet. Freshman Jodi Carlson works as assistant layout editor. LAMBDA ALPHA E SILON tcriminal justicel - front row: President Daniel Coffman, Vice President Marsha Curtis, Alan Robinson, Treasurer Steve Michael; second row: Steve Kell, Steve Schmuecker, Kevm Neese, Keith Scott, Lonnie Maples, Brian Kissell, Gregg Graber, Don Gibsen; back row: Fannie Bowdish, Leslie Gibson, Sandy Rikard, Marguerite Fehseke, Marcia Rogers, Melanee Emel, Bill Landolt, Colleen Hoffman Index37'7- The show goes on by Chris Schlmke In the fastepaced world of broadcasting, change is everywhere. A change for students involved in the broadcasting world on campus is that the staff changes drastically. But the biggest hole in the ' gCampus Viewtt staff could be the departure of assistant professor of mass communication A1 Edyvean at the end of the spring semester. At the end'of February, the University had not found anyone to replace him. The question of how Edyveants departure will affect the future of ttCampus Viewh remains unanswered. When Edyvean created the news show two years ago, he started with seven students, and a lot of ideas. Since then the show has expanded to become an approximately 20- student operation. The weekly news show is aired Fridays in the Keeping an eye on things e Watching the monitors, senior Cheryl Conrad directs camera shots. Conrad was director of "Campus View? T. Gosselin INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS - front row: Adviser Linda Kolocotronis, President Patricia Tan, Vice President Hsu Chan-Chuan, Secretary Cynthia Reuter, Treasurer Dariush Eghbali, Chyi-Ching Kao; second row: Mahmoud Al-Kharabsheh, Yasahiro Okawa, Minoru Nakamura, Seashon-Goes Chen, Wean-Mean Jean, Chih-Hui Chiu, Fu-Kuei Lin, Lien-Fang Shu, Tse Yuh Chen, Wun Der Liu, Sltou-Song Tu, Clara Nicollet, Ying-Chieh Han; third row: Yuh-Whei Ger, Mee-Ying Ho, Maritza Garcia, Shaw-Li Ma. Shei-Whei Wang, Fan-Chuan Kuo, Yueh-Ming Wang, Fang-Fen LUO- Shu Chen Sun, Wan-Yi Wu, Shiow-Jiuan Liao, Chang-Erh ChoUI back row: Chi-Hwa Lin, Yahya Arnous, Yeong-Tswen Ngqu- Tum-Ling Wang, Cheryl Stark, Peng-Fee Wang, Wen-Shin LIU' Sheau-Ping Yu, Chin-Wei Ho, Jackson Lin hg 7 8Campus View LOW on s Schlorke if idents world he be the sor ldyvean lester. yone 1 of .l 1 3 1e news ,ed with ideas. landed 20- 1y in the Watching the irects camera ous Viewfl Shaw-Li Ma, Fang-Fen Luo, ng-Erh Chou? 1swen Ngeqwx Ven-Shin LIU: mbby of the AdministrationtHumanities Building and the Student Union Building for one semester. But senior Chris Putnam, who was a cameraman for ttCampus Viewll during the fall semester, does not believe production will shut down when Edyvean leaves. uHopefully theylll get someone whols well qualified and can adjust to a campus environment? he said. tlIf we get someone with creative ideas who is willing to push and work for improvement, the students will stay motivated. But its going to be difficult to find someone as outgoing as Al- someone willing to put in the time? Senior Kathy Harvey, switcher, said thampus Viewll will survive. tlThe way I see it, we have enough people who want to keep it going. Theylre interested enough to want to learn more. There are a lot of people who caught on fast this semester who would be able to work on it next year. tlI think its going to keep on going because of the interest. If people are interested they,re going to demand it, and in the years Ilve been here Ilve seen the interest grow tremendously," Harvey said. , ii f Mwo , SPANISH CLUB e- front row: Rolando Chacon, President Nora Berrios, Vice President Sheila Hall, Secretary Jill Morrison, Treasurer Todd Eschmann, Adviser Vera Piper, Cecilia Berries; Second row: Myrna Fountain, Maritza Garcia, Sonya Doctonan, Laura McGuire, Teresa Hall, Marsha Keck, Mary Hayes, Ana Francine Trejos, Peggy Faupel, Nancy Nelson, L1nda Morgan, Laura Chwalek, Karen Friedrich, Sandra Garner, Chris Schlorke; $ The ttCampus Viewll staff in general seems to agree that, adviser or no adviser, they are not going to let the show die. uThe students who have worked to make lCampus Viewl donlt want all their efforts wastedfl Putnam said. Junior Gary Pagliai, a member of the crew, said, til think that well be able to carry on without him, but we definitely need someone to take his place to advise us? Putnam said, HThe quality of the show in the future depends on who they get to replace him. If we get a person whols well-qualified itlll be good. Welve had Al for two-and-a-half years and we learned a lot from him. Ilm not saying hels an oil well run dry, because hels constantly coming up with improvements for ltCampus View? But if we get a well-qualified replacement itlll be good to get someone elsels fresh ideas? Edyvean has doubts about finding a replacement. ttNobody wants to teach radio and T.V. because therels more money in working in the fields themselves. And you need experience to be able to teach these courses. The old saying Those who can, do; those who cant, teachf isnlt true in this area. There are a lot of skills involved in my area and you Patricia Tan, Mary Schwartz, Armstrong, Lisa Lombardo, S Terry McDonnell, Terin Ann Joplin, Robin Hunt Chaverri, Leonardo Jenkins, Gonz ' : Micke Aoun, Jacqueline Menig, Patty Stemmler, thud l'OW y Sara Hayes, Patty Moffett, Sandra helly Springman, Janna Springman, da Stewart, Colleen Hoffman; back row: er, Janet Mertz, Alvaro Duran, Herman alo Eyzaguirre, Julie Van Meter, Peter Dergan, Karen Mears, Norma Clark have to have them or you cant teach it? Edyvean said that with thampus Viewf, the majority of students involved leave each year and incoming students need a lot of leadership. ttThey need somebody to do most of the coordinating until they get three or four weeks into the semester and they can handle it on their ownfl he said. ilThat kind of coordination isnlt going to come easily from a faculty person who hasnt been through it before. ltThe University is very much behind trying to keep it CCampus Viewll, but I think theylre going to have to make really sure the person they hire understands whatls involved with that kind of a job. Its not just coming in and teaching television. Its a real extra-curricular kind of project, unless they hire somebody else to just do the extra-curricular." Until someone is hired to replace Edyvean, however, the problem will not be one of expanding but of keeping NCampus Viewll going after this semester. As Edyvean put it, tiThe future of Campus Viewl depends on whether someone wants to spend between eight and 10 hours of his time per week doing itKlEiJJ Campus View 8 7 9- J 'n A m. N 6W3 spectrums by Jim Shamrock itI think experience is the best Wax- to learn. You cant learn to be a goga broadcaster by just sitting in a clasS; Ellen Wand, sophomore newscaster, said. ttYou can get the basics from a book but you dontt know what it is really like until you go out and try it." flat KNEU, the campus radio station, provides a chance for just that. To make KNEU a true-to-life learning experience, it needs to be run lib' by students in the manner of a professional radio station. th' itThe radio station belongs to the students, and I took it away from them when I came here to put it Br together, but now I have given it back Cla to them. It is their boat. If it sinks, it sinks because of their lack of interest," adviser A1 Edyvean said. Changes begun in the news department last year were continued sta this year. tiLast year the main thi ant Right on cue - Ensuring that the sports newsis tu1 on cart and ready to play is part ofsopbomore Dean . , Watsonis job as sports director of KNEU Watson It, also works as a disc jockey. KNEU - front row: Adviser Al Edyvean, Station Manager-Kathy Harvey, Program P1 Director John Swarm, Technical Director Don Meyer, News Dlrector Marsha Sundbefg, Cr MASS COMMUNICATIONS CLUB e front row: Robyne West, AdvertisingrBusiness Manager Dale Schenewerk; second row: Peggy Faupel, Sue Imanv B1 Vice President Taley Hohlfeld, Jodi Ponder Williams, Gary Ponder Promotional Director Marlys Welker, Gary Pagliai, Don Glltner, Greg Wlss, M32: D Williams; second row: Sharon Martin, Dale Schenewerk, Pam Dmytrack, Jim Salter, Larry Fiore, Jeanne Yakos, Talley Hohlfeld; back l'OW.K 115' E1 Weatherby, Teri Weatherby; back row: Jodi Carlson, Jami Henry, Sharrock, Patricia Tan, Linda Morgan, Steve Looten,-Denn1s Coone, Larry CusttfrFL :3 Vi Steve Looten, Mary Goerne, Kevin Witt, Bob Fischer Royse-Keffe, Don Marquith, Pam Weatherby, Ron Plerceall, Debble White, B0 130 W880KNEU ews ims n Sharrock e best Way be a gOOd n a class? zscaster, :s from a hat it is and try 3 station, hat. :o-life ; to be run of a gs to the y from put it ven it back it sinks, it. of interest? :ws :ontinued ain a sports news is bphomore Dean NEU. Watson ' n arvey, Progriim arsha Sundbefgn upel, Sue Imam 3g Wiss, Matty back row: J!In ry Custer, Kelly ite, Bob Fischel ?JX objective was getting the news organized. This year we are striving for quality," senior Kathy Harvey, station manager, said. Senior Marsha Sundberg, news director, said the quality has improved. HLast year we were doing PSAs lPublic Service Announcementsl during news because we didnt have anything else. Also, we now have 22 people on the news staff whereas last semester we only had 14? This year KNEU has a specific news format that leads off with national news followed by sports, local and campus news and finishes with weather. National news comes from the Associated Press wire in the library. iiWe pick three or four stories from there and rewrite them? Wand said. uCampus and local news is gathered from the Newswriting, Introduction to Broadcasting and Broadcasting I classes. The newscasters are supposed to bring in a story also? Sundberg said. Occasionally there is a taped interview to add to the newscast. In order to improve their newscasts, staff members are critiqued on each of their shows. iiThey tape each show and critique themselves. Then they turn their tape in to me and I critique it,w Sundberg said. Throughout the semester, Sundberg PANTHER DRILL TEAM e front row: Lori C0mmander Cindy Johnson, Laura Jackson, Terr Brenda McGinnis, Sue Worstell, Susan J. Cooper, Eric Mann, Nick Brunstein, Vanderpool, Darryl Sams, Mark Counts, Geoffrey Larry Montgomery, expects the staff ilto improve as far as overall sound, getting rid of nervousness, and in the writing of their stories? For the fall semester senior Jeanne Yakos did the sports by herself. But for the spring semester, 11 new people were added to the staff. itWe used to have one person who did all of the sports. Now we have one person who reads it, but several turn in stories to him. We really have a sports team now? Harvey said. The sports portion of the news is produced by the team under sports director Dean Watson, sophomore. An added feature of the sports department this year was live broadcasts of the home football and men,s and womenls basketball T Al', lr- MA "A, QAkxT Robinson, Gloria Stephens, y DeGhelder; second row: Lisa Scott, Tauna Falconer, Denise Johnston, Crystal Sourwine, Master Sergeant Ted Verstreater; back row: Larrabee Kevin Pipkins, Karen Acton, Drew Shepard second row: Adviser Mary Estes, . Lenger, George Hendrix, Gregory Blunt, Ted Joyce, Les Jackson, AdVlsel' Larry Boleach; back row: Brenda Goodwin, Cheryl Bntts, Cmdy Norton, Becky Morris, Kelly Drury, Barb Nicklas, Marsheila Pangburn, Sue games. Interviews with the coaches were also on the air. It all began gwith taking a tape recorder to the basketball games in February 1980. Now we have the Maxi-tel, a form of remote board that has a telephone on itfi Edyvean said. Edyvean said he feels that within two years lithe radio station will be 10 times as important as it is today. Each year the number of mass comm majors increases, so it is going to be a lot more competitive to obtain positions on the radio. The people at the top Twill be there because they are good. In turn more people will be listening to and depending on KNE WEED Tied up a Technical director Don Meyer rewires a potentiometer board. The portable controls are used to broadcast events on location. P.E. MAJORS - front row: Vice President Mary Short, Secretary Toni Johnson, Treasurer Judy Nutgrass, Ellen Stevenson, Vickie Fltzgerald; Jackie Snell, Christi Rogers, Pam KNEU881T u A.?- i-W we heard a knocking noise. That could have been anything? she said. Brockfeld said the only other unusual thing on the Forest Cemetery tape was a truck going past. tiIt was strange because we never heard it continue by. It Was m stopped? Costa related an incident that happened on a grave tape taken two years ago. ttWe listened to this 7 tape on a small recorder and dian hear anything? he said. However, when the student played the tape on his quadrasonic stereo the results were different. iiHe distinctly heard the name Helga called, and then the words ihelp mef It really freaked the kid out? Costa said. Karen Deul, senior, said her group each doing a project. ttOurs was to take a tape recorder out to a graveyard at night and leave it for 10 minutes? Parapsychology, according to itParapsychology" by Rhine and Pratt, is a subdivision of 1 ! , Grave :g oubts u i e by Tisha Kincaid interest aroused by reports of ii spontaneous human experiences and y b It is midnight. Through the events that were said to be misty glow of moonlight comes psychic. i piercing silence coupled only with ttWhen you say tparapsychologyf ; g a chill of damp spring air. The people think it,s mixed with the H 3 i army of illuminated grave markers occult. Its not. Its a hard- stands cold and hard, casting core science," Costa said. shadows upon the earth. There are two main branches of Suddenly the crunch of car parapsychology: extrasensory tires biting into gravel splits perception and psychokinesis. the silence. The car comes to a Rhine and Pratt define ESP as stop and five people get out. ttknowledge acquired in a special Carefully they pick their way way, These special ways include through the silent stones. telepathy, clairvoyance, precognition, After they reach a designated and spiritualism. spot, one member bends down According to Rhine and Pratt, and picks up a small black box. spiritualism is the belief in Falling back into line, they the existence of a world of non- quickly thread their way back and get in physical personalities able to the car. They drive away. communicate with the living through Grave robbers? An occult living persons, or in the case of this group, group? Worshipers of the dead? a tape recorder. No, just a group of students doing Brockfeldis group took two another assignment for temporary tape recordings, one from Forest instructor of psychology Sal Cemetery on Osteopathy Street Costais parapsychology class. and one from a cemetery on a Senior Lynn Brockfeld said the country road. class was divided into groups, uOn the one from Osteopathy, I ' Departmen talk W Ghosts? e Temporary instructor ofpsychology Sal Costa lectures to his psychology class. Cemetery life - Although the place looks peaceful, t the parapsychology class tried to record its whispers. W; emaewww ti : 2, $1wW48X$VsJ$R7iW,M K xwa 'A NEMO SINGERS - front row: Graduate Assistant Bruce Walker, President Jeff Hinton, Vice President Teresa Wood, Secretary Janis Loder, Treasurer Jodi Ponder Williams, Historian Eileen Kiernan, Brenda Mitts, Cheryl Hash, Debbie Darnielle, Jamie Loder, Lori Long; second row: Lori Lee, Rachael Gibbons, Tena Baird, Klarissa Kratky, Veta Beemblossom, Cindy Phillips, Elizabeth Onik, Karla Morgan, Ann Reed, Louise Klopp, Pam Turner, Anne Dawson, Katie Batchelor, Ellen Haeger, Cathy Mack, Gay Woods, Sherri Swanson; third row: Randall Peper, Bryan Norton, Keith Louder, PENl Bridson, Drew Yost, Eric Jorgenson, Dean Carroll, Allin Sorenson, JD- Henman, Clancy Herrington, Brian Orcutt, Darrin DeLaPorte, Russell Hirnefy Scott Traynor, Jerry Fuller, Bryce Brecht, Carl Brouck, Marcella Huffmapy Teresa Sapp, Cheryl Henderson, Sharri Carroll; back row: Glen Egley, Bernie Robe, Dean Blakeley, Mike Spangler, Raymond Twenter, Robbie Gleason, David Sexauer, Jeff Elliott, Greg Hitt, John Block, Jack LaBuda, James Preston -3 82 Parapsychology mmHnmv-EFU -m That she ther :omg 3 ' It Was just that lken to this l didnlt vever, tape 0n asults name IOI'dS he 1er group Dsychology S11! 95. looks peaceful, 'd its whispers. Louder, Paul lorenson, lussell Hirnefy :ella Huffmaflv 1 Egley, Bernie lbbie Gleason James Preston l PSYCHOLOGY CLUB - front row: Treasure . Thacker, Sharon Cramer, Leah Bottomley, l Lisa Phillips, Betsy Reimers, Fred Klein, Mary 1' Phillip Mika, Secretary Dana Teri Sterner, Leanne Weaver, Cindy Small, Loretta Zang, Tammy Schuldt, Diane Hansen; second row: Karleen Curtis, Patsy McConnell, Lona Gladfelder, Tammy Kuddes, Debbie Sprague, Hass, Kristy Fishback, Lynn Haas, Cindy Phillips, Donna Wright, Kaye Knight, Jayne Wetzel, Janet Bradley, Kathy Schantz, Marianne Ekland, Don Musuck, Sharon Hogan; thn'd row: Lesley Haslar, Becky Deyo, Jennie Abuhl, Paula Mo Kathy Vessell, Vicki Kijewski, Kelly McBee, Sandy Lewis, K Trump, Cherie David Baxley, Karen Gordy also recorded graveyards. ttThe only thing we got was lots of wind." But Deul remembers a tape played in class when there was something more. tlTowards the end of the tape we heard a definite rhythmic pattern? She said it seemed almost as if it was planned not to start until the end of the tape. Costa said the class discussed the validity of such experiments in great detail. ttExperiments done in this area are now using high-geared equipment? Brockfeld said the only thing received from the country cemetery tape was a bad case of the shakes. ltIt was midnight, and it was spooky? When asked if she or any other class members believed in spiritualism, Brockfeld said, ltWe really didnt believe weld get anything. We were all pretty skeptical? Costa said he encouraged students to keep an open mind about all areas dealt with in the course. llWe dont want anyone to think welre conjuring up hexes or the like? Are there past lives trying to get in touch? Can we contact those beyond? Deul said, gAfter seeing, talking about and hearing about this stuff, I have to wonderYTG-D J . Lueders Eckard, Teresa Lock, Marta Burrow, Joni Post, Ruth ore, Tammy Davis, Mary Hayes, Kim Sanders, Sheri Hance, Marsha Sundberg, Ellen Walaski, aren Tierney, Debra Hull; back row: Larry Van Clark, Stanley Small, Alec Meinke, Rod Reading, Matt Sass, Kim Kendall, Michael Buote, Steve Grossman, Jeff Panhorst, Parapsychology3 8 3- Windfall weathers 10W readership Such sudden fortune: Winds gift of crisp, ripened fruit faIIen at our feet. The above poem is taken from Windfall, the campus literary magazine published twice yearly. Although the magazine has been in existence for five years, it has relatively few readers. Senior Riley Ellerbusch, Windfallls production editor, attributes this to students disinterest in an amateur literary publication. mThey tthe studentsl donlt consider it as entertainment," he said. ltThose who do read it complain that only staff members are published? Junior Linda Trimmer, Windfall staff member, said most students who are interested in Windfall are those who have had a friend who has submitted, or are the ones who feel they can do better than what has been published. ttIf they submit, they are automatically more interested because they enjoy reading other works by students they compete with? she said. In spite of a low readership on campus, Windfall does have loyal followers. ltSince we started 5 years ago, the number of people submitting has increased by 30 percent each semester? Shirley Morahan, Windfall adviser, said. ttSixty percent of the people published are new writers? Nancy Kiger, assistant professor in education, has submitted three poems which were published. uItls one of the nicest things that has ever happened to me," Kiger said. tlltls a nice feeling for people like me who are Closet writers because we stand a chance of being published." Kiger said she overheard some students talking about her poems. ttIt shows that students do read it? she said. tlThe magazine is well-done, and is a fantastic experience for the staff in making editorial decisions? In the five years Windfall has been on campus, 141 writers have been published. llTwenty-five percent of the student writers are English majors, 10 percent science, 5 percent art, 5 percent business and 5 percent theater? Morahan said. thf faculty members, 35 percent were in the social science division, 27 percent in English, 12 per- cent in art and elementary education? Windfall has no University funding, but exists solely on donations from friends and from those who buy the magazine. ltWe could not support Windfall just on what it costs. The cost of publication is $279, and even if we sold them all, it would only New Windfall review a When a new issuemr 1 Windfall comes out, production editor Rileyi Ellerbusch and graduate student Karen Olsen 3 evaluate it according to a standard checklist I bring in $175, Morahan said. I Windfall began in 1976 when a group 1 of faculty and students founded it in i order to encourage literary publication. i Windfall encourages both students and faculty to submit poetry or prose. l uWe select the stories by a blind jury t process? Ellerbush said. ttThe names are blacked out on the copies and the staff i reads them and we vote on the ones we ! PRE-MED TECH a front row: President Don Darron, Vice President Brenda Hinck, Secretary Cheryl Duncan, Treasurer Sheila Lampe, Lynn Thomas; second row: Jean Henne, Sue Simpson, Lona Gladfelder, Ruth Dietzel, Mi Kyine, Julie Martin; back row: John Stehly, Kathy Schantz, Michael Johnston, Mary Kientzy, Tracy Fletcher, Karen Mergenthal, Jan Marlay, Lorie Hatfield PHI BETA LAMBDA tbusinessl a front row: President Roger Burks, Vice President Bob Horn, Secretary Tauna Falconer, ReporterlHistorian Joey Martinw Treasurer Billy Knock; second row: Adviser Jerry Vittetoe, Elaine Chapman, LUCY Baughman, Chuck Widmer, James Huffman, Dan Fennewald, David Gray, Brenmi Switzer, Gregory Henderson, Adviser Peter Sireno; back row: Kathleen Armentrolllv Joni Ravenscraft, Cathy Dickinson, Joanne Pelto, Carol Lockett, Lori Willard Melanie Prenger, Gloria Stephens, Lisa Teter, Mark Counts l3 84Windfall Pusl .2 pr Mik of to like out mai a pz or s sai co i an kn new issue of editor Riley Karen Olsen ard checklist, d. hen a group ded it in ublication. students ' or prose. blind jury e names are the staff zones we :er Burks, Vlce m Joey Martlnv Chapman, LUCY d Gray, Bremla aen Armentroutl ;, Lori Willard IIHBSSOD 'LL Pushing pencils e As junior Linda Trimmer draws a preliminary Layout for a page of WindfaII, junior Mike Clark offers a few poin ters. Both are members of the Windfall staff like best. If enough vote, it goes in.w Morahan said when the magazines comes out, most 0fthem are sold, with approxi- mately 20 01' 40 left over. llAnyone who is a part of the NMSU community, faculty or staff can contribute to Windfall? she said. llIt would be nice if we could be- come so established that we could publish anyone in the Kirksville area, but I donlt know if that will ever happen? EH3 1; v! B - front row: Adviser Robert Cornell, President Anthony Hatcher, Vice President Jim Towry, Secretary Dorothy Munch, T'reasurer J01m Knorr, Dorothy Estivo; second row: Keith Gatto, Mark Gatto, Trlsh Bell, Mark Gray, Kevin Butterfield, Scott Blickensderfer, E. S. Manley, Joel Wells, Lee Shettle, John Crooks, Keith Byler; back row: Lisa Metz, Michele Hamlm, Susah Veach, Dianna Dailey, Prashant Pandya, Madelyn Sine, Kathy Hoog, Glor1a Hannah, Phil Stitzer, Elke Kendziorra, Leonard DiGiovanni, Brian Rusher PRE-OSTEOPATHIC CLU Q T. Gosselin e, 3 Captain Karen Wulff, Captain Kelly Historian Mary Juch; second row: Gerl Franklin, Cassie Gary, Tammy Rackley, Martin, Patty Moffett, Linda Denms, Anita Banner, Jane Barry, Bryanna Meyer RHYTHMETTES e front row: Drury, Secretary Chris Koester, Funke, Cindi Buffington, Dawn Deana Kerr; back row: Carolyn Windfa11385- Choice of candidates: debatable The crowded room was filled With murmurings. Microphones were set up and checked as photographers found vantage points. Notes were briefly reskimmed and courses of action discussed. The Republican and Democratic student represehtatives held their debate Oct. 29, the night after President Carter and soon-to-be- president-elect Ronald Reagan debated. This was not casual or quickly organized. Local political leaders, attorneys, teachers, and former State Representative Gail Novinger were among the 60 people gathered in the Alumni Room. itThe 1980 Great Debateii was how junior Kent Eitel, Political Science Club president, described it. The debate was delayed by dis- agreements over the guidelines, but after these were settled, the debate began. Eitel said the debate was held to highlight party platforms and issues facing voters. But this was not entirely the case. An inkling of what was to come surfaced in the opening remarks. nominee, uIn 1976, candidate Carter promised he would do something about inflation. Well, he did. Since his election, inflation rose '7 percent. "In 1976, candidate Carter promised i for the Republicans, Carl Mueller, sophomore, . ,r defends his party against the Democrats. Mueller 2 traveled With Lieutenant Governor William Phelps 03 a . . tmemwg dunng 1113 summer campalgn. The Republicans said of the Democratic 3 Ready, set, go e As he reads the openingstatemem i l he T inte' pres 8 pi J im was par futi con ren BID uni prc De res an lai ti STUDENT RECREATION ASSOCIATION a front row: President Carol Blattner, Vice President Jayne Etchingham, Secretary Tammie Starckovich, Treasurer Ann OiShea; back row: Robert Brown, Lon Harrelson, Greg Moore, Tom Koontz, Nicole Hinz HISTORICAL SOCIETY - front row: Adviser Arnold Zuckerman, President Alicia Wells, Vice President Charles Foster, SecretaryTTreasurer Rebecca Savage. Janet Headrick; back row: Carol Ammons, Sherrie Roe, Scott Sallee, Mark Lehde- Scott Thorne, Jay Cannaday, Jeanette Robbins, Katrina Cessna T386 Poli Sci debate mmyww Led With he would do something about high 'e set up interest rates. Well, he did. During his L found presidency, interest rates climbed from 'iefly 8 percent to 20 percent. ,ion HCan Americans afford any more of d Jimmy Carteris promises? If ever there 5 itives held was a time for a change in the leader- lt after ship of this nation, that time is now." -be- The Democrats responded with a debated. defense of the presidents policies. ttWe Lickly live in a time when effective policy lers, requires an understanding of the web of er State competing values and interests which were exist in our country. We must forego d in the simplistic answers for long term .i eat solutions for our problems. t Eitel, ttMost of these problems we ant, inherited. Eight years of Republican politics left this nation weak, dis- unrespected and deeply divided. ;, but after ttToday, because of the Democratic ,e began. partnership, we are a stronger nation. held to iiAnd SO this party lOOkS t0 the Shari; point e A defendin member: of the - - 1 issues fUture With determination and Democrats, Dennis Coons, sofihomore, inakes a . ledy LlStert a freshman Democrat, not entirely confidence. We have been and will point about Carter's administration. Dale Schen- said, HI got a better VleW 0f the was to remain the party of all Americans? ewerk, SOPhomom 3m! LaGina BeVansy senior, platform differences, even though my I remarks. Topics ranged from the volunteer sapport mm on eaCh Slde' vote stayed With Carter." ,Democratic army to ERA, from abortion to leader of the Anderson forces, said they There was only a week until 2 Carter unemployment and from American were not involved because this was to elections and the national debates were hing about productivity to foreign affairs. The be a debate on party platforms..As 1t finished as voters departed from the his Republicans criticized Carter and the turned out, ttwe wish we had been 1n? NMS elggo Great Debate? 39m, Democratic Congress. The Democrats Who gained the most, Carter or :r promised responded by defending their policies Reagan? Diarie Indrysek, agunlor who Editors note: On November 4-, 1980, ,m-ngstatemem and saying that Republican presidents leans Republican, Bald She got to know Ronald Reagan defeated Presndent ?I, SOPhomOIG: laid the groundwork for these problems. the iSSues and got a clearer Carter and John Anderson to t $gifgmAfofjf; John Anderson,s name was not men- understanding of the cagdldateS, but I bec.ome the 40th preSIdent of the ' tioned. Doug Ferguson, freshman and didntt change my mind. United States. E60 A WINDFALL - front row: Adviser Shirley Morahan, Production Editox: Riley Ellerbusch, Publicity Editor Lydia Barkley,.Scott Thorne; 'back row. Christine Tarpening, Linda Trimmer, Kathleen Lindsey, Mary Tmsley, Roy Burkhart, Karen Olsen, Loretta Zang man, President tebecca Savage, re, Mark Lehdev POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB - front row: President Kent. Eitel, Vice President Mary Schwartz, Secretary Beth Morrison, Treasurei' Chris Campbell, Adviser James Przybylski; back row: Sheryl Elmore, Kevm Smith, Tracey Bullard, Elizabeth Lister, Gary Pagliai, Sam Warner, Diane Indrysek, Dave Sagaser, RhOnda Allen Poli Sci debate387T deaf and sign language, while simul developing their ability to sign. abilit The club began meeting in the fan T of 1979 with about a half-dozen Car" members and was granted a University club, 0 SI n me a son charter in January 1980. Since then ' you the club has grown to 15 members, blani with attendance at meetings reaching bettf C by Brent McBride hands by sign language. 25. F Whe audience enjoyed every beat of iiIt,s not hard to learn? Susan Senior Colleen Ritter, program is h .. the song. The soloist was a little Veach, freshman Sign Language Club chairman, said club members range in to S flat and the piano was out of tune, member, said. iiWhen YOU see someone ability from beginners to advanced . eithi but the audience applauded and did really good at it, it looks really hard. signers Who are fairly fluent. The Club club not mind. No one minded because no But its notfi is open to hearing-impaired people and 50m' one in the audience could hear. Musical performances are some 0f residents of Kirksville. She said the reaU .. What the deaf and hearing -the activities that help members 0f the-club is willing to teach sign language vyoul audience applauded was the beauty of Sign Language Club accomplish their to anyone who is interested, Whether altoL music communicated through a singeris goal of promoting awareness of the or not they have experience. 5 Ww Lycrms Many of the members of the club imp are graduates of the beginning sign 15 a language course taught by Nancy prir Hendrix, temporary instructor of special programs and sponsor of the 0f i club. She said the class teaches finger K31 spelling and counting and equips inV' students with a vocabulary of about am 200 signs. A separate course in finger bet spelling was also offered this year. , a F Both courses are electives worth one say credit hour. - Hendrix said the club helps fulfill des the need for an intermediate sign pel language class. Signing skills are titl sharpened at meetings when members communicate verbally and Visually a 131 hi a Fingerspelling - During the song practice session, t K -.Terri Bock talks With Waneta Carriker. Her finger i-l a f ' ' a n 0 -, Sign stands for the letter 0. $ 1531' . . . x 1 is i-wDepartme-n NATIONAL STUDENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION a front row: SIGN LANGUAGE CLUB - front row: President Terri Bock, Secretary Waneta 1 Michael Casady, Adviser Mary Haskins, Brenda Kolditz, Donald Bailey; Carriker, Treasurer Colleen Ritter, Adviser Nancy Hendrix; back row: Susan Veacllh i back row: President Lisa Anderson, Vice President Maria Evans, Rhonda Shaw, Dori Stillman, Kathy Monson, CindyStepon,TammyKuddes,K8551e Secretary Lynn Thomas, Treasurer Sheila Lampe Williams, Tamye Shelton I V C C P h 3 88 Sign language simultaneously, to the best of their ability. ;n. n the fall That experience has helped Waneta zen Carrlker, senior and secretary of the UniVersity club, improve her signing skills. ttWhen :e then l you get in front of a group you go mbers, blank," she said. ttlt helped me to get reaching better? Charlotte Van Wye, freshman, who gram is herself hearing-impaired, would like ? range in to see more people participate in 'anced either the sign language classes or the l The club club. ttTheylll both be beneficial 1 Jeople and someday in your life? she said. ttltls l aid the really beneficial not only just for 1 language hyyourself, but for everyone else whols it Whether around you? Sign language is especially the club important to Van Wye, because there 1g sign is a possiblity it may become her ancy primary means of communication. r Of A desire to learn another medium I 3 0f the of communication was the reason i hes finger Kathy Monson, sophomore, became kw ,, 1 .uips involved in the club. ttI thought Pd be M f about able to communicate with people I I l in finger better? she said. ltltls really neat that y year. a person canycommunicate without nth one saying one word? . That wordless communication is lps fulfill described in the lines of a song i i Sign performed by the Sign Language Club I are titled lt1 Hear Your Handzl, 3 members Give me your hands and learn my sually Language. EFD rractice session, ker. Her tinge: 935!!qu mots; 7 MLLUTJOM ,r cretary Waneta v: Susan VeaCllv Kuddes, K8599 -. a word, or an entire phrase. Nancy Hendrix, adviser Show me the time - A single sign can be a letter, If the Sign Language CIub, shows members that it IS 7 olclock. L. Crates Rebecca Reeder. Jane Scantlin, Jay Cannaday; back row: Gregory Pauley, - ' Caiman, Terry McDonnell, Lila Castleman, Jeana Spurgeon, Debbie Schmldt, Karen Mitchell, Joules Miller, Jason Grubbe, Donna Buck, Tamy Ewmg, Kurt Henke UNIVERSITY PLAYERS - front row: Ruth Deyo, President Brad Parker, Vlce President Robbie Gleason, Denise May, Treasurer Courtney Henke, Clayton Carter, Secretary Nancy Goeke, Adviser J. G. Severns; second row: G'Teg Elson, William Lake, Deanna Swan, William Lemen, Rusty Smith, Sandra Holloway, Connie Fine, Luella Aubrey, Keith Oliver, Sherri Shumaker, Kelly e m389-' C3 rauunmal 120 pzqnj nu wmwwueh wwwnaom 0oo dh pHC CbthtS dSD WWW H26. ., Lend Me Your Ears." Their hand motion indi Terri Bock, both seniors, sign a line from the 5 sharing. LEND ME YOUR HANDS - Colleen Riter Sign me a. song mom , W 5?; g , I 7A, , , n STUDENT INDEPENDENT PARTY - first row: Lauri Kim Royal, President mg, STUDENT PARTICIPATION PARTY front row Jane Barry, Pam McDaniel; second row Boozan, Lex Lynn R. Wasileski, Chris Thompson, Terri Johnston, Jay Hemenway, Jim Mittrucker, Mark Bersted, Gary Buffy Larry D. W. Cole, Carlton Brooks, Marcus Henley 1m T ! Barb McMasters, Lynn Brockfeld, Rob Shults, SecretarWTreasurer Andie Skeel Cavanah, Carl Mueller; back row Wendy Tabron, Scott Troester Julie Moore, Joe Lightfoot, 7 , 7 . 0 TS mnmw mmwr n k: uthMH Lsmlnn y .l.yr rynna mmAmw t n ,y aw ean d.m 0L gmmmam maA$mm Poa ,mo L w LanVae .Vy,m v UHOSB memnma rhlnh MSAWCS, t a 3m. hmdymn Crnhai UOtWh eShaeP VaRCD am: ,nw DTwmem t o F nyrm D EM 110., dtdYrr .lenhmm wawtrs aeu Fee PSSKBC $3 90 Sign language 33, en Rite? am tom the 30m, tlon Indicates Handling Coping with college life can be a difficulty in itself. Functioning with a hearing impairment increases the difficulty. That is the challenge facing freshman Susan Veach and sophomore Charlotte Van Wye. . Although both Veach and Van Wye can hear well enough to communicate, both have turned to learning sign language as a precaution against the uncertain future. uIf anything ever happens to my right ear I might have to depend on it tsign languageifi Veach said. She is deaf in hef left ear. tiMy hearing may last long, but I dont know? Van'Wye said. ttIt may someday get to the point that there7s no hearing aid that can help? ' t Two of the most powerful hearing aids manufactured, which Van Wye wears behind her ears, compensate for the 70 percent hearing loss in her left ear and 90 percent hearing loss in her right ear. Without the hearing aids, she can hear only very close or extremely high-frequency noises, Van Wye said. Her loss of hearing has created a problem when using tape recorders in secretarial courses because she cannot pick up certain sounds without reading lips. But teachers have been helpful, and she only has trouble hearing lectures in large classrooms. tII havenit Hand-delivered message a The smooth motion of Coleen Ritter and Terri Book's hands form the word t'sharing." With sign language a message may be sent using less time than the spoken word. had that much of a problem? Van Wye said. ttSome people didnt even know that I was wearing hearing aids? The most frustrating problem Van Wye has encountered was using the telephones in the residence hall where she lived for four months her freshman year. ttYou feel so isolated from the other world," she said. A hearing impaired person must wear a hearing aid with a telephone control, which must be adjusted each time the person uses the phone. A special receiver provided by the telephone company helped minimize the problem. Veach is learning to contend with many of these same problems in her first year of college. ttIn one of my classes my instructor talks to the blackboard and his book," Veach said. uI depend a lot on lip reading, so I have a problem in that class. But I have a suitemate in the same class who takes notes." Both Veach and Van Wye have learned to cope with college life. Van Wye has grown from the experience of attending college with a handicap. ttWhen I first started college I was bashful," Van Wye said. itOnce I got to know people, I felt freer about going to school. Pm not bashful now."EEhD Loyal, President :1; second NW: 11 Boozan, LeX Terri Johnston: ted, Gary Bum A - : Wanda Young, President STUDENT COUNCIL ON EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN front row . Barbara Anderson, Vice President Joann Kreutzbender, Treasurer Pamela Warren, Secretary Dori Stillman, Historian Cindy Cooley, Sara Hayes; second row: Jill Gabb ert, Becky Jo Weimer, Renee Benson Kathy Meyer, Denise Meller, Carol Julian, Kim Silvers, Cheryl Johnson, Janice Cass, Adviser Eun-Ja Kim; back row: Waneta Carriker, Janice Lamberti T ' Wingate, Judy Mosley, Marlene Newman, Denise Metheny, Julle Rlley, Sandy Margie Daly, Susan Vomkahl eresa Lock, Linda Pilkington, Judy Kutcher, Laura Chwalek, YOUNG DEMOCRATS - front row: Sharon Martin, Dennis Coons,.LaG1na Bevans; second row: President Katie Olsen, Vice President Susan Hatcher, Secretary Rhonda Allen, Dale Schenewerk, Adv1ser James Przybylski; back row: Gary Ponder Williams, Stuart Brown, Jodi Ponder Williams Sign language 39 1I SO His beautiful balloon e Junior Ann OSbea entertams a chiId during the Special Olympics. Sigma Sigma Sigma members helped as enter- tamers. 0 Special day by Kathy Armentrout and Cathy Wright itLet me win, but if I cannot win, let me be brave in the attempt? This was the motto of the Special Olympics held on Feb. 7. Children from the Kirksville and Columbia areas competed in team basketball, running, dribbling and shooting, and cheerleading. The event is sponsored annually by the Student Council for Exceptional Children, and volunteers from sororities and fraternities act as referees, escorts, award presenters and entertainers. Delta Zeta member Margaret Howell, junior, said she had enjoyed working with children during her practicum at the Kirksville Osteopathic Health Centers Diagnostic Clinic, so when she heard about the Olympics she volunteered. Howell, a therapeutic education major, escorted small groups of children to the contest areas in Pershing Arena. uI had a really good time. I love working with them? she said. Freshman Alpha Kappa Lambda member Garry Alcorn volunteered to referee some of the basketball games. He said it was a little difficult at times because he had to let some fouls slide by that he would not have in a regular game, but it was a good experience, Alcorn said in one of the games he officiated, all of the members of One team were deaf. Cardinal Key was in Charge of presenting ribbons to the award' winners. Members Stacy Cooley, senior, and Kim Silvers, junior, both felt it was a great experience. ttThe kids were so affectionate. They get so excited when they get an award? Silvers said. Sigma Sigma Sigma members dressed up as cloWns to entertain the children. ttIt was great to see their expressions when they saw us? freshman Charlene Perez said. Sue Hardy, freshman, said, uThey would hug us and not want us to go? ' SCEC president Barb Anderson, senior, said it was a great chance for the kids to get together to compete and cheer each other on, but most of the volunteers said they had more fun than the children. ttIt was great. The best? Silvers said.iEt'D Departm en ta! .4 . in 1' i STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION e front row: President Cecilia Williams, Vice President Beverly Reed, Secretary Kathy Meyer, Treasurer Kelly White, Adviser Hugh Moore; second row: Linda Munden, Lori Hoskin, Barb Pfeiffer, Gretchen Carver; back row: Teresa Patrick, Polly Nordyke, Rhonda Eakins, Kelly Rich, Linda Reeter, Kim Ewart, Suszanne Houchins, Lisa Reed, Judy Carter, Cheryl Gibbs :v-a r" MISSOURI STATE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION e- front row: Jane Summers, Gene Schelker, Teresa Lock, Linda Pilkington, Adviser Gordon Richardson; second row: Mary Miller, Janelle Potts, Jeri Hoyle, Paula Kunkely Sandy Kutcher, Julie Vogel, Karen Korte, Jan Baughman; back row: Madeline Riley, Marcia Wilder, Debbie Erickson, Alice Graham, Kim Perry, Susan ParlSt Denise Meller, Cheryl Johnson 53 9 2 Special Olympics Z S T H Jt G Nu Ma: ,. 33H ' that 1r rience. 1es he of one 9 of rd' 3y, yr, lI'd,,, ers 'tain ey herez ,h"They IS to erson, ance 0 r on, Shoot for tvyo - Freshman Joe PuddeII gives 3 11d plggy-back 'r1de to a child as they try to make a basket dunng the 1u11 after the games were over. children. Sinking his teeth into victory - After the exc1tement of competition a child collects his ribbon and gets ready to go home. T. Gosselin 1t row: Jane iviser Gordon Moon, Lisa Umthum, Dianna Lagemann, Lisa Riley, Sheryl Riley, Adviser Paula Kunl'fel' row: Madellve ,1, Susan Pam ZETA BETA hbusiness certificateh h front row: Debbie Bobeen, Karen Schnette, President Cathy Dickinson, Vice President Ellen Sapp, Secretarv Tr80y Williams, Treasurer Carole Farmer, Debbie Featheringill, Judy Hastings; HEIgn Knowles. Mary Deters; second row: Gay Woods, Judy Stukenjurgen, iudlth Shriver, Renee Rhinesmith, Tami Seth, Lisa Brune, Sharon Riley, Vera lmham, Connie Pasley, Colleen Lucas, Brenda Howell, Carol Lockett, Teresa Dianna Pulliam; back row: Chris Butler, June Roof, Susan Fitzpatrick, Teresa Wadle, Donna Wells, Cindy Titus, Charlotte Gastler, Rhonda Morley, Darlene Shaffer, Nancy Howell, Gina Schnetzler, Janice Switzer, Ginger Winder, Debbie Miller, Shelley Stout Janie Rouner, Lori Orf, Phyllis Hoffner, Lori Willard W393- v I i1 , 't u. .i .J' i I: I I " Departmen tal Although giving blood is routine to veterans, first- time donors fear a As the blood donors arrived at the Red Cross bloodmobile, uWill it hurt?" was the main question on their minds. There was plenty of time for them to either calm their harried nerves or agitate themselves further. A number of steps had to be followed before the actual donation. First the donor filled out information forms concerning his background and health. For example, if the donor had taken any medication his blood would not be accepted. Next, the donors temperature and blood pressure were taken. These had to be normal for the blood to be accepted. The blood test followed. ffFor me, the worst part is the blood test? senior Barb Anderson said. ftI hate having my finger prickedfi If the donor passed the tests, he qualified to donate blood. This might or might not have been welcome news. ttI was scared at first, and as I went through each of the tests, I became more scared. I was kind of hoping that theyId come up with a reason why I could not give, but they diant, and I went through with it? freshman Terry Swan said. The donor then was directed to a cot where he lay in a semie reclining position. The nurse swabbed the donorIs arm, gave him a rubber ball to squeeze to keep the flow of blood flowing smoothly, and inserted the needle. Most donors have agreed that the needle does not really hurt, but it is an unpleasant sensation. fTve given a lot of blood, and it is a relatively painless experience? Tim Agan, senior, said. ftIVs just a little prick. It doesnt hurt." After the donation was completed and the needle removed, the donor was escorted over to the canteen, where refreshments were provided. After a 20-minute waiting period, the donors were allowed to leave. Most donors thought that the first time was the worst. ffIt gets easier every time," Ellen Haegele, senior, said. ffI was tense the first time? Agan agreed. thtIs kind of like taking a fish off of a hook. After the first time it doesn,t bother me at all? Those who were nervous Pain in the vein about donating could rest assured that professionals were taking the blood. The Red Cross provided the nurses andtequipment for the blood drives. Although few donors had unpleasant reactions, the sponsors of the blood drive were instructed what to do in such a case. Swan explained, ffI started to get really sick, so they had me lie down until I got over it? Anderson had a similar experience. ffI nearly fainted twice and they made me lie down and put wet cloths on my face. Then I was fine? Many donors were terrified about giving blood. But Swan was able to overcome this because uthe nurse was great. She explained everything to me, so I knew what was going on. Then I wasnit as scared? Haegele said, uThey have done this hundreds of times before. When they fthe Red CrossI arrive, they just take over. They are very good about calming scared people.inD Rest and relaxation - Freshman Chris Koff waits for a nurse to take a pint of his blood. The blood drive was a joint effort of Cardinal Key and Blue Key. I SPARTANS - front row: Therese Linder, Rhonda Simmons, Sherry Nickell, Falconer, Nick Brunstein, Janet Vorholt, Richard Gordy, Carolyn Bamber, Dena Brenda Landes, Hao Xuan Nguyen, Lisa Scott, Dian Schoen, Carol Sights, Lori Smith, Bill McGeorge, John Smith, Robert Love, Beth Casady, David Penrod; Robinson, Lon Harrelson, David Gall; second row: Tammy Lewis, Patsy fourth row: Donna Dixon, Karla Schneidler, Kim Allen, Crystal Sourwinei Kincaid, Fannie Bowdish, Cindy Small, Secretary Cindy Johnson, President Terry DeGhelder, Vera Graham, Lesley Haslar, Sue Kolocotronis, Dwane Smith, Mark Linenbroker, Adviser David Mohnsen, Vice President Jane Lamansky, Denise Johnston, Randy Lewis, Linda Ashmead, Meri Malone, Tisha Kincaid, Chris Milazzo, Becky Drebenstedt, Brenda McGinnis, Giselle Ehret, Jo Ann Linda Allen, Leslie Turner, Jon Shepherd, Darryl Brach, Debra Rowland, Barb Esker, Michael Doelling; third row: Drew Shepard, Susan Schiefelbein, Kim Esker, Don Musick; back row: Jim Daniels, Geoffrey Acton, Brian Perry, Tim Kendall, Theresa Goodwin, Celeste Jessen, Debbie Anderson, Wendy Gilbert, Collins, Rodney Boone, Eric Mann, Ron Collins, Kevin Pipkins, Alan Klover. Ann Shelton, Carroll Wilkerson, Susan J. Cooper, Gloria Stephens, Tauna Ken Kerr, Tim Duggan A T 3 9 4 Bloodmobiles red the i the ;0rs :ted an 111y until 0WD KU about ale to use was g dng on. V Jros$ 1ey is Koff waits 1. The blood ey and Blue amber, Dena avid Penrod? a1 Sourwiflev wane Smlt, v isha KinCBl ' owland, B?-H n Perry, 1m Alan KloVer' L. Crates STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION - front row: President Jeff Terrell, Vice President Bill Carpenter, Belter, Karen Moore, Kristin Ureenwell, Robin Rhodes, Kathy Macy, Dianne Danaher, Deb Michelle Jugan, Debbie Thompson, Amy Ivy, Kathy Keyton, Cynthia Ayers, Ceresa Campb Secretary Beverly Ceradsky, Elaine Kausch, Judy Cahalan; second row: Dette Echtenkamp, Linda Henderson, Lorri Hutton, Angela Hauser, ell, Linda Hengesh, Julia Ellis, Lonergan, Ionia Meeks, Tammy Neidig, Marilyn Broyles, Jean Sulentic, Kelli King, Phyllis Bevill, Deborah Riechers, Georgia Lauten, Cheryl Baldwin, Vicki ht, Sherri Sutherlin; back Mathey, Sarah Lavalette, Kathie Turner, Donna Wrig Karen Tlerney, Marcia Smithey, Sandy row: Candy Pettinger, Reggie DeVerger, Fritz, Elizabeth Glascock, Barbara Rowland, Kathy Monson, Cecelia Roark, Vi Harris, Rosemary Reid, Nancy McGilvrey ec, Sharon Shumaker; third row: Margaret Patricia Cone, Mary Anne Kal Bloodmobiles 3 9 5 . w' HO many the number of parties this year, not sponsored in the fall of 1980. reslde . all students think it is a bad idea. Rector said the Armory party Delta jamto Vets Club President Sam Guzzo, Chi sponsored in the fall of 1980 Was See nt 111 your junior, feels that the popularity of poorly attended. 0th? Armory parties began to fall in the Guzzo said this showed that Student PerlCK 9 spring of 1980 because of the high boredom with the parties continued into .Pe party . number held during the year. The this year. He feels the new policy, bring Vets Club sponsored six parties of designed to help the community, Will elong 1 its own. also solve the problem now facing Conta- by Dave Johnson The Delta Chi social fraternity Armory parties. liIf we keep up the rOYth A new policy concerning Rieger president, senior Tim Rector, said present number of parties, popularity minm Armory parties went into effect in the there were so many parties at the Armory will go up? Armo fall of 1980, and some students feel it last year, people were getting bored The Horse and Rodeo Club sponsomd they has solved more than one problem. with them. "It was getting so there an Armory party this year during the If In the past, there was never a limit was one every other week? he said. fall semester. Jim White, president party to the number of parties a campus The Delta Chi sponsored two parties of the Horse and Rodeo Club, said year, organization could hold in the Armory, during the 1979-1980 school year. although some people may have become in ke said National Guard Technician Terry He thinks the new policy will bored with the parties, they remain a event Jarvis. He is in charge of rentals. prevent people from becoming bored with prOfitable venture. ' As the popularity of Armory parties the parties by limiting the number White said 1,500 people attended the rose, so did the number of parties. available. clubls party, and the club made a good During the 1979-1980 school year, a According to Guzzo, the popularity profit. He said attendance at their party total of ten Armory parties were downfall can be seen in the attendance was probably higher because it occurred sponsored by campus organizations, all records of last year,s Armory parties during Homecoming weekend, but of them held on a Friday or Saturday compared to this year. they were ttready to do it again." This night. - The average attendance of the is the first year the Horse and Rodeo Jarvis said some off-campus Vets Club sponsored Armory parties Club has sponsored an Armory party. organizations felt the University held last year was 1,000, Guzzo said. Junior JoEllen Johns said she does groups were monopolizing the Armory Attendance ranged from 500 to 1,500. not attend Armory parties any more k on the weekends. So the Armory He also said the parties held in the because fights often occur, and 4 Advisory Board developed a new policy fall of 1979 were attended better than because of the beer on the floor. A can limiting the number of Armory parties those in the spring of 1980, indicating Junior Sue Iman also said she 1700?; any campus organization could hold to a decline in popularity as the year stopped going to the parties because fgft two per calendar year. This policy went on. they were tttoo rowdy." She said there became effective at the beginning of Last years average of 1,000 can be were too many conflicts between college 51111;: the 1980 fall semester. compared to the attendance of 700 at students and people from town. peopI. Although the new policy limits the only Armory party the Vets Club Meredith Smith is a Kirksville drink Departmen taI STUDENT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION - front row: Adviser Carol Friesen, President Renee Seuferer, lst Vice President Ronna King, 2nd Vice President Beverly Hall, Secretary Shari Barron, Treasurer Teresa Johnson; secolfld PURPLE PRIDE e front row: Captain Karen Holschlag, Co-Captain row: Bridgette Scyrkels, Anna Hensley, Sarah Bennett, Cindy King, Betty ShOUSh: Rhonda Allen, Treasurer Valerie Dainer, Kathi Heath; second row: Shelli Tina Kean, Lydia Bivens, Gerry Jacobi, Dee Anne Rees; back row: Paula Falkiner, Sims, Ann Harmeling, Lisa Phillips, Cathy Minor, Lynn Schafer, Sharon Cynthia Kennel, Lynette Finley, Brenda Brammer, Colette Mickelson, Angela Shumaker, Susan Anderson, Lynn Ripplinger; back row: Lana Serfass, Fairfax, Patty Lake, Brenda Kelly, Patty Wilsdorf, Leslie Ward Erol Lauri King, Linda Sprehe, Jackie Snell, Sharon Cramer, Tammy Hunziker, Julie Burroughs, Marcia Smithey -3 9 6 Armory parties y Delta 50 was student lued into Cy, I, will mg the llarity ,ponsored ng the lent said 5 become nain a snded the 3 a good leir party occurred Jut 1? This Rodeo party. he does more yr. ,he Lcause d there n college He dviser Carol t: 2nd Vice Ison; secOn etty Shoushv ula Falkiner. son, Angela resident who has worked as Armory janitor since 1979. He said he could see no changes in attendance or any other aspect of the parties over the period he has been working there. People have always been allowed to bring alcohol into the building as long as it was not in a glass container, he said. Fights and rowdiness have always been kept to a minimum. According to Smith, the Armory parties are just as popular as they ever were. If the popularity of the Armory party really did start a downfall last year, the new policy change may succeed in keeping the Armory party a special eventEHD sxapxog 'S A couple of pointers e At the Vets Club ticket booth, juniors George Taylor, Sam Guzzo thub president? and Terry KoerteI sell tickets. The club sells tickets in the Student Union Building also. Chug-a-lug e Armory parties are popular events, and on the party nights the place is packed With people ready to party. Freshman Lynn Schafer drinks to the beat With sophomore Mike Strobietto. VETS CLUB - front row: Shawn Miller, Ray Orbin, Ronald Ingham, Sandy Lewis, Kelly McBee, Terry Lovekamp; second row: Pre51dent Sam Guzzo, Vtce President Mike Mennemeyer, Secretary Bev Hoyt, Correspondmg Seeretary Denlse Archer, Treasurer Roger Gares, Darla Scott, Ron Archer, Randy. Hlndman; bac'k l'OW: Ed Segalla, Irene Brown, Debbie Peterson, Doug LeFebvre, Llsa Staples, LerS McBee, Marsha Crnic, Barry Richardson, Larry Van Trump, Karen Vanderpool, Erol Derksen, M. F. McGahan S. Borders UNIQUE ENSEMBLE - front row: President Dwyane Smith, Vice President Gail Hendon, Secretary Debbie Carter, Director Donna Simms; second row: Treasurer Rosalind Johnson, Anna Wiley, Andre Willis, Carolyn Frazier, Linda Shelton; back row: Rolanda Ellis, Curtis Richardson, Kevin Cowsette, Kathleen Lindsey, Valerie Lindsey Armory parties 3 9 7- index a , 1 Abbey, Cynthia 134 C H Abbott, Bruce 134,362 , :1 Abbott, James 94,324 Abel, Susan 94 Abernethy, Ken 252-253 Abrahamson, Janet Cottrell 94 Abuhl, Jenni 134,359,383 Academic 198-199 Accounting Club 346-347,363 Acheson, Sheri 134 Ackers, Garry 373 , Activities Fair 352-353 11 Acton, Geoffrey 134,394 I Adams, Brenda 134 Adams, Gwendolyn 134 Adams, Tyrone 134 Adcock, Connie 134 Adeniji, Adegbayi 80-81 Adeniji, Bolanle 94 Adkins, Antoinette 94 Adkison, Rodney 319 Adkisson, Judith 134,248 Admissions 12-13 AdministratorMTeachers 208- 209 Advisers 226-227 Agan, Tim 353,378 ' , Agler, Beth 334 1 , Agricultural Club 366 1 - Ahern, Daniel 38-39,272-273 Z Ahern, Joan 38-39 1 Ahmann, Nancy 95 1 Ahmed, Asif 134 Z11 1 Ahmed, Helal 134 , Ahmed, Syed 134 ,- Akers, Nelson 323 , 1 AKL Ottering 318-319 1 Aljundi, Eyad 64-65,135,319,337 Al-Kharabsha, Mahmood 135,378 Albach, Susan 14-15,95,232-233 Albers, Cinthia 95 1 1 Albert, Butch 95,340,354 - L Albertson, Carolyn 134 w Alcorn, Garry 392 Alden, Kelley 134,350 , 5 Alexander, Gordon 327 Alexander, Zachary 134 1 ; 1 Ali, Mohammed 64-65,366 Ali, Muhammad 5,134 Allen, Kim 135,372,374,394 Allen, Linda 135,367,394 Allen, Michael 95 Allen, Kelly 135,336,358 1 1; Allen, Rhonda 135,331,373, :11 ; 348-349,350,387,390-391,396 i 1 Allen, Todd 325 Z Allensworth, Deanette 135 Alley, Sandra 135 Allison, Joan 260-261,268-269 N All that Jazz 22-23 1, Alpha Angels 326-328 Alpha Gamma Rho 114,316-317 Alpha Gamma Rho-mates 114, 332-333 Alpha Kappa Alpha 338 Alpha Kappa Lambda 316-319, 334-335,338,392 Alpha Kappa Lambda Little Sisses 330,332-333 Alpha Phi Alpha 326-328 Alpha Phi Omega 68-69,352-353 Alpha Phi Sigma 1crim, justJ Alpha Phi Sigma 1scholastic1 314,340-341,346-347 Alpha Psi Omega 168,341 Alpha Sigma Alpha 22-23, 334-338,374-375 Alpha Sigma Gamma 346-347,351 Alpha Sigma Tau 307,338, 374-375 Alpha Tau Omega 316,332-333 Alphin, Charles 273 Altiser, Jeanne 95 Altizer, Andrew Anthony 135 Alumni Office 350-351 Amandor, Vickie 219 Amateur Radio 314,364-365 American Food Management 74-75,163 Amini-Rad, Aeid Ammons, Carol 135,386 Anderson, Barbara 95,353, 391,392,394 Anderson, Brenda 135,358 Anderson, David 318 Anderson, Dawn 135 Anderson, Debra 135,394 Anderson, Jacqueline 135 Anderson, Jeffrey Thomas 325 Anderson, John 3,50-52,386-387 Anderson, Keeley 135,334 Anderson, Linda 135,71,359 Anderson, Linnea 192 Anderson, Lisa 95,388 Anderson, Mark 324 Anderson, Mary 135 Anderson, Pam 135,370,343 Anderson, Patrica Anderson, Scott 318 Anderson, Stephen 135,319 Anderson, Susan 337,350 Anderson, Susan 95,396 Anderson, Vanessa 135,326,369 Andrae, Julia-Ann 95 Andrews, John 316,352 Andrews, Kathy 222 Andrews, Mary 135,358 Andrews, Pamela 95,350,363 Animal Health Technology Club 370 Animal House 374-375 Anstey, Debra 95,258 Anthuis, Joseph 319 Antle, Cheryl 135 Anyadoh, Doris 95,113 Anyadoh, Emeka 190 Aoun, Michele 9,66-67,135,379 Apel, Mary 95,360 Applebury, Rebecca 135 Applegate, John 192 Arban, Charles 289 Archer, Denise 397 Archer, Ron 397 Arena, Wayne 376 Arment, Linda J. 95 Arment, Raymond Fox Armentrout, Kathleen 135, 372-373,384 Armory Parties 396-397 Armstead, Ray 258-259 Armstrong, Ron 135,371,376 Armstrong, Sandra 356,379 Amevik, Scott 4 Arnold, Sheryl 135,260-261, 290-291 Arnold, Terrell 54,349 Arnold, Todd 135,276-277 Arnous, Yahya 378 Arp, Vicky 291 Arrandale, J. T. 136,368 Artistic Studgnts of Baldwin 36 Ash, Craig 357 Ashmead, Linda 394 Association for Childhood Ed. 368 Association of Black Collegians 20-23,369 Atteberry, Betsy 95 Auspurger, Cheryl 103 Atwell, Ann 135 Atwood, Mitch 135,318 Aubrey, Luella 28-29,35-37, 95,341,389 Augspurger, John 13 Ausmus, David 135 Avesing, Kathy 135 Ayers, Barbara 86-87 Ayers, Brad 135,353,360 Ayers, Constance 192 Ayers, Cynthia 95,360,395 Ayers, Rodney 95,353 Aylward, Ellen 135,362 Azocan, Alvard 135,266-267 B-52's The 66-67 6398mm Baack, William 135,359,369 Baatz, Thomas Bachman, Janet 39 Bachman, Marcia 135 Bachman, Susan 39,135,370 Backe, Pamela 47,135,320-321 Badaracco, Jeanne 135 Bagby, Douglas 321 Bagby, Ross 95,321 Bahai Club 359 Bahr, Adam 135 Bailey, Cathryn 135,362 Bailey, Charlotte 95 Bailey, Donald 190,388 Bailey, Lisa 95 Bain, Jered 86-87 Bain, Maureen Murphy 86-87 Bair, Lisa 135,320-321,358 Baird, Tena 382 Bajor, Peter 325 Baker, Anne Sue 95 Baker, David 135,267 Baker, Deanna 368 Baker, Les 96,319,353 Baker, Mary 96,334 Baker, Regina 135 Baker, Steven 96,319,353 Baker, Teresa 135 Baker, William 136 Baldwin, Charles 83 Baldwin, Cheryl 136,395 Baldwin, Deborah 107,136,337 Baldwin, Harry 48-49,56-57 Baldwin, Stanley 324 Ball, Mary 136 Ballard, Jeffrey 136 Balliu, Dee Dee 136,330,337 Bamber, Carolyn 136,394 Bambrook, Joe 136 Band Competition 344-345 Bange, Maria 136 Bangert, Brian 96,324 Banjo Bob 94-95 Banner, Anita 136,330,385 Bante, Julia 136,375 Baptist Student Union 206,360 Bard, Debra 101,96,363 Bard, Marjorie 136 Bardwell, Dennis 273 Barker, Joe 38-39 Barker, Mahlon 38-39, 245,319,350 Barkey, Karen 96,336,341, 346-347,351,343,363,367 Barkley, Kenneth 96,320 Barkley, Lydia 96,387 Barner, Mark 96,343,337 Barnes, J0 136,364 Barnes, Kathryn 136,360 Barnes, Shari 136 Barnett, Mchael 47,136 Baronovic, Robert 136,319 Barr, Daniel 323 Barrekte, Barbara 96,296 Barron, Gregg 136,366 Barron, Shari 136,344,396 Barry, Jane 336,385,390 Barry, Phil 325 Barthel, Carolyn 96 Bartel, Marvin 93,195 Bartle, Terrie 136,361 Barton, Daniel 96,276-277,376 Barton, David 136 Baseball 262-265,292 Basinger, Tammy 136 Basketball, men's 242, 286-289,292 Basketball, women's 242,282, 286,292 Batchelor, Katie 35,136,245,362, 376-377,383 Bates, Deborah 136 Bates, Thomas 375 Bat in Ryle Hall 152-153 Battista, Elizabeth 96 Bauer, James 266-267 Baughman, Deborah 190 Baughman, Lucy 96,343,384 Baughman, Russell 192 Baum, Bryan 252-253 Baum, Joni 136 Bauman, Timothy 136 Baxley, David 136,383 Beach, Brian 96,320 Beach, Darryl 136,358 Beatles 61 Beats, Mary 15 Beatty, Cindy 136 Beatty, Evan 136,325,369 Becker, Barbara 136 Beckler, Terry Dean 137,323 Beeler, Jon George 86-87 Beemblossom, Veta 354,383 Beers, Kelly 137,325 Beersman, Mary 192 Beets, Arthur Jay 97 Begley, Kevin 319 Behnen, Gerard 325 Bell, Christopher 137 Bell, Janet Ruth 332 Bell, John William 372 Bell, Patricia 137,361,385 Bell, Phyllis 137 Bellus, Deborah 137 Belt, Jeffery 137 Belt, Madison 137 Belter, Judy 137,395 Beltramo, Cynthia 137 Belzer, Joe 26,137 Belzer, Rita 137 Benchwarmers 274-275 Benda, Sheila 137,348 Bender, Janelle 137 Bennett, Conte Jay 345 Bennett, David James 316, 317,333 Bennett, David Ray 325 Bennett, Sarah 137,344,396 Benskin, Sherry 97 Benson, Cindy 201 Benson, Lisa 138,334 Benson, Renee 138,391 Bentler, David 320 Benwell, Larry 324 Bequette, Claire 138,371 Berlin, Frank 19 Bergman, Dave 324 Bergthold, Lori 335,356 Berilla, Janet 138,330 Berlin, Donna 138 Berlin, Kathy D. 19 Bernard, Jeffrey Daniel 62 Bernard, Pamela 138,335 Bernhardt, Barry 345 Berquam, Lori 138,258,269,356 Berridge, Bob 352-353,359 Berrios, Cecilia 97,379 Berrios, Nora 97,379 Berry, Debra 138 Berry, Jim 138 Berry, Judy 348 Berry, Teena 97,368 Bersted, Mark 325,349, 350,353,390 Bertels, Daniel 97 Bertels, Ed 138,366,371 Bertels, Mark 367 Bertels, Stephen Mark 138 Besancenez, Tina Louise 138 Besgrove, Greg 138 Besler, Randolph 273 Best, Angela Sue 138 Beta Gamma Beta 138 Beta Iota Mu Beta Omega 68-69 Betz, Elmer Rex 138 Bevans, Lagina 97,337, 386-387,391 Beverage, Sheila 138,360 Bevill, Phyllis 138,395 Bibbs, Shari Lynne 138 Bickhaus, Robert 138,369 Bieber, Kimberly Kay 138 Bieritz, James Dean 373 Bierle, Jeffrey 138,366,373 Biggins, Jennifer Joyce 328 Biggs, Kathy 342,372 Biggs, Nicholes 97 Billington, Tamera Kay 138 Birdsell, Charles 138 Bischoff, Jane 97,140 Bishoff, Rhonda Gail 138 Bishop, Elvin 26-27 Bitticks, Theresa 139 Bittle, Rebecca 139,336 Bittle, Sanford 139 Bivens, Lydia 139,334,348,396 Bjerk, Sara 139,376 Black, Linda 97 Blackford, Jesse 139 Blackford, Lori 139,374 Blackjack Rifle and Pistol 364 Blaine, Rachel 139 Blair, Darren 139,258-259, 272-273 Blake, Nancy 139,213,331,336 Blakeley, Dean 139,319,382 Blanchard, Wesley 139,317,366 Blanton-Nason Hall Council 355 Blankenship, Richard 325 Blasi, Kendel 320 Blattner, Carol 386 Blevins, Michael 319 Blickensderfer, Scott 385 Blickensderfer, Sharon 139 Block, John 58-59,139,362,382 Bloom, Thomas 226-227 Bloomberg, Ellen Beth 139 Blue Key 68-69,346-347,353,394 Blumenkamp, Barbara 98, 360,363 Blunt, Gregory Paul 98,372 Bobeen, Debra Jean 139,393 Bobeen, Rita Faye 98 Bock, Terri 98,388,390-391 Bocklage, Nancy 139,388, 390-391,356,361 Bockwoldt, Neal 139 Boedeker, Elizabeth Ann 139 Boeger, Peggy L. 139 Boehmer, Tamara Sue 139 Boersig, Pam 140,192,354,358 Bohae, John 139 Bohon, Libby 139,333,334 Boice, Tracy 139 Bokelman, Byonda 139,219, 350-351,357,377 Bolin, Jeffrey 2,279 Boman, Joseph 98 Bommel, Dennis 139,320 Bond, Christopher 139 Bond, Christopher 9,50, 52-53,238-9 Boner, Glenn 89 Bonnett, Julia 359 Bennett, Steven 139,359 Bonser, Andrew 139,320 Bonser, Cynthia 139,333 Bonser, Lisa 140,361 Boone, Linda 98 Boone, Rodney 394 Booth, Randall 325 Boozan, Tim 349,390 Borchers, Wanda 140 Borders, Stuart 341,373,375,377 Boren, Kathy 140,356 Borgmeyer, Barb 140 Borron, Bruce 121 Borron, Marsha 140 Borron, Janine 337,348 Borron, Todd 140 Bottcher, Bruce 251 Bottomley, Leah 140,383 Bottomley, Lydia 140 Boucher, Stephen A. 49,325 Boulware, Carol 140 Bouman, Albert 98 Bouquet, Christine 54,140 Bouquet, Robert 242,294 Bournelif, Mary 68-69,140,330 Bowden, Steven 140 Bowdish, Fannie 140,358,377,394 Bowen, Barbara 140 Bowen, Carol 140 Bowen, Jack 192 Bowen, Jon 140 Bowers, Richard 98 Bowles, Martha 190 Bowling, Richard 317 Bowman, Denise 140 Bowman, Linda 140 Boyd, Rachel 140,335 Bozarth, Randy 98,319 Bracke, Kurt 140 Braden, Debra 38-39,140 Braden, Glenn 38-39 Bradley, Diana Lynn 98,338 Bradley, Gregory 98,324 Bradley, Janet 140,149,350-351. 355,383 Bradley, Jimmy 98,318 Bradley, Raydell 345 Bragg, Roy 140 Brammer, Brenda 140,245,396 Bramon, Tracy 141 Brandt, Mary 141 Branz, Anne 98 Bratcher, Dawn 74-75,141 Braver, Ronald 373 4 5 259, 331,336 9,382 9,317,366 Council 325 385 n 139 1,362,382 227 ,h 139 347,353,394 3 98, 98,372 139,393 3 0-391 ,388, Ann 139 1 1e 139 3,354,358 3,334 39,219, ,320 39 150; ,359 320 1333 l I 73,375,377 6 I 48 I ,383 0 . 49,325 . 4,140 ,294 9140330 358,377,394 7 0 1 I5 519 9,140 9 n 98,338 .,324 149,350-351- 318 5 40,245,395 75,141 Brawner, David 141,316-17,367 Brecht, Bryce 141,382 Brehm, Michael 141 Breiten, Janis 141 Brenneman, Erin 141 Brenner, Carol 141 Brents, Karen 268-269 Breuer, Ann 141 Brewer, Dale 14-15,224-225, 320,354 Brewer, Eldon 141,340, 208-209,342 Brewer, Janice 302 Brewer, Stephen 266-267 Brewer, Tina 141 Briar, Jane 368 Bridges, Sterling 258-259,326 Briggs, Bonnie 141,355 Briggs, Susan 141 Brightman, Kevin 141,365 Brimer, Lyn 141,370 Brink, Thomas 141,318 Brinkley, Cynthia 141,138 Brinkley, John 141,319 Brinkman, John 199 Briscoe, Steve 300 Broaddus, Robert 98 Brock, Chester 98,369 Asprmg coat Taking advantage of the warm weather to begin spring repairs, junior Cindi Robinson gives the post on her porch a fresh coat of paint. Robinson lived in one of the two apartments in the house. When the paint on the porch began to deteriorate the residents took it upon themselves to make some home improvements. Brockfeld, Lynn 22-'23,89,98,105, 315,331,333,346-347,349,352,382- 383,390 Brockschmidt, Debra 98,340,342, 353,359,360,362-363 Broerman, Lee 362 Bronson, Michael 324 Brooks, Carlton 141,316,326,349, 369,390 Brooks, Kevin 141 Brooks, Melinda 141 Brooks, Susie 141 Brotherton, Celia 98,344 Brouk, Carl 302,345,382 Brouse, Barb 370 Brown, Angeline 285 Brown, Beverly 141 Brown, Bruce 49 Brown, Debbie 141 Brown, Diane 329 Brown, Irene 397 Brown, James Robert 98,321 Brown, Jeffrey 141,316,319 Brown, Margret 141 Brown, Melanie 49 Brown, Michael 141 Brown, Monica 141 Brown, Robert 386 Brown, Roger 141,366 Brown, Stuart 141,317,391 Brown, Teresa 141 Brown, Timothy 141 Brown, Tom 266-267,322 Browne, Walter 346 Brownie 196-197 Browning, Leah 141,320-321 Broyles, David 360 Broyles, Marilyn 141,395 Bruaddus, Robert 325 Brummel, Jay 98,324 Brunberg, David 346 Brune, Lisa 141,393 Brune, Mark 141,373 Brune, Richard 141 Brunk, Shawn 141,323,353 Brunnert, Christine 98,335 Bgrgrstein, Nick 141,356,359,364, Bruty, Marsha 141,248 Bruun-Olsen, Kris 171,336,347, 353,372,400-401 Bryan, Margaret 98,343,363 Bryant, Michael 125,323 Buatte, David Joseph 98,289 Buatte, Lori Adams 260-261 Bucci, Peter 98,321 Buchanan, Tamera 336 Buck, Donna 30-31,141,352,389 Buckert, Alan 141 Buckley, Debra 141 Buckner, Billy Joe 273,316, 326,327 Buckwalter, Linda 336 Buehler, Lisa 141 Buenger, Debra 143,340-341,343 Buenger, Dianne 143,340 Buescher, Dan 98,101,102,321, 343,354-355 Buescher, Tim 321 Buffington, Cindy 143,385 Bughman, Jan 143,360,374,392 Bullard, Tracey 143,373,387 Bunch, Danny Curtis 262,264 Bundschuh, Mary 143,330 Buntin, Bill 47,143 Buote, Michael 143,243,325,383 Burch, Lori 98,331,373 Burdett, Deborah 143,352 Burditt, Brad 143,289,373 Buress, Corina 199,210-211,354 Burger, Gregg 321,375 Burger, Jeffrey 89,320 Burgess, Margaret 143 Burgett, Robert 192 Burghoff, John 98,325 Burke, Patrick 287,289 Burkemper, Elizabeth 143 Burkhart, Roy 387 Burks, Roger 363,384 Burky, Leea 143,336,352 Burns, Anita 143 Bums, Connie 143,336 Bums, Lisa 143 Burns, Roberta 143 Burow, Scott 143,322-325 Burr, Gary 143,325,348,349,390 Burris, Brent 246,319 Burroughs, Julie 100,320-321, 330,336,351,396 Burrow, Martha 143,383 Burton, Dale 374-375 Burton, Renee 143,369 Burton, Todd 324 Buschling, Julie 100,335 Business Administration Club 22-23,346-347,367 Business Division 226-227 Bussard, Gary 23,289 Bussard, Terry 289 Buswell, Deneise 143 Butler, Chris 143,393 Butler, Jan 143 Butler, Leah 100,358 Butner, Nina 143,329 Butterfield, Kevin 385 Butts, Cheryl 100 Butts, Cynthia 143 Butts, Khamthoune 143 Byler, Keith 385 Byrd, Jerry 324 Byrd, Theresa 329 C Cable, William 192 Cafeteria Candid 112-113 Cafeteria Food 268-269 Cafeteria Ripoffs 162-163 Cage, Laverta 328 Cagle, Connie 143,236-237 Cahalan, Dianne 143,395 Cahalan, Mary 143,347 Cahoon, Bradley Caiman, Jane 389 Cain, Carla 143,329 Caldwell, Linda 100,330,351,375 Callaway, Roger Lee 325 Caloroso, Tony 100 Ca1vert, Calisse 143 Calvert, Jack Jay 324 Calvert, Kerri 344,354 Calvert, Becky 107,138,143,335 Calvert, Thalia 143 Cambre, Cheryl 143,330,335 Cameron, Randal 190 Camp, Kerry 144,317 Camp, Leslie Campaign Involvement 50-51 Campbell, Jolene 100,360,395 Campbell, Chris 144,325,348,352, 356,387,390 Campbell, David 345 Campbell, Edward 369 Campbell, Kathryn 100,343,363 Campbell, Mark 287,289 Campbell, Pat 248 Campbell, Ronald 144 Campus Bookstore Campus Gold 365 Campus News 57 Canby, Diane 144 Cannaday, Jay 144 Cannaday, Jay 369,386,389 Cannida, Harriet 144,329 Cannoneers 364 Cantrell, Deborah 144 Cappello, Karen 354-356,361 Cardinal Key 392 Career Placement Center 352-53 Carey, Cindy 144,362 Carey, Jay 144,317 Carlson, Christopher 287, 288-289,324 Carlson, Jodi 144,377 Carlson, Laura 331,335 Carlson, Vicki 144 Carman, Jane 144,361 Carpenter, Billy 100,224-225,395 Carr, Kevin 144,367 Carrawell, Yvette 338 Carriker, Waneta 362, 388-389,391 Carroll, Dean 100,345,368,382 Carroll, James 324,332 Carroll, Sharri 138,144,382 Canon, Stephanie 144 Cars, The 66-67 Carson, Kathy 100,344 Carter, Bobbette 144 Carter, Daniel 144,322 Carter, Debra 100,397 Carter, President Jimmy 3,5,52, 59,60-61,386-387 Carter, Judith 143,151,219,392 Carter, Leroy 287,288-289 Carter, Clayton 341,389 Carter, Patricia 100,314 Carter, Tammy 143,245 Carthan, Vera 143,329 Carver, Gretchen 143,314,392 Carver, Karla 22-23,167,316-17, 333,335 Casady, Beth 143,394 Casady, Michael 388 Casady, Charlene 100 Casimere, Valiere 329 Cass, Janice 143,391 Cassada, David 100,340,353 Cassady, Cynthia 143,334 Castleman, Lila 143,389 Cates, Shellee 143,350,375 Catoe, Joyce 143 Causey, Mike 27 Cavanah, Lex 320,349,390 Cecchettini, Christopher 143,367 Centennial HallCouncil 356 Ceradsky, Beverly 100,395 Ceradsky, Garland 143 Ceradsky, Christina 143 Cessna, Katrina 143,342,368,386 Chacon, Rolando 379 Chalk, Christopher 364 Chalko, Christopher 192 Chalu 9, Laurie 143 Cham erlain, Donna 143,361 Chambers, Lynn 152,190,354 Chan, Josefina 190 Chandler, Carl 143,352,358 Changer, Carla 100,354,357 Changer, Glenn 356 Chapman, David 143 Chapman, Mark 61 Chapman, Natalie 143,343, 355,358 Porch painting 3 9 9 .- Chapman, Elaine 100,344,384 , Chappen, Tina 143 1 N 1 Chariton Bookstore 49 1 1 - Charter starters 322-325 Chase, Chad 143 Chavez, Alinin 336,379 Chen, James 190 Chen, Mei-Jui 100 Chen, Seashon 378 Chen, Tse-Yuh 378 Cheerleaders 302-303 Cherry, Janet 192 Chinese Dancers 24-25 Chism, Cathy 143,371 Chiu, Chih Hui Cathy 378 Chou, Chang-Erh 378 Choudhury, Dewan 143 Christensen, Pamela 143,344,352 Christensen, Vicki 143,206 Christner, Mike 62 Christy, Marsha 100 Chung, Ma-Se 273 Church, Rosanna 144,331 Churchwell, Thomas 192 Chutichoodate, Sarawut 190 Chwalek, Laura 144,379,391 Cirkl, Geoffery 101,322 Claeys, Susan 101 Claiborne, Paul 101 Clardy, Lisa 144 Clark, Bob 101 Clark, Brenda 144 Clark, Carol J. 144 Clark, Carol L. 101,341,343 Clark, Cherie 144,383 Clark, Dawn 144 Clark, Elizabeth 374-375 Clark, Geralyn 361 Clark, Jean 101 Clark, Geoffrey 321 Clark, Michael 384 Clark, Nancy 144,261 Clark, Nona G. Long Clark, Norma 144,341,379 Clark, Norman 277 Clark, Roswell 319 Clark, Sharlyn 144 Clark, Teralyn 206 Clark, Terry 317 Clarke, Peggy 144 Clarke, Steven 144 Clash, The 66-67 Clatt, Janine 144 Clawson, Kenneth 144 Clay, Alice 101 Clay, Mary 359 Clay, Steve 359 Clayton, Chuck 158 Cleaver, Elizabeth 101 Cleeton, Matthew 323 Clemens, David 144,319,347 Clevenger, Curtis 144,165 Clevenger, Kurt 144,165,279 Clingan, Sandra 144,175,361 Clithero, David 3,68-69,316-319, 334-335,353,358,390 Clithero, Lori 126,330, 334,338,349 Closing 412-416 Clyde, Glenda 365 Cobbs, Worsester 326,329 Cochenour, Sheila 144 Cochran, Betty 192 Cochrane, John 276 Cockerham, Cara 101 Cockerham, Jeffrey 101 Coe, Andrea 144 Coesling, Debra Ann 102 Coffman, Daniel 68-69377 Coffman, Jill 144,365 Coil, Carson 102 Coincidental Clevengers 165 Cole, Carolyn 102 Cole, D. W. 316,322-325,348-349, 350,353,390 Cole, Randall 144 Cole, William 192 Coleman , Kenneth 144,369 College Republicans 369 College Ushers 372 Collier, Duane 102 Collins, Kevin 271,273,309 Collins, Michael 28-29,341 Collins, Ronald 145,394 Collins, Scott 352 Collins, Timothy 145,394 Combs, Kevin Lee 102 Commuters 86-87 Computer Services 12-13, 226-227 Condra, Dennis 102,360 Cone, Patricia 145,337,395 Confalone, Deborah 145 Conger, Randy 345 Conley, Donovan 294,296-297, 304-5 Conner, Whitney 279 Conoyer, Donna 102,350,372 Conrad, Cheryl 102,334,378-379 Conrad, Constance 145 Conrad, Paul 145,374 Cook, Colleen 145,375 pack pride Junior Kris Bruun-Olsen, a member of Purple Packers, jumps to her feet as she watches the second overtime of the men,s basketball team in the game against Grand View , Iowa College. The Dogs 1 won the game by five points, 104-99. ,f - 400 Purple Packer Cook, Jeffery 277 Cook, Jerri Cook, Leta 145 Cookson, Kenneth 102,373 Cooley, Cynthia 145,391 Cooley, James 316,320 Cooley, Stacy 102,353,392 Coolidge, John 145,373 Coombs, Leanne 145 Cooney, Patrick 89,103 Coons, Dennis 50-51,145,365, 386-387,390 Cooper, Charles 57,364,414 Cooper, Gene 292 Cooper, Susan 145 Cooper, Susan 145,394,372 Corbin, Bill 192 Corbett, Cathy 145 Corbett, James 187 Corbett, La Donna 145 Corbett, Stephanie 103,373, 375,377 Corbin, Steve 145 Corkin, Ron 41 Corman, Eileen 103 Cornell, Robert 385 Cossel, Vaughn 145 Costa, Voncia 261 Costello, Paul 103 Costello, Elvis 66-67 Costume Design 212-213 Cottrell, Peggy 145 Couch, Jana 145,371 Countdowns 166-167 Counts, Mark 145,384 Cowan, Robert 138,347 Cowgill, Douglas 103 Cowles, James 109,302 Jim Cowles, trumpeter 210-211 Cowsette, Kevin 326,369,397 Cox, John 246 Cox, Dean 264 Cox, Melody 145 Cox, Richard 72-73,264,319 Cox, Steven 319 Cox, Timothy 190,346 Cox, William 103 Coy, Timothy 366 Crabtree, Boni 145,358 Craddock, Bruce 270-273, 304-305,373 Cradic, John 145 Cragg, Cheryl 145 Craig, Ledia 103,344 Craigmyle, Teresa 145,334 Crall, Susan 145 Cramer, Sharon 125,145,336, 383,396 Cramlett, Tammy 103,333,335 Cramsey, Dennis 145,323 Crane, Terry 325 Craven, Kevin 220-221 Crawford, Catherine 90-91,335 Crawford, Donna 214-215 Crawford, Gary 103,373 Crawford, Gene 145 Crawford, Pamela I. 348 Crawford, Pamela M. 103 Creason, Sharon 145 Creason, Thomas 300 Crigler, Jeanne 103,343 Cripe, Gary 145 Crnic, Marsha 103,347,397 Croarkin, Eugene 340-341,363 Cronin, Francene 145 Cronin, John 145,140 Crook, Brenda 145 Crooks, John 145,385 Cropp, Joyce 332,336,360 Cross, Colleen 145,334 Cross, Lou 103 Cross Country 242,276-77, 292 Crosswhite, Janet 145,374 Crow, Pamela 145,334 Crowds 244-245 Crum, Thomas 145,320 Crutcher, Tammy 145,334 Cruz, Jose 26-27,145 Cuculich, Larry Cullinan, Karen 145,291 Cully, Rebecca 145 Cundiff, Barry 145,352 Cundiff, Robert 145 Cunningham, Kelvin 273 Cupp, John 345 Cupp, Randall 145,352-353, 354,357 Curran, Rose 145 Currie, Darla 145 Currie, Jill 103,331,336,338,354 Currie, Robert 145 Curtis, Woodie 358 Curtis, Karleen 103,347,383 Curtis, Marsha 103,133,340, 377 Custer, Larry 145,249,390 Cutts, Gail 145,338 Cwikiowski, Denise 145 Cypert, Peggy Ann 103 Czajkowski, Mark 366 a Dabney, Kristin Diane 104 4 Dage, Thomas 320,345 Dager, Robert 236-237 Daggs, Stephanie 145 Dailey, Dianna 145,362,385 Dainer, Valerie 103,396 Dalager, Richard 294,323 Dallas 137 Dalrymple, Kent 320 Daly, Margaret 145,205,391 Damper, Herb 258-259 Danaher, Kathleen 145,361,395 Dandrea, Nancy 145 Danfelt, Lewis 193,206 Danford, Lorre 145 Dangerfield, Rodney 20-21 Daniels, James 300,394 Daniels, Marcia 103 Daniels, Martha 145 Dare, Ruthie 340 Darnielle, Debra 145,382 Darrah, Jonnie 322 Darron, Donald 58,145,222, 355,356,384 Davenport, Gregory 145,319 Davenport, Kent 145 Davids, Laura 260-261 Davidson, Robert 28-29,319 Davidson, Stacy 145 Davis, Brad 145 Davis, Debra 145,327 Davis, Diane 193 Davis, Jenenne 20-21,170, 336,354 Davis, Jolene 103 Davis, Larry 145,360-361 Davis, Lisa 145,354,362 Davis, Sabra 145,335,355 Davis, Steven H. 145,326 Davis, Tammy 145,360,383 Davis, Jenny 145,356 Dawdy, Les 145,373 Dawson, Anne 383 Dawson, Clay 35,193,376-377 Dawson, Kenneth 103 Day, Tina 93,195 Decke G1 De G1 De J5 Delta Delta 375,2 Demc Demo Demu Dengl Denni Dent, Deplq Deput Derga Derga Derks Deros Derrit Derry Derry Deser Despz Deter Deter Deter 104 385 391 361,395 222, 3,319 1,319 Deans 240-241 Decker, Steve 78-79 De Ghelder, Theresa 145,394 De Gonia, Kay 103,205 De Haan, Dawn 145 De Hart, Curtis 279 De Hart, Tim 145,318 De Joode, Donna 145,351,357 De La Porte, Darrin 382 De Shon, Kathryn 146 De Spiegelaere, Marie 146 De Verger, Reghnald 146,395 De Witt, Gary 104,352 Decker, Pat 103,317 Decroocq, Laura 145,331,338 Dejong, Terry 68-69 Delabar, Julia 103,330 Deland, Maryann 70,269 Delaney, Sheila 104,361 Delashmutt, Sara 145 Deldart, Curt 318 Delehanty, Nancy 103 Dellinger, Kathleen 146,330,337, 368 Delta Chi 22-23,319,332-337 396-397 Delta Chi Little Sisses 330-333 Delta Omicron Mu 374-375 Delta Sigma Pi 68-69,314,342- 343,346-347,350 Delta Sigma Theta 327-328, 339 Delta Upsilon 322-325 Delta Zeta 336,338,346-347, 375,392 Democrats 386-387 Demouth, Franklyn 117,337 Demunck, Barbara 190,205 Dengler, Anne 146 Dennis, Linda 146,324,374,385 Dent, Steve 89 Depledging 334-335 Deputy, Kelly 146,294 Dergan, Peter 146,379 Dergan, Rose 146 Derksen, Erol 397 Derosear, Ann 151 Derrick, Neil 273 Derry, Jacqueline Derry, Jodie 146,332,375 Desens, Cheryl 146 Despain, Memoree 146 Deters, Edward 289 Deters, Mary 146,393 Deters, Steve 104,319,334-335, 342,349,350,352 Dettert, Tim 256 Deul, Karen 104,330-331,382-383 DeVitt, Grace 193 Devlin, Leon 376 Devore, Teresa 146,370 DeWitt, Gary 257 Deyo, Ruth 146,383,389 Di Giovanni, Leoriard 385 Dickerson, Claudia 146,332 Dickerson, Donald 104,316,322, 323,325 Dickerson, Jane 146 Dickherber, Stephen 325 Dickinson, Cathy 146,202-203, 384,393 Dickman, Cynthia 330,336 Dickson, Lori 146 Dieric kx, Melanie Dietiker, Deborah 146,330 Dietl, Catherine 146,268-269 Dietrich, Tena 104 Dietzel, Ruth 146,384 Diggs, Francine 146 DiGiovanni, Monica 193,335 Dille, Daniel 322 Dintleman, Nancy 140,146, 342,343,356,367 Dixon, Donna 146,394 Dmytrack, Martin 9,66-67, 142,146 Marty Dmytrack, weatherman 142-3 Dmytrack, Steven 104,321 Dobelmann, Vernon 289 Dobson Hall Council 356 Doctorian, Sherry 22-23,146, 214-215,334,352,369,372,390 Doctotian, Sonya 146,334,379 Dodd, Donald 146 Dodson, Cynthia 104 Dodson, John 104 Dodson, Kevin 251 Doelling, Michael 364,394 Dohack, Patricia 335,337 Doherty, Bridget 146,331,370 Dokos, Linda 146,370 Dolence, Greg 242,271-273 Dollens, Francie 146,358 Donovan, Mary Alice 12-13, 104,374 Dorothy, Connie 12-13,104,245 Dotson, Steve 360 Doty, Jennifer 146,188,334 Doublin, Dennis 373 Douglas, Bradley 68-69, uapxog 'S Aq 993153 8. N , 3:06 ,4, 553W 146,262-265 Douglas, Clianthus 329 Douglas, Hazel 104,338,346 Douglas, Michael 323 Dover, Victoria 104 Dovin, Irma 258 Dowell, Ellen 146,328,329,369 Dowling, Rusty Dowell, Ruth 146 Dowell, Shelia 146,330 Dowling, Douglas 104 Downey, Chris 146,371 Downing, Dick 376 Downing, Robyn 146 Doyel, Joanna 146,366 Doyle, Lolly 146,348 Drake, Denise 104,348,365 Drama Dept. 35-37 Drebenstedt, Rebecca 146, 368,394 Drebes, Rose 146 Dressel, Michael 345 Drew, James 273 Driscoll, James 258-259 Drury, Kelly 268-269,385 Dubbert, Paul 62,146,366,371 Duckworth, Diane 375 Dudding, Gaylah 146,360 Dudgeon, Todd 257 Duello, Agnes 146 Duffy, Chris 203 Duggan, Timothy 316-17, 318,394 Duncan, Cheryl 146,384 .Duncan, Mary 146 Dungeons and Dragons 182-185 Dunivan, Deeann 146,370-371 Dunlap, Sharon 371 Dunn, David 104 Dunn, Deanna 19 Dunn, Eric 146,317,366 Dunn, Kevin 104,211 Dunn, Marvin 60 Dunseith, Les 319,350-351,377 Duran, Alvaro 146,379 Durflinger, Carol 146 Dusablon, Rosemary Dutemple, John 342 Dvorak, Cathy 208-209,245 Dvorak, Jack 193 Dwyer, Cynthia 104,350,353,375 Dwyer, Sherry 146,245,350 Dye, Sheila 146 e Eagleton, Thomas 52 Eakins, Rhonda 104,348,365,393 Early, Kathy-146,371 EarlyHate Risers 62 Easley, Keith 321 Easter, Donald 146 Easter, Mary 146,342,348 Eastman, Denise 146 Eastman, Philip 324 Eaton, Zel 193 Ebensberger, Robert 146,277 Ebert, Steven M. 323 Ebmeyer, Darren 319 Ebokosia, Johnson 146 Echo 372-373 Echtenkam , Deborah 104,395 Eckard, Re ecca 147,340-341, 373,383 , Eckerle, Shawn 147,342 Eckhoff, Paul 373 Edgar, Dana 147 Edwards, Marti 273 Edyvean, Alfred 334,378-379 Eggelston, Carol 147 Eggering, Mary 147 Eggleston, Jane 330,335,363 Eghbali, Dariush 61-65,104,352, 374,378 Ebley, Glen 382 Egley, Darryl 147,340,360 Egley, Ernest 360 Egofske, David 373 Egofske, Mark 373 Ehlmann, Julie 147,359 Ehret, Giselle 147,394 Ehrett, Roy 104 Eichemier, John 318 Eichemier, Michael Eilers, Lonnie 47 Einspanjer, Tracy 147,254-255 Eisaman, Donna Eisenhauer, Patricia 147,334 Eisterhold, Martha 347 Eltel, Kent 147,350,353,386-387 Ekland, Marianne 147,383 Ekland, Thomas 147,325 Elam, Lynette 147 Elarton, Linda 147 Elder, Carolyn 105,336 Elder, Charles 105 Elder, Teresa 147 Election Involvement 52-53 Electronics Club 373 Eggnentary Education Club Elgin, Esther 147,360 Elias, Fernando A. 190 Ellebracht, Eleanor 193 Ellebracht, Pat 193 Eller, Meredith 193,346 Ellerbusch, Riley 97,384,387 Ellington, Lisa 147 Elliot, Jean 193 Elliott, Janet 105,371 Elliott, Jeffrey 147,342,382 Elliott, Thomas 319,353,375 Ellis, Julia 395 Ellis, Rolanda 397 Elmore, Bobbi 105,336,343,367 Elmore, Sheryl 105,387 Elnashar, Adel 190,277,366 Elson, Greg 389 Emberton, Brenda 16 Emel, Melanee 147,340,377 Emergency Training 186-189 Emerson, Hugh 101,345 Emmett, Donita 147 Emmons, Michelle 147 Enge, Cathy 329 Engelhard, Jane 147,334,372 Engelmann, Joan 61,105,360,363, 372 England, Terry 317 Engle, Jennifer 147 English, Cathy 147 English Club 365 English, Vince 147,325 Epley, Jerry 105,375 Epperson, Jeffery 320 Epperson, Keith 147,318,340 Erdel, Bruce 147,356,363 Erickson, Debra 147,392 Erts, Elizabeth 147,367 Ettz, Bradley 147 Ervie, Lanna 105 Ervie, Trudy 147 Eschmann, Todd 147,379 Esker, Barb 147,394 Esker, Jo Ann 105,394 Essenberg, Ronald 163 Estes, Brenda 147 Estes, Mary 192 Estivo, Dorothy 105,385 Etchingham, Jayne 147,356,386 Ethofer, Carol 147,361 Etter, Pamela 105,368 Etzenhauser, Marilyn 147, 356,360 Eubanks, Tracy 117 Evans, Charles 147 Evans, Daniel 316-317 Evans, Katherine 147 Evans, Laura 147 Evans, Maria 84,105,342,364,388, 360 Evans, Roy 147 Evoritt, Lynn 105.348 Ewalt, Fred 147 Ewart, Kim 147,374,392 Ewigman, David 105,323,353 Ewing, J. R. 90-91,136-137 Ewing, Tamy 389 Eysink, Sheryl 147,370-371 Eyzaguirre, Gonzalo 148,379 Fadler, Brent 302 Fager, Doug 257 - Fair Apartment Councnl 357 Fairfax, Angela 105,339,344,396 Fairlie, Anthony 148 Falconer, Tauna 148,364,384,394 Falk, Kam Allen Falk, Susan 148,340 Falkiner, Paula 148,344,355,358, 396 Fallon, Mark Steven Fang, Judy 146 Fanning, Kim Farley, James 148 Farmer, Carole 148,393 Farmer's Market 80-81 Farrar, Carolyn 148 Farrell, Michael 80-81 Farrington, Michael 371 Farris, Timothy 325 Farwell, Mary 193 Fasching, Kathy 296-297 Fashing, Anita 148 Fashion Fads 72-73 Fastenau, Parrish 84,323 Faulkner, Phyllis 148 Faupel, Peggy 148,377,379 Fay, John 357 Featheringill, Debbie 148,393 Fechtling, Mary 148 Feemster, Sandra 326.328 Fehseke, Marguerite 106,377 Fehseke, Mark 106 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 346-347,372 Fennewald, Bernard 122,148, 321,390 Fennewald, Daniel 363,304 Fennewald, Frank 148,321 Feofanov, Dmitry 36-37,206 Ferguson, Becky 106,335 Ferguson, Douglas 50-51, 183-184,356,373 Ferguson, Gail 148,338,369 Ferrari 22-23 Ferrell, Judy 106 Ferret, Michael 326 Fessler, Bryan 148,206,354 Fichera, Marge 148,170, 332-333,348 Ficken, Paul 148 Field Hockey 242,268-269,292 Field, Scott 310-311 Fielder, Gwen 328 Fields, Julie 148 Filbert, Cynthia 148 Findlay, Robin 148,210-211,366 Fine Arts Division 36-37 Fine, Connie 148,389 Finley, Lynette 148 Finn, Judith 148,330,396 Finney, Jan 106 Fiore, Lawrence 66,67 Fischer, Elizabeth 148,340,374 Fischer, Frank 352-353 Fischer, Miriam 317,343,360 Fischer, Robert 30,148,360,365 Fish, William Brian 1,48,323 Fishback, Hilborn 238 Fishback, Kristy 148,212-213,383 Fishback, Tommy 148 Fisher, Denise 106,337 Fisher, Sue 254-255 Fisher, Tammy 148,254-255 Fitzgerald, Donna 342 Fitzgerald, Jeffrey 106 Fitzgerald, Vickie 148,261,337 Fitzpatrick, Mary 106,374,393 Fitzpatrick, Susan Lynn 148 Fitzsimmons, Tina 338 Fleming, Russell 230 Flemming, Anna 148,373 Flesher, Jacqueline 106,336,373 Flesner, Michelle 148 Fletcher, Bob 274-275 Fletcher, Gene 148 Fletcher, Marla 106,337,343,351, 367 Fletcher, Tracy 148,151,384 Flickinger, James 106 Florey, Jennifer 106,330 Flowers, Esther 190 Flowers, Joe 193,364 Floyd, Marilyn 106 Fluegel, Lea 148 Flynn, Sara 148 Flynn, Vicki 148 Foglesong, Janet 148,365 Football 242,270-273 Foote, Anita 106 Foote, Douglas 106,256 Ford, Darrian 148 Ford, Fontella 148,328,350 Ford, Michael 325 Ford, Pamela 106 Foreign Language 214-215 Foreman, Ann 106 Foreman, Elaine 106 Forgey, Cheryl 148 F ormaro, Tracy 148 Forsee, Joanna 148 Forsythe, David 148,273 Fortenben'y, Debra 190 Fortenberry, Diane 148,362 Foss, Mathew 294 Foster, Charles 106,346,386 Foster, Kristie 106 Foster, Lynn 106,351,348 Foster, Maria 148 Foster, Randy 319 Foster, Sarah 148 Index401- Foster, Yvonne 148 Fouch, Sara 193 Fouph, Scott 148,363 Fountain, Myrna 148,340, 360,362,379 Fowler, Carol Jean 346 Fowler, Debbie 148 Fowler, Gary 148 Fox, Kenton 106,317,343 Francis, Bradley 148 Frank, Samuel 324 Frankenbach, Jacquelynn 148 Franklin, Dawn 385 Franklin, Diane 375 Franklin, Brent 148,300,364 Franklin, Kim 106,339 Franklin, Lease 148 Franks, John 148 Fraseur, David 106,294,324 Frazier, Don 148,323 Frazier, Carolyn 397 ' Frazier, Debra 274-275,284,285 Frazier, Sherry 148 Frederick, Brenda 16 Freebom, George 376 Freels, Patricia 106,219,374 Freeman, Cheryl 328 Freshman Problems 150-151 Freund, Louise 106 Frick, Vance 202-203 Friedrich, Brenda 354 Friedrich, Karen 148,379 Friesen, Carol 335,396 Frink, Dianna 106,332 Fritz, Deborah 106,363 Fritz, Michelle 148,335 Fritz, Sandra 106,333,335,395 Front Row Club 68-69 Fuchs, Jeff 149,345 Fugate, Rhonda 106,360,374 Fugate, Sondra 106,360,374 Fuhrman, Thomas 149 Fukui, Yoko 149 Fullenkamp, John 106,320, 354,360 Fuller, Amy 290-291,342 Fuller, Jerry 382 Fulton, Amy 149 Fulton, Vincent 149 Funke, Geri 149,268-269,336,351, 372,385 Funkenbusch, Barbara Jean 106 Furlong, Timothy Ryan 106 Furst, Gregory 313 Futrell, Dan 59 Gabbert, Jill 149,391 Gaber, Elsie 151,193,221 Gaber, Ron 4-15,74-75,193,342- 343,354 Gaddis, Don 273 Gadient, Mark 149 Gaffar, Mohammed 149 Gall, David 149,394 Gallegos, Jorge 298-299,321 Galloway, Cynthia 106,367 Galloway, Martin 149,325 Galvan, Scott 114 Gander, Maria 351 Gano, Lyn 318 ' Gantt, Lisa 149 Garascia, Stacy 330,336 Garcia, Maritza 149,379,378 Gardner, Brian 149 Gardner, Ken 304-305 Gardner, Ken 258-259,298-299 Gardner, Lori 149,332,334 Gardner, Lynn 149 Gardner, William Stuart 324,310-311 Gares, Roger 397 Garin, Alan 322 Garmoe, Ray Anthony 345 Garner, Karen 150 Garner, Sandra Marie 379 Garrett, Tamara 150 Garrison, Robin 150 Garrity, Jim 306 Gary, Cassandra 385 Gasparovich, Steve 188 Gastler, Charlotte 150,393 Gaston, Pamela 197 Gatto, Keith 385 Gatto, Mark 385 Gaunt, Deborah 150 Gaylord, William 16,317 Geels, Greg 300,350-351,358,376 Geist, Scott 150,322 Gelvin, Matt 150 Genthon, Michele 106 Ger, Yuh-Whei 191,378 Gerhard, Gary 264 Gerhardt, Gary 107,320,360,372 Geringer, Karen 375 Geringer, Michael Jo 324 Gerot, Daniel Carl 322 Gerstenkorn, Susie 10 Gerstenschlanger, Marsha 150 Gervais, Mark 279 Ghostine, Said 150 Gibbons, Rachael 150,342, 356,360,382 Gibbons, Robert Charles 317 Gibbs, Cheryl 150,392 Gibson, Donald 377 Gibson, Ann 193 Gibson, Leslie 191,377 Gilbert, Anne 330,337 Gilbert, Wendy 330,336,394 Gildehaus, Douglas 373 Gildehaus, Timothy 325,373 Gile, Sherrie 150 Gillam, David 89 Gillam, Jane 269,358 Gillespie, James 150,326 Gilmore, Nancy 366,371 Gilmore, Ronald Leva 328 Giltner, Don 150,318,352 Giovannini, Marianna 193 Giovannini, Mary 193 Gipson, Robert 340 Gittemeier, Mark 318 Gladbach, Patricia 150 Gladbach, Suzanne 150,351 Gladfelder, Lona 383,384 Glascock, Carolyn 107,338,375 Glascock, Dennis 320 G31ascock, Elizabeth 107,331,360, 95 Glascock, Janice 150 Glascock, Becky 150,371 Glastetter, Donna 150 Glastetter, Marcella 107,357,367 Gleason, Robert 35-37,150,341, 345,376-377,382,389 Glenn, Julie 269 Goben, Kirk 150,319 Goddard, Janice 150 Goehl, Kathleen 331 Goeke, Nancy 30-31,359,389 Goerne, Mary 138,347 Goetz, Daniel 150 Gohring, Steven 108,320 Goin, Richard 151 Goings, Gary 151 Goldammer, Jeff 58-59,151,342 Goldbeck, Steven 151,321 Golden, Bobby 27 Golf 256-257 Goliday, Roosevelt 213 Gomeyer, John 325 Gonzales, Anna 355 Gooch, Debra 151 Gooch, Grover 324 Goodfellow, Craig 277 Goodwin, Brenda 108 Goodwin, Theresa 151,394,367 Gordon, Richard 121,122,321 Gordon, Mark 362,375 Gordy, Karen 151,383 Gordy, Richard 151,394 Gorecki, Bennett 108,317 Gorsh, Larry 374-375 Gorsline, Karen 152 Gosik, Kevin 317 Gosney, Bret 108 Gosselin, Teresa 152,361 Gosser, Jerry 152 Goston, Charlene 152,327 Gottman, Renee 152 Gottman, Teresa 152 Graber, Greg 152,340,353,377 Graden, Lori 152,330 Graduate Students 190-191 Graduation 10-11 Graeper, John 88 Gregg, Martha 108 Graham, Alice 152,372 Graham, Vera 152,393,394 Grant, Julie 108,338,369 Grantham, Roy 108,300,310-311 Graphic Arts and Photography 375 - Grasser, Cindy 152 Graves, Katherine 234 Graveyard Shift 44-45 Gray, Barbara 109 Gray, David 109,344,384 Gray, John 325 Gray, Joseph 152,340,353 Gray, Julie 191 Gray, Kathleen 109 Gray, Lei 152 Gray, Mark 384 -4021ndex Gray, Rodney 68-69,152,264,342, 353,358 Gray, Shelli 152 Grayson, Randy 321 Greathouse, Jill 152,369 Grebel, Thomas 167 Greek Alcohol Interest Network Greek Development Club 346-347 Green, Belinda 152,338 Green, Jeffrey Green, Joseph 152 Green, Kelly 152 Green, Shirley 152 Green, Stephen 325 Green, Steven Scott 324 Greening, Dee Ann 335 Greening, Mitchell 152,317 Greenwell, Bernadette 152,395 Greenwell, Mike 152,366 Greenwell, Steve 152,222 Gregg, Cynthia 152,330 Gregg, Kathy 152 Gregory, Brice 109,371 Gregory, David 152,325,352,360, 413 Gregory, Dennis 41 Gregory, Jeffrey 152,360 Gregory, Joy 152,258 Gregory, Kelli 152 Greif, Brian 318-319,352 Grendler, Lewis 152 Grenko, William 152,325 Grgurich, Randy 153 Griebel, Peggy 370 Griesbach, Scott 191,354,355 Griffin, An ie 255 Griffin, De bie 153 Griffin, Kim 109,334 Griffin, Staria 153 Griffin, Teresa 153,329 Griffith, Diana 153 Griggsby, Tommy 109 Grillo, Rose Ann 153,210-211 Grim, Betty 153 Grim Hall Counci1357 Grim, Tim 377 Grimwood, Patricia 153 Grisolano, Deborah 153 Grissom, Jean 51 Gritton, Richard 153 Groeper, Kelly 153 Groff, Kevin 323 Grossman, Steven 153,325,383 Grote, Brenda 109 Grote, Ruth 109 Grove, Gregory Scott 153 Guano, Kevin 369 Grubbe, Jason 29,341,389 Gruennert, Dave 101,102 Grujanac, Louis Ljubisa 273,372 Grulke, Dennis 153,359,367 Grunow, Jerry R. 153 Guess, Ann 153,370 Guess, Lou Anne 153,332,334 Guile, Patricia 208-209,347,377 Guittar, John 319,330-333,377 Guthrie, Gailyn 153,331,344 Guyer, Glenda 153 Guzzo, Sam 396-397 Haag, Joel 58-59,153,342 Haas, Lynn 153,383 Haberberger, Joseph 153,317,366 Haberichter, Denise 153,345 Hack, Barbara 153 Hackamack, Kent 109,258-259,289 Hacker, Deborah 109,330,333,337 Haegele, Ellen 109,343,350,353, 367,394 Haeger, Ellen 153,348,360,382 Haenni, Patricia 109 Hafemeister, Leah 91 Hagan, Christopher 321 Hagan, Kelly 153,336 Hagen, Stephanie 153 Haggy, Opel 193 Hahn, Les 228-229 Hahn, William 153 Hale, Linda 153 Hales, Gregory 153,366 Hales, Karol 109,317 Haley, Barbara 109 Haley, Crystal 370-371 Halftime Showoff 116-117 Hall, Beverly 153,344,396 Hall, Charles 114,153,294,320 Hall Directors 254 Hall, Jimmy 27 Hall, Louise 153 Hall, Teresa 379 Hall, Sheila 153,379 Hall, William 193 Hallenmeier, Louise 153 Haller, Christopher 153 Halma, Kelly 322 Halterman, Ken 153,222 Hamid, Tamim 153,267 Hamilton, Christopher 153,319 Hamilton, Cynthia 109,337,338 Hamilton, Lori 153,358 Hamilton, Mitch 28-29,153,318 Hamlin, Michele 153,385 Hamm, Eileen 109 Hammond, Aprile 153 Hammond, Laurie 153 Hammond, Maurice 154 Hammons, Dorri 109,338,369 Hammons, Janet 154,374 Hampton, Chris Alan 109 Hampton, Dennis Lee 323 Hampton, Gregory Palmer 273 Hampton, Robin 191 Han, Ying-Chieh 378 Hance, Sheri 154,383 Hancin, Louis 324 Hancox, Frances 109 Handicapped Simulation 204-205 Hankison, Kris 342,345,376 Hanley, Marcus 349 Hanna, Michael 154,325 Hannah, Gloria 154,385 Hansen, Bruce 130-131, 308,320,353 Hansen, Diane 154,383 Hanson, Catherine 154,333 Hanson, Mary 154,337 Harding, Susan 375 Hardy, Debora 154,317 Hardy, Susan 154,334,337,392 Hargis, Alan 356,357 Haring, Hilda 258 Harke, Phyllis 154,373 Harlan, Jim 414 Harlow, Edward 154,267 Harmeling, Ann 154,396 Harmon, Beth 154,358 Harnisch, Mathew John 273 Harper, Bruce 74-75,163 Harper, Renee 338 Harper, Tessie 238,369 Harrelson, Lon 154,386,394 Harrigan, William Br. 316,325 Harrington, Alan 109,368 Harris, Diana 154 Harris, Jerri 14-15,109,152,170, 351,354,372 Harris, Kathleen 154,348 Harris, Kevin 109,208-209, 303,345 Harris, Lillian 154 Harris, Pat 29 Harris, Vi 154,350,395 Harrison, Scott 154,320 Harrison, Philip 356-357 Harrison, Russell 11,56,193, 208-209 Hart, Diane 220-221 Hart, Steve Robert 325 Hatter, Jerald Roy 279 Hartman, Craig 308,321 Hartman, Jacqueline 340 Hartman, Yvonne 154 Hartmann, Jane 154,359,363 Hartmann, Martha 109,340, 342,359 Hartmann, Rebecca 107,109 Hartsock, Jerry Alle 373 Hartzell, Robert Sheridan 317 Harvey, Beth 154 Harvey, David 154 Harvey, Kathy 109,353,378-379 Harvey, Merrie 154 Hash, Cheryl 72-73,154,170,343, 351,354,382 Haskins, Darold 375 Haskins, Mary 388 Haslar, Lesley 154,383,394 Hasnat, Shahed 154 Hass, Mary 154,383 Hasselbring, Thomas 154 Hastie, Sheila 154,332 Hastings, Judith 154,393 Hatala, Mark 109,256-257 Hatchet, Anthony 385 Hatchet, Susan 154,343,363,391 Hatfield, Lorie 384 Hattendorf, Brian Lee 325,373 Hatton, Brad 154,368,372-373 Haue, David 219 Hauser, Angela 154,395 Hauskins, Kimberly 154 Hautzell, Robert 154 Havener, Karen 137,154 Havlik, Mary 154 Hawk, Brian 154 Hawkins, Donald Martin 62 Hawkins, Robert 164,354,361375 Hawkins, Stephanie 154,329 Hayden, Connie 205 Hayden, Joyce 154,360 Hayes, Dennis Leroy 47 Hayes, Kevin Jay 273 Hayes, Mary 154,351,361,379,38; Hayes, Noveta 109 Hayes, Patricia Jo 289 Hayes, Sara 154,354,361,373, 391,379 Hayes, Sheryl 154 Hayes, Theresa 154 Hayes, Thomas 358 Hayes, Woody 5,10 Hayman, Karen 109,343 Hays, Jeffrey Alan 317 Hays, Kathleen 154 Hays, Patrick 154 Hazardous Waste 84-85 Hazelrigg, Babette 154 Head, Kermit 321 Head, Charles Lee 323 Hendrick, Janet 109,346,362,386 Heagy, Melissa 154,302-30 3, 330,337 Healy, Danny 273,292 Heam, Joyce 212-213 Hearst, David 318,330 Hearst, Deborah 154,374 Heath, Kathleen 332-333,396 Heath, Lisa 336 Heaton, Connie 154,376 Heston, Scott Charles 324 Hecht, Cynthia Mae 285 Heckel, David 356 Heckenliable, Lynn 154,337 Hedberg, Jan 154,330,337,350 Hedges, Terri 154,335 Heer, William 366 Heeren, Lois Marie 285 Heeter, Paula 154 Heilman, Sherry 154 Heimer, Ann 154,334 Heimer, Jill 109,334 Heisserer, Margarita 193 Heitgerd, Gayle 154 Heitzig, Anthony 317,366 Hello, Dolly,! 34-37,137,206, 376-377 Helmick, James 154 Helton, Kim 228-229 Helvey, Tammy 371,376 Hemenway, Jay 155,316,325,349, 352-353,390 Hemme, Patricia 109 Henderson, Cheryl 155,350,353, 360,382 Henderson, Connie 155,354 Henderson, Gregory 155,326,329, 330-333,369,384 Henderson, Linda 395 Henderson, Sandy 155,342 Hendon, Gail 155,329,397 Hendricks, Luanne 368 Hendrickson, Becky 109,354 Hendrix, Dennis 193,234-235 Hendrix, George 155,289 Hendrix, Nancy 193,388-389 Hen esh, Linda 109,360,395 Hen e, Courtney 389 Henke, Kurt 35,341,389 Henkel, Michelle Marie 135 Henley, Marcus 325,349,352,390 Henman, J. O. 382 Henne, Jiaan 155,310-311,384 Henry, Jami 347,377 Henry, Lydia 155 Henry, Roger 86-87 Hensley, Anna 109,344,396 Henthorn, Kevin 109,324 Hepler, Thomas Edward 325 Herbst, Karla 155,234-235, 236-237,254-255,357 Herbst, Kim 110,330,375 Hercules, Duane 318,245,352 Hercules, Richard 256-257,318 Herleth, Sally 138 Hermann, Julie 336 Hermann, Kevin 318 Hermesmeyer, Heidi 110, 332-333,337 Herr, Susan 16,110,333,351,372 Herrington, Clancy 345,382 Herrmann, Diane 155 Hershber er, Gina 155 Herzog, hris 155,352 Herzog, Stepheny 252 Heun, Linda 236-237 Heun, Richard 236-237 m3: IMIIIIIIEIEI FEIIIIIIEI: 3:11:13: 3:31:53: ,...,. 3 S4 ,4 tin 62 154,361,376 34,329 1 47 161,379,383 2 31,373, 3 46,362,386 12-30 3, 1 374 333,396 76 a 324 285 54,337 ,337,350 1 185 193 ,366 1 7,206, 76 16,325,349, 5,350,353, - 5,354 55,326,329, I 5,342 ,397 I8 09,354 234-235 289 88-389 60,395 89 1 ie 135 49,352,390 311,384 4,396 ,324 ard 325 . -235, 375 245,352 . -257,318 110, 3,351,372 . 5,382 1 5 7 Heuton, Michael 277 Hewitt, Lauren 163 Hiatt, Margaret 110,335 Hickman, Irene 131 Hicks, Mike 41 Hicks, Kelly 155 Hidy, Heidi 154-155 Higgins, Ann 38-39 Higgins, Peter Francis 38-39,273 Hilbert, Donella 155 Hilgeford, Jill 155 Hill, Billy 110 Hill, Deanne 155 Hill, Jerry 155,317 Hill, Lela 80-81,110 Hill, Leona 205 Hill, Patricia 191,347 Hill, Robert 350,367 Hill, Robin 110,362,375 Hill, Ronald 155 Hill, Stephen 376 Hill, Tom 277 Hille, Michael 319 Hillyer, Thomas 208-209 Hiltabidle, Greer 111 Himmelman, Gregory K. 292,373 Hinck, Brenda 110,384 Hindley, Jody 155,350-251, 357,371,377 Hindley, Nicholas 155,319 Hindman, Carol 155 Hindman, Randall 110,397 Hines, Kelly 155,332,367 Hines, Weston 155 Hinton, Jeffrey 155,345,382 Hinton, Scott 155,277 Hinz, Nicole 155,386 Hirner, Russell 58-59,206, 360,362,382 Hirst, Wesley 110 Historical Society 387 Hite, Robert 155,326 Hite, Stephen 156,325 Hitt, Gregory 345,382 Hix, Robert 111 Hjelmaas, Joel 111 Hlas, Rita 156,331,337 Hlubeck, Mark Ho, Chin-Wei 378 HO, Mee-Ying 378 Hobbs, Marjorie 71,276 Hockersmith, Nanette 156 Hodge, Gina 156,338 Hodges, Tracey 111 Hoening, Renee 16 Hoff, Larry 156,373,325 Hoffman, Colleen 377,379 Hoffman, Donita 156 Hoffner, Phyllis 156,393 Hofstetter, Brenda 156 Hogan, Colleen 216-217,219 Hogan, Sharon 156,331,383 Hogue, Teresa 156 Hohlfeld, Talley 156,347,359, 372-373 Holdefer, Andrew 252-253 Holdefer, John 252 Holden, Monica 111 Holeman, Kay 156 Holland, Patricia 156 Holle, Michael Jay 121,122 Hollenbach, Ann 156 Holliday, Kevan M. 324 Hollingsworth, Kenny 325,350 Hollingsworth, Linda 156,363 Hollon, Joyce 156 Hollon, Lorri 156,362 Holloway, Beth 156 Holloway, Sandra 156,389 Holm, Eric 270-271,273,292 Holman, Michael K. 111 Holmes, Mark 156,325 Holmes, Preston 196,300 Holroyd, Burdette 80-81 Holsapple, Rodney 111 Holschlag, Karen 111,332, 353,396 Holt, Linda Joy 111 Holtgrave, Diane 156 Holtrup, John 156,267 Holtrup, Mary 343 Holzmer, Dawne 156 Holzmer, Scott 156 Holzum, Cynthia 336 Homan, Darlette 70 Home Box Office 106-107 Homecoming 480 20-23,244 Homeyer, John 273 Hood, Kelly 156,332 Hoog, Deborah 196 Hoog, Frank 157 Hoog, Kathryn 157,385 Hooks, Joyce 111,338 Hopkins, John 354 Hooper, Betty 54 Hopkins, Joseph 53 Hopkins, Kenneth 111 Hopkins, Sherrie Lynn 111 Hopper, Suzanne 333 Horn, Bob 157,369,373,384 Homing, Andrew Martin 325 Horse 8c Rodeo Club 22-23, 352-353,368-371,396-397 Horseback Riding 208-209 Hosford, Bill 89 Hoskin, Lori 157,374,392 Hoskins, Dwight 111,320 Houchins, Suszanne 157,350, 374,392 Hounsom, Tracy Wayne 324 Housing 70-71 Housing Office 70-71 Houston, Anita 111 Houston, Tena 157 Howard, Denise 111,340-341,342 Howard, John 111,325 Howard, Joie 157 Howard, Lee Ann 374-375 Howard, Mark 157,325 Howard, Vicki 111 Howe, Dinah 157,330 Howe, Ruth 157,236-237,335 Howe, Vanessa 157,302-303, 336,372 Howell, Annice 111,367 Howell, Brenda 157,393 Howell, Margaret 157,336,392 Howell, Nancy 157,393 Hoyle, Jeri 157,374,392 Hoyt, Beverly 397 Hsu, Chan Chuan 378 Huber, Lynne 157 Hudson, Brent 71,298-299,321 Hudson, Brian 321 Hudson, Michael 157 Hueneman, C. V. 226-227 Huey, Liz 111,375 Huff, Anthony 102 Huff, Buddy 320 Huff, Rebecca 157,340-341,384 Huffman, James 101,105,111, 341,354,363 Huffman, Marcella 382 Huggans, Fawn 332 Huggler, Julie 47 Hughes, Judith 157,361 Hughes, Mike 196 Hughes, Paula 157,328 Hull, Debra 157,383 Hulse, Laura 196 Hulse, Lisa 157,363 Hultz, Randy 105,111, 342-343,353,354,363 Humphrey, Steven 157,317 Humphries, Carol 258 Hunderdosse, Donald 111,325 Hunsaker, Brenda 157 Hunsaker, Brian 157,276-277 Hunter, Denise 157 Hunter, Robin 157,379 Hunter, Stephanie 157,329 Hunting 246-247 Huntsinger, Dana 157,285 Hunziker, Tammy 111,367,396 Come blow yOur horn During the first round of the MIAA post season basketball tournament, freshman Lisa Winger plays the tuba with the rest of the pep band. The Bulldogs won the game against S. Doctorian to play Central Missouri State at Warrensburg where they defeated the Mules, who were ranked 10th in the nation, with a score of 71-66. They then played Lincoln Northwest Missouri State. They went on University. Tuba player 403, Hupp, Nathan 157,325,360,368 Hurley, Deborah 157 Hurley, Robin 371 Hurshman, Ronald 319 Hurt, Mark 157,366 Huss, Eric 157,370 Hussein, Mohammed I. 157 Hussain, Mohammed M. 64,157 Hussey, Stephen 157,362 Hutchison, Marcia 157 Hutton, Lorri 395 Hux, Charmel 157,338 Hyatt, Margaret 338 l Iddings, Judy 5 Iddings, Marlene 10 Iffrig, Nancy 157 Illy, Kenneth 157 Ilyas, Muhammad 157 Iman, Kathy 111,330,338,390 Iman, Susan 157,330,333,338, 352,396-397 Independent Speech 236-237 Index 5,348-349,376-377 Index 398 Indrysek, Diane 157,330,386-387 Industrial Arts 376 Ingersoll, Robert 111 Ingham, Ronald 397 Ingram, Michelle 111,328,339 Ingram, Timothy 111 Innes, Sandra 157 Inman, Lydia 240-241 Interfraternity Council 316, 322-323 International News 60-61 International Students 64-65 Intramurals 306-309 Ioane, Lamanda 157 Ioerger, Cindy 260-261 Isaacson, Lisa 157,369 Isom, Alan 273 Ivanesky, Tracy 285,290-291 Ivanick, Loring 196,215 Ivy, Allan 157 Ivy, Amy 111,138,395 Jackson, Deborah 157,327 Jackson, Deborah 157,351 Jackson, Diane 157,328 Jackson, Gale 157,170 Jackson, Henry 111,273 Jackson, Lamont 326,369 Jackson, Laura 157,356 Jackson, Leslie Bryan 111 Jackson, Mr. 8; Mrs. Lloyd 80-81 Jackson, Maynard 60 Jackson, Michael 157 Jackson, Noah 325 Jackson, Peter 318 Jackson, Vincent 254 Jacobi, Gerry 158,344,396 Jacques, Lisa 261,285 Jagelski, John 273 Jagger, Ray 193 Jallite, Joyce Ann 216-217 James, Brenda 158 James, Kay 111,290-291 James, Karla 222 James, Marty 158 James, Nancy 196,347,373 James, Steven 273 James, Teresa 331 Jamieson, Lori 158 Jamison, Julie 158,360 Janes, Jo Ann 158 Janoski, Jeffrey 158 Jansen, Susan 158,361 Jarrard, Carol 158,285 Jarvis, Jimmy 327,369 nggis, Madelyn 111,328,338,369, Jarvis, Terry 396-397 Jay, Jeffrey Austin Jazo, Mia 158,291 Jazz Band 206 Jean, Wean Mean Sophia 378 Jeffery, Patricia 158 Jeffries, Jenny 158,337 Jenkins, Carolyn 158 Jenkins, Greg 158,377 Jenkins, Leonardo 379 Jenkins, Suellen 254 Jennett, Molly 370 Jennings, Brenda 158 Jennings, Michael 315 Jennings, Timothy 289 Jepson, John 48,238-239 Jerome, Cecil 196 Jerome, Darrin 158,319 Jespersen, Roger 362 Jesse, Lyle 159,363 Jessen, Celeste 159,394 Johns, Joellen 159,316-317,338, 375,396-397 Johns, Patricia 159 Joel, Billy 66-67 Johnson, Chad 56,196,354,358 Johnson, Cheryl A. 159,181 Johnson, Cheryl K. 111,374,391 Johnson, Cheryl N. 159,334, 338,392 Johnson, Cynthia 111,343, 364,394 Johnson, Dwayne 277 Johnson, David 111 Johnson, Janice Kaye 159,328 Johnson, Jayne 159,358 Johnson, Jerry 326 Johnson, Jill 196 Johnson, Kim 159,337 Johnson, Linda 159,351 Johnson, Marie 159 Johnson, Rosalind 159,333, 339,397 Johnson, Shawn 159,371 Johnson, Sherry 47,159 Johnson, Shirley 226-227 Johnson, Stuart 375 Johnson, Tami 159,338 Johnson, Teresa 159,396 Johnson, Terri 159,336,355 Johnson, Terry 112 Johnson, Terry 320 Johnson, Toni 112,338 Johnson, Valerie 10 Johnston, Christine 159,254-255 Johnston, Denise 159,372, 374,394 Johnston, Gregg 112 Johnston, Mike 159,384 Johnston, Terri 159,358,390 Joiners 346-347 Jolly, Arlevia 112,338 Jones, Bob 326,368 Jones, Bobbi 159 Jones, Bobby 159 Jones, Donna 159 Jones, E. C. 92,196-197 Jones, Eric 326 Jones, Jeffery Alan 325 Jones, Keith 159 Jones, Pat 159,330-333 Jones, Paula 159,369 Jones, Tammy 159 Jontz, Brad 369 Joplin, Anna 62,159,379 Jorgenson, Dale 35-37 Jorgenson, Eric 382 Joyce, Ted 159 Juch, Mary 159,370,385 Judson, Pamela 159,330,343 Jugan, Michelle 112,337,360,395 Julian, Carol 159,391 Julian, Phyllis 329 Jutton, Jessalyn 112 Jutton, Judilyn 112,296 Kacir, Christine Pilon 196 Kacir, Michael 196,322-325 Kadlec, Deborah 159,269 Kadlec, Lisa 47 Kadlec, Patricia 285 Kadlec, Theresa 269,374 Kahan, Mr. 8: Mrs. Carl Kahn, Regina 159 Kaiser, Cindy 159 Kaiser, Kent 112,324 Kalan, Peter 74-75,79,112, 324,367 Kaldenberg, Phillip 159,357 Kalec, Mary Anne 159,336,395 110411119x Kallansrud, Gary 191 Kallmeyer, Tanya 370 Kamal, Mohammed Sarwar 112 Kamp, Lisa 359 Kanauss, Jean 159 Kangas, Donald 78-79,376 Kao, Chyi-Ching 191,378 Kappa Alpha Psi 327 Kappa Mu Epsilon 340 Kappa Omicron Phi 344 Karnes, Karen 159 Kaska, Donald 112,350,366 Kaster, Pamela 159,348 Kaster, Peggy 159 Kauffman, Leanne 159 Kaumpman, Robin 39 Kausch, Elaine 159,350,353,360, 361,395 Kavanagh, Janet 159,355 Kawashima, Michiko 93,159, 172,173 Kayser, Karen 159,261 Kean, Tina 112,396 Kebschull, David 40 Kebschull, Leslie Keck, Marsha 159,337,365,379 Keebey, Grant 159 Keffer, Marilyn Yvon 112 Keith, Dick 80-81 Keith, Richard 370 Kelch, Lawanna 159 Kell, Steven 159,377 Kelley, Florence 159 Kelley, Jacqueline 159,335 Kelley, Lori 159 Kelly, Brenda 112,344,396 Kelly, Jack David 44 Kelly, Jay 159 Kelso, Marcia 159,269 Kemp, Jim 54 Kemp, Julie 159,351 Kemp, Yolanda 329 Kem ker, Diana 159 Ken all, Kimberly 159,367, 383,394 Kendrick, Jeffrey 159 Kendziorra, Elke 159,385 Kendziorra, Heidi 159 Kennedy, Brenda 159 Kennedy, David 324 Kennedy, Melvin 326,369 Kennel, Cynthia 159,396 Kern, Marianne 159,348 Kerr, Deana 159,334,385 Kerr, Kenneth 159,394 Kerr, Shawn 159 Ken, Terry 159 Kestner, Janice 159,291 Kethe, Teresa 159 Key, Glenn 112 Key, Russell 319 Keyton, Kathy 112,395 Kiburz, Catherine 159,330, 336,372 Kidd, Cornelia 6-7,16,112,337 Kidd, Samuel 112,324 Kidnapping 170-171 Kiechlin, Robert 112,121,122 Kientzy, Mary 112,384 Kiernan, Eileen 348,382 Kiger, Nancy 384 Kijewski, Vicki 159,258,276-277, 342,356,361,383 Killer 310-311 Kim, Eun-Ja 391 Kincaid, Pamela 159 Kincaid, Patsy 159,394 Kincaid, Tisha 394 Kinder, Vanessa 159 King, Cynthia 159,344,396 King, Donita 159,342,372,374 King, Glen 160,325 King, Kelli 160,336,395 King, Krista 160,367 King, Larry 273 King, Lauri 160,349,350,390,396 King, Michael 300,310-311 King, Pat 318 King, Ronna 160,396 King, Sheila 160 King, Vincent 160 Kin 1Asia, Charles N. 112 Kin eade, Annita 49 Kinkeade, Gregory 49 Kinkeade, Lou 49 Kiparski, Ingrid 112 Kirchner, Jon 289 Kirkham, Judith 160 Kirkman, Kari 112 Kirksville City Council 28-29 Kirksville Planning and Zoning Commission 78 Kirksville Students 83 Kirksville Water 79 Kirkwood, James 160 Kissell, Brian 112,377 Kitagawa, Noriko 160 Kiwanis Club 80-81 Kizer, Neil 112 Klamert, Karla 160,337, 350-351,348 Kleese, Douglas 58-59,266-267 Klein, Ellen 330,335 Klein, Fred 383 Kleine, Peter 368 Kline, Brenda 160 Kline, Mary 196 Kline, Todd 160 Klinginsmith, Ray 203,352 Klootwyk, Louann 160 Klopp, Louise 160,382 Klote, Anthony 160,356 Klover, Alan 160,394 Kna p, Diane 112,375 Kne l, Kimberly 160 KNEU 142,348-349,352-353 Kniffen, Grant 160,369 Knight, Kaye 160,360,371,383 Knipfer, Todd 160 Knobbe, Bernie 160 Knock, Billy 160,367,384 Koehler, D. L. 321 Knoernschild, Brad 191 Knorr, John 160,385 Knowler, Derek 369,371 Knowles, Helen 160,393 Koch, Karina 334 Kocur, Jean 160 Koczon, Diana 160,334 Koehler, Anthony 160, 342-343,372 Koelling, Michael 112 Koertel, Terry 397 Koester, Chris 160,385 Koff, Cristopher 394 Koffman, Michael 160,375 Koffman, Teresa 160 Kohlenberg, Gilbert 346 Kohlenberg, Mary Jane 196 Kolditz, Brenda 112,374,388 Kolocotronis, Linda 191,366,378 Kolocotronis, Susan 160,358,394 Konecny, Kelly 160 Koontz, Thomas 112,267,386 Koritz, Joshua 325 Koritz, Michael 74 Korte, Karen 160,374,392 Koss, Jane 224-296 Koster, William 151 Kottman, Brenda 160,335 Kottman, Monte 160 Kraber, Greg 320 Kraber, Mark Anthony 12-13, 112 Kraber, Mary 160,371 Kraemer, John 273 Kraft, Linda 160,355 Kraft, Thomas 161 Kratky, Klarissa 161,382 Krause, Eugene 324 Krautmann, Jeanne 112,333,336 Kreighbaum, Denise 375 Kreilin , Christopher 320 Kreutz ender, Joann 112,391 Kreyling, Steven 112,343,363 Krieg, Kevin 161,342-343 Krieg, Kelly 161,376 Krink, Melisse 161 Krise, Ricka 112 Kroeger, Laurie 161 Krotz, Jeanette 161,360 Krueger, Charles 78 Krueger, Mark 161 Krueger, Darrell 133,208, 209,220-221,240-243 Kruger, Susan 161 Krumm, Connie 161 Kuddes, Tamara 161,166,383,388 Kuelker, David 321 Kueny, Charles 317,366,369 Kuhl, Micar Steven 359 Kunkel, Paula 112,368,374,392 Kuntz, Anne 333 Kuo, Fang-Chuan Grace 378 Kuo, Wenda Chinung 56 Kurth, Rebecca 161,374 Kurtz, Dennis 321 Kutcher, Sandra 161,391,392 Kwok, Angela 161 Kyine, Mi 161,384 La Vallee, Bradley 267 La Vallee, Gregory 267 LaBuda, Jack 47,345,382 Lachmann, Larry 161 Ladendecker, Linda 161 Ladlie, Terri 161 Lafaver, Glenda 161 Laffey, Susan 357 Lagemann, David Paul 113, 362-363 Lagemann, Dianna 47,161,393 Lake, Geri 161 5 Lake, Patricia 161,212-213,372, 276,396 Lake, William 161,371,389 Lamansky, Barbara 161 Lamansky, Jane 347,395 Lamb, Mark Raymond 113 Lambda Alpha Epsilon 377 Lambert Jr., Homer 138 Lambert, Janice 161,391 Lampe, Sheila 384,388 Lamzik, Stephen 26-27, 28-29,16l,375,376 Lancaster, Jeffrey Tim 113,373 Lenders, Sharon 151,161 Landes, Brenda Sue 113,394 Landess, Rebecca 161 Landolt, William 340,377 Landreth, Patricia 285,291 Lane, Darrell Lane, Greg 320,354 Langdon, Ricky 161,367 Langstraat, Mark 161,373 Language and Literature Division 226-227,232-233 Lahnam, Eric Lanham, Jeaniene 161 Lanpher, Latricia 161,254-255 Lansfprd, Ronald 161,375 Lape, Pamela 113 Laposha, Lisa 161 LaRose, Linda 161 LaRose, Lisa 161,334 Larrabee, Susan 161,318-319, 337 Larson, Anita 161 Larsod, David 162 Lascu, Dave Latecomers 218-219 Latham, Rochelle 162 Lattimore, Stephen 196 Laub, Marion 162 Laudwig, Victoria 162 Laughlin, Elizabeth 78 Lenka, Theodore 113,162,317 Laupp, Darren 162 Lauten, Georgia 162,395 Lavalette, Sarah 162,395 Levers, Sabra 162 Lavinder, Lanna 162 Law Enforcement 6 Pistol Club Lawrence, Keith 318-319 Lawzano, Theresa 162,368 Lay, Becky 213 Lay, Kent 162 Leake,Glen 162,358,361 Leal, Karyn 162 Learning Disabilities 234-235 Lebron, Peter 162,373 rr'rrr'rr'rr'rr'rrrrrrrrrrrrrrbrrrrrrrrrrrr 1f? Err??? 1:? 11 113, ,161,393 l-213,372, L,389 .. 113,373 161 I 13,394 377 5,291 67 ,373 ature '-233 ,254-255 ,375 :18-319, 96 f 8 ,162,317 l:95 395 '1 Pistol 3 19 2,368 61 -9 234-235 3 Indian wmte 4w,, Although it is not officially spring, freshmen Debbie Gaunt and Mickey Talbot and junior Scott Anderson sit beside a dry fountain to enjoy the February sun. Weather Huctuated from 60 degrees D. Baxley to a snow-filled sky and back to 50 degrees. The fountain is drained in November and left barren until April when it is again turned on, signifying spring and warmer weather. Ledbetter, Homer 196 Lederle, Amy 162 Lederle, Mark 162 Lee, Gary 317 Lee, Greg 318 Lee, Lori 35-37,113,342,348,353, 376-377,382 Lee, Richard 327 Leech, Karol 375 LeFebvre, Doug 397 Legg, Janice 196 Legg, Jeffrey 184 Lehde, Mark 162,300,310-311, 369,386 Leitman, Deborah 162 Lemen, William 28-29, 162,215,389,376-377 Lemon, Robert 162 Lenger, Pamela 162 Lennon, John 61 Lent, Theresa 162 Leper, John Lesan, Gregory 113 Lesan, Jeff 40,162 Letter, Peggy 296 Letuli, Liligo 273 Lewis, Kim 162,335 Lewis, Leigh 162,371 Lewis, Raja 268-269 Lewis, Randy 162,371,394 Lewis, Sandra 162,383,397 Lewis, Tammy 113,367,394 Li, Anthony 19 Liang, Yik-Pin 64-65 Liao, Shiow-Jiuan Jane 378 Libby, David 345 Libby, Duane 162,376 Library Resources Liebhart, Mary 162 Lightfoot, Joe 325,390 Ligibel, Gregory 267 Ligon, Sandra 198 Liles, Marla 162,374 Lin, Chi-Hwa 378 Lin, Fu-Kuei 378 Lin; Jackson 378 Lind, David 162,343,367 Lindblom, David 162,317 Lindblom, Debbie Linder, Therese 185,364,395 Lindgren, Scott 321 Lindquist, Cindy 162 Lindsey, Kathleen 162,397 Lindsey, Valerie 113,328,339,397 Linenbroker, Mark 113,222,394 Link, Daniel 219 Link, James Allen Linke, Timothy Robert 113,373 Linnenburger, Cheryl 113 Linsley, Kathleen 369,387 Lippert, Charles 320 Lisko, Leslie 340,342 Lister, Elizabeth 335,386-387 Little Sisses 330-333 Litton, Jerry 50-51 Littrell, Cynthia 162,374 Littrell, Laurie 162,285 Liu, Wen-Shin 191,378 Liu, Wendy 162 Liu, Wun-Der 191,378 Lloyd, Daniel 162,308,361 Lo, Emily Ming-Chen 113 L0, Shiu San 177 Lobina, Diana 113,214-215 Lock, Teresa 9,66-67,162,383, 391,392 Locke, Dean 66-67,162,368 Lockett, Carol 393 Lockett, Jeri 137,162,374 Lockhart, Elijah 162,273,326 Lockhart, Paul 323 Loder, Jamie 382 Loder, Janis 113,133,382 Loftus, Denny 318-319 Logan, Dean 341,365 Logsdon, Laura 113,371 Lombardo, Lisa 162,379 Lonergan, Margaret 162,175, 361,395 Loney, Jeanne 162 Long, Bernee 114,328,339 Long, Bob 114,302,345 Long, Dennis 163 Long Hairs Long, Lori 163,382 Looten, Steven 289,347,390 "Lord of the Rings3 183 Lossen, Newt 315 Loudenback, Richard 320-321 Louder, Keith 382 Loughead, Berneta 163 Loutzenhiser, Mike 257 Love, Gale 163 Love, Marcia 163,336 Love Muscle Lounge Love, Robert 163,394 Lovekamp, Terry 163,364,397 Lowther, Marsha 163 Loyd, David 114 Lubbert, Barbara 163,296 Lubbert, Tamara 163,296-297 Lucas, Colleen 163,393 Lucas, Diane 163 Lucke, Robert 163 Lucy, Cheryl 163 Ludwig, Chris 319 Lueders, Jeanette 114,372-373 Luke, Kevin 114 Lukowski, Elizabeth 163,334, 350-351,361 Lumsden, Karla 114 Lundberg, Tom 375 Lunsford, Larry 114,262-265, 342-343,346-347,348-349, 350-351,352,353,363,390 Lunsford, Teresa 163 Luo, Fang-Fen 378 Lusher, Jessie 164,369 Lutheran Student Movement 359 Luttenegger, Timothy 114,367 Lybarger, Melodie 164 Lyceum Lykins, Jim 57 Lyons, Jim m Ma, Philip 114 Ma, Shaw-Li 164,378 Ma, Teresa 164,269 Maag, Mary 114 Maag, Michael 164 Mack, Cathy 382 Mack, Sherry 333 Macy, Kristin 164,170, 358,361,395 Maddox, Diane 114 Mager, Lori 164,367 Magruder, Jack 84 Mahaffey, Linda 164 Mahmoud, Qusi 64-65 Maida, Ricardo 164 Main, Douglas 323 Main, James 164 Male Night Hosts 141 Male Nursing Students 224-225 Malik, Ardur 164,366 Mallett, Brenda 164 Mallett, Pamela 164 Mallinger, Terri 164 Mallory, Jerry 114,319 Malloy, Chuck 325 Malloy, John 164 Malone, Mary 164,394 Maloy, Carolyn 164 Manche, Vicki 164 Mane, Nelson 320 Mangelsen, Lisa 164,365 Manley, E. S. 385 Mann, Eric 164,300,364,394 Mann, Holly 164,358 Mannequin 228-229 Mansheim, Barbara 114 Manusos, Charles James Buddy 318 Maple, Annette 114,368 Maple, Jerry 351 Maples, Lonnie 114,377 Marcantonio, Robin 338 March Downs 326-329 Margalski, Coach 273 Marijuana Use 7677 Markus, Michael 114,302,316,320 Marlay, Jan 164,384 Marquith, Donald 164,317,374 Marshall, Carl 115 Marshall, Ken 41 Mart, Diane 164 Martel, Michele Marten, Karla 164 Martens, Mark 115,325,369 Martin, Ronald 164 Martin, Amos 164 Martin, Carolyn 164,385 Martin, Cindy Sue 115 Martin, Thomas 115,354 Martin, Joey 164,363,367,384 Martin, Julie 164,356,384 Martin, Kathleen 361 Martin, Michael 164,300,356 Martin, Russell 165,356 Martin, Sharon 165,342,348,350, 390-391 Martin, Vi 346 Martin, Wayne 76-77 . . Marvin Bartel Art Exhlblt 194-195 Mason, Brenda 165 Mason, Richard 165 Mason, Robert 230 Mass Communication Club Matches, Sarah 165 Mateer, Rick 121 Mathey, Vicki 165,351,358,395 Mathias, Douglas 343,363 Matlick, Natalie 165 Matsumiya, Anne 165,215 Mattaline, Mary 217 Mattingly, Monica 375 Matustik, Carol 165,368 Maxey, Randal 273 May, Denise 341,389 May, Lillian 165 Mayer, David 165 Mayer, Thomas 54,116 Mayhew, Barb 290-291 Mazanec, Mary 165,348,351 Mazanec, Michael 116,318 McAlexander, Kent. 196 McBee, Kelly 165,383,397 McBeth, Rita Marie 165 McBride, Brent 166,353,360,377 McCarty, Michael 325 McClanahan, Ronna 116,375 McCloud, Linda 116 McCollum, Don 116,323,349 McConnell, Patsy 116,374,383 McCormack, Robert 116,352 McCoy, Timothy 267 McCune, Deborah 166 McCurdy, Elizabeth 166 McDaniel, Pamela 20-23,302,337, 349,390 McDonald, Julie 166 McDonnell, Theresa 116,330,348, 361,378,389 McDowell, John 319 McDuffee, Angela 166,332 McElhinney, Laney McElhinney, Ronald 317 McFadden, Karen 329 McFarland, Suzanne 116,335 McGee, Rita 116,331-333 McGee, Sue 166,370 McGinnis, Brenda 166,364,394 McGovern, Sherry 116,330,349, 352,366-367 McGruder, Diane 166,338 McGuire, Skip 56 McGuire, Laura 166,356,379 McHargue, Valerie 22-23,116, 342-343,363,367 McKay, Laura 166 McKamey, Cheryl 184 Fountain photo 40 5 - McKee, Elesia 191,339 McKeown, Robyn D. 116 McKinney, David 116,325, 298-299 McKinney, Jody 166,370 McKinney, Sandra 261,338 McKinney, Vincent 313 McLain, Anita 166 McLandsborough, Russell 166 McMasters, Barbara 3,117,344, 346-347,348-349,353,367,39O McNabb, Anita 117,344 McNabb, James 374 McNabb, John 166 McPike, Douglas 166 McVay, Susan 166,351,374 McAfee, James 165 McAffee, Pat 48 McBee, Lewis 165,397 McBurney, Denise 166 McCain, John 166,327 McCartney, Kathy 337 McClain, Carol 166,333,370 McClain, Charles 5,9-10,49,196, 231-239,298-299 McClain Family 192-193 McClain, Norma 49 McClanahan Cheryl 166 McClelland, William 196,375 McCollum, Edward 166 McCormack, Debra 116,342,352 McDermott, Paul 273 McDermott, Thomas 317 McDonald, David 166,257,325 McDonald, Martin 166 McElderry, Kelley 166 McFarland, Mary 166,335 McFee, Carol 261 McGahan, Matt 8,397 McGeorge, William 166,394 McGill, Deborah 166,360 McGilvrey, Nancy 166,395 McGovern, Brian Edward 273 McHenry, Dennis 216-217,245 McKinney, Fran 64-65 McLandsborough, Dianne 166 McLandsborough, Russ 68-69 McMurdoe, Teresa 91,202,203 McNabb, Phil 307,321 McNary, Gene 52 McNeil, Vee 166 McNutt, Kent 187-188 McParlane, Vicki 166,370 McWilliams, Mary 376-377 Meats, Karen 167,205,361,379 Meeks, Ionia 167,395 Meeks, Judith 117,360 Meeks, Jenni 167,338 Meinke, Alec 167,258-259, 273,383 Meller, Denise 117,374,391,392 Mellinger, Richard J. 117 Melvin, Rob 318 Mendelson, Melanie 167,335, 372-373 MeNeely, Timothy 352 Meng, John Peter 117,352 Menig, Jacqueline 379 Menke, Colleen 117,340,353 Menne, Dale 361 Menne, Key 167 Mennemeyer, Michael 397 Mews Choral 206 Men1s Tennis 252-253 Menz, Jeffrey 167,319 Mercer, Christie 107,167,335 Meredith, Gayle 167 Meredith, Michael 167,317,366 Merenda, Joseph Char 325 Mergenthal, Karen 167,384 Merical, Linda 167 Mericle, Linda 167 . Merlo, Antonio Gerar 325 Merrifleld, Peggy 167,360 Mertz, Daniel Lee 117,325 Mertz, Janet Kay 117,330,333, 336,372,379 Mertz, Lisa 167 Metcalf, Jeff 317,366 Metcalf, Terry 323 Metheny, Denise 167,391 Metz, Lisa 167,198,200-201, 359,385 Meyer, Bryanna 167,385 Meyer, Donald 167,358 Meyer, Jan 167,361 Meyer, Kathryn 167,342,391,392 Meyer, Nancy 167 Meyer, Neil 58-59,167,340, 342,362 Meyers, Julie 117,344 Miao, Sha 191 Misc, Shunchi 191 Michael, Stephen 167,228-229, 248,340,377 Michelson, David 168,325 Mickelson, Colette 351,344,396 Middlesworth, Priscilla 168,357 Mihalovich, Carla 168 Mike, Philli 168,325,383 Mikel, Ran y 264 Milauskas, Thomas 273 Milazzo, Chris 394 Miles, Robert 191,302 Miles, Stacie 168 Milgrom, Steve 48-49 Millam, Cliff 168,316-17,319 Miller, David 168,320-321 Miller, Deborah A. 168 Miller, Deborah J. 168,202,393 Miller, Joules 389 Miller, Julia 28-29 -406Aaron Pitney, ball boy Miller, Julie Ann 168,261, 290-291 Miller, Karen 118,332,337,372 Miller, Mary 118,368,374,392 Miller, Melody 168,362,347, 352-353 Miller, Mona 254,377 Miller, Russell 168,273,362 Miller, Shawn 375,397 Miller, Sheryl 118 Miller, Stephen 264 Miller, Tina 168 Mills, Brian 118,375 Miltary Science Division 222-223 Miltenberger, Debra 118 Minor, Cathy 118,234-235,285,396 Mirly, Kathryn 168 Mirsepasi, Seyed Ali 191 Mislewicz, William 118,325 Missepasi, Seyed 376 Missouri Hall Council 68-69,358 Missouri State Teachers Association 392 Mitchell, Camilla 118,211 Mitchell, Christine 168 Mitchell, Karen 389 Mitchell, Matalie 329 Mitchell, Michael 118,277 Mitchell, Mike 118,343 Mitchell, Robert 168 Mitchell, Vicki 168 Mittrucker, James 322,349, 367,390 Mitts, Brenda 382 Mobasher, Salam 266-267 Modd, James 168 Modern Dance 160-161 Moehle, Mark 168 Moffett, Patricia 168,382,379,385 Mohiuddin, 168 Mohnsen, David 197,222,394 Molkenthin, Karla 168 Molnaur, Mary 168 Monaco, Char. 370 Monk, Scott 320 Monroe, Chandler 197 Monson, Kathy 168,356,362,372, 388-389,395 Monson, Renee 169,362 Montaldi, Lynda 44-45 Moon, Teresa 169,393 Moore, Cindy 44 Moore, Dana 54 Moore, Debra Jean 88 Moore, Gregory 118,386 Moore, Hubert 197,346,392 Moore, Jacqueline 328 Moore, Julie 169,336,349,390 1 a 9m; Moore, Karen 169,395 Moore, Kelly 169 Moore, Cindy 169,335,352 Moore, Madonna 118 Moore, Marchelle 169,355 Moore, Marilyn 169 Moore, Mark 118 Moore, Michael 324 Moore, Myrna 169 Moore, Paula 169,383 Moore, Phillip 169 Moore, Terry 89 Morabito, Dawn 169 Morahan, Shirley 384,387 Moran, Juanita 118 Morelock, Jeffery A1 Morelock, Richard 169 Morgan, Cheri 169 Morgan, Karla 118,382 Morgan, Linda 169,377,379 Morgin1s, Bill 292 Morley, Rhonda 118,318-319, 337,393 Morris, Barbara 118 Morris, Becky 118 Morris, Lori 169,370 Morris, Michael 216-217, 273,274-275 Morrison, Beth 169,369,387 Morrison, Bryan 320,236-237 Morrison, Jill 331,342,379 Morrison, Judith 151,169,356 Morrissey, Mark 16,107,118 Morrow, Richard 169 Morse, Charles 80-81 Morton, James 167,316,319 Morton, Keith 292 Mosby, Eleanor 338,365 Mose, Cathy 169 Mosley, Judith 169,372,391 Moss, Janet 118 Moss, John 169 Motley, Gary 118,325 Motley, Patricia 169,329 Mott, James 118,319 Mottet, Carol 169 Mt. St. Helena 92-99 Moyers, Gina 169 Moyers, Tina 169 Mudd, Deborah 169 Mudd, James 169 Mudd, Ronald Lee 324 Mudd, Stephen 169 - Mueller, Leon 169,375,376 Mueller, Carl 325,316,53,57,169, 349-350,369,386-387,390 Mueller, Robyn 169,351 Mulch, Kenneth 273 Mulford, Terry 318 Mull, Beth 169 Mullin, Mark 294,296,304-305 Mullins, Anita 322-325,333,335, 349,352,390 Mullins, Michael 22-23,169,371 Mullins, Patrick 370-371 Munch, Dorothy 352,353,385 Mundell, Kathy 118 Munden, Linda 169,365,392 Munden, Robert 317,366 Murphy, Carrie 169,320-321,358 Murphy, Donna 169,356,371 Murphy, Kelly 169,335 Murphy, Marcus Ray 257 Murphy, Mark 169 Murray, Kathleen 332 Murray, Lori 169 Murray, Mary Jo 260-261, 274-275,282,285 Murray, William 321 Murrell, Jeffrey 169 Mutton, Shelly 222 Mushaney, Glenn 169 Music Department 35-37 Musick, Donald 169,347,383,394 Muslim Student Association 314,366-367 Mutchler, Joni 169 Myers, Arneatrice 329 Myers, Philip 171,175,361 Myers, Ruth 197,354,357 Myers, Sandra 171 Myers, Sheryl 171 Myers, Theresa 171 11 Nakamura, Minoru 191,378 Nale, Barbara 197 National Student Exchange 128-129,352-353 National Student Teachers Association 388 Naumann, Stephen 266-267 Nazemzadeh, Entezamo 191 Nazemzadeh, Farah 171 Nazemzadeh, Kamyar 171 Nebrig, Kenneth 171 Neece, Carol 171 Neese, Kevin 340,377 Neff, Kenneth 119 Neff, Patricia 119 Neidig, Tammy 171,395 Nelson, Anne 38-39 Nelson, Cerrie 171,336 457175777777717'7777 55,333,335, 23,169,371 371 353,385 65,392 366 ;20-321,358 .56,371 5 257 -261, 1 35-37 47,383,394 rociation 3 ,361 357 --"' : 1,378 : change achers .6-267 0 191 71 171 95 Nelson, Dorothy 38-39 Nelson, Gregory 171 Nelson, Joyce 171 Nelson, Kathleen Nelson, Kevin 321 Nelson, Mary 171 Nelson, Nancy 171,379 Nelson, Pam 171,368 Nelson, Rebecca 171 Nelson, Roma 171,362 Nelson, Sandra 171 Nelson, Terry 171,321 NEMO Singers 206,382 Nephew, Brian 149 Neptune, Patrick 119 Nesbitt, Vicky 119,334 Neubauer, Brian 273 Nevins, Glenn 171,318 New Businesses 88-91 Newcomb, Kristina 332,336 Newland, Terri 171 Newland, Tracy 171 Newman Center 108,361 Newman Halloween 108-109 Newman, Marlene 171,372,391 Newman, Wayne 197 Newquist, Shirley 119,343, 344,360 Newton, Tamara 171 New Wave 66-67 Ngeow, Yeong-Tswen 378 Nguyen, Hao 171,368,394 Nichols, Barbara 285 Nichols, Joyce 171 Nichols, Traci 120 Nichols, Vonnie 20-23,50-51,105, 197,324-335,364 Nicholson, Lisa 171 Nickell, Sherry 171,373,394 Nickerson, James 120,258-259 Nickles, Barbara 171,359 Nickles, Brooks 68-69,319 Nickles, Lisa 171,368 Nickles, Mindy 171 Nicknames 124-125 Nicollet, Clara 191,362-363,378 Niedringhaus, Brenda 171 Nieman, James 252-253 Nieman, Mary 120 Niemeier, Dou 318 Niemeyer, Bar are 120,333 Nikrodhanondha, Pair 191 Nipper, A1 264 Nisi, Frank 325 Nitcher, Elfle 171 Nitsch, Darryl 171 Nikon, Paul 171 Noe, Eva Jane 197,346 Noe, Greg 120,318 Nolan, Catherine 171 Nollen, John 120,343,367 Little coach 161:3 league An avid spectator of men4s basketball, 10- year-old Aaron Pitney keeps his eye on all the action on the court. Pitney, the son of Coach Ben Pitney, was the ball boy for the Bulldogs. At the game against Northwest Missouri State, Pitney yells at the players about their defense. His brother Boyd is a player for the team. series by T. Hohlfeld Non-music Majors 206-207 Nordlie, Curt 171,318 Nordyke, Laurie 171 Nordyke, Polly 171,392 Norman, Alice 126,171,332,337 Norman, Edward 171 Norris, David 171,355,356 Norris, Judith 120,353,367 Norton, Andrea 171,356,373 Norton, Bryan 382 Norton, Cynthia 120 Norton, Roberto 171 Nothdurft, Robert 374 Nothnagel, Larry 191,322-325 Nott, David 171,345 Novinger, Gail 84,197,386-387 Novy, Jeff 273 Nugent, Sam 264-265 Nunn, Leroy 89,107,320 Nunn, Maxie 19 Nunnelly, Brenda 171 Nursing 224-225 Nutgrass, Judy 120,351 O O,Brien, Angel 171 O'Brien, Michael 75,120 O4Brien, Teresa 171,245,330,338, 376 O,C0nnor, Patsy 171 O'Donel, Toni 120 O,Shea, Ann 172,333,392 O'Brien, Donald 17l,252,352,368 O,Brien, Pat 93,129 O'Shea, Katie 172 Oakman, Julie 191,230 Oaks, Carolyn 171,363 Oden, Dan 171,374 Oetting, Pamela Jane 120 Ofstad, Clayton 197 Ofstad, Odessa 197 Ogawa, Haruhisa 171 Ogden, David 120,316-17,318 Ogle, Michael 171,317 Ohta, Kumiko 171 Okawa, Yasuhiro 120,378 Okrack, Tom 264 Olu'uch, Thomas Micha 68-69, 120 Oktoberfest 22-23 Olinger, Diana 120 Olinger, Kim 351 Oliver, Beverly Joy 120 Oliver, Keith 28-29,389 Oloteo, Denise 338 Olsen, Eric 171,376 Olsen, Karen 385,387 Olsen, Kathleen 171,337,350,391 Olson, John 324,375 Olson, Lori 171 Olson, Melanie 171 Olson, Monica 120,351 Olson, Terri 172,368 Olympic Boycott Oman, Georgia 172 Omega Peals 328-329,330-333 Omega Psi Phi 326-328 Onik, Elizabeth 200-201,382 Onka, Diana 172,343 Ono, Yoko 61 Opening 2-7 Orbin, Ray 120,347,397 Orcutt, Brian 172,382 Orf, Lori 172,393 Orf, Nancy 191,333,372 Organizations 314-315 Orienteering 222-223 Orr, Jami 172 On, Janet 172 Orscheln, Barbara 172 Orscheln, Laura 120,334 Orscheln, Lisa 172,334 O,Shea, Ann 337,351,386,325 Ostrander, Tammy 172,350 Oswald, Tom 78 Ott, Annmarie 172 Otte, Rick 172,273 Our Town 28-29 Overfelt, John 121,318 Overloads 58-59 Overpeck, Dan 172,179,323 Overseas Travelers 178-179 Owca, Joseph 319 Owen, Karen 172 Pace, Scott 121,325 Pacha, Sandra 191 Padgett, Whitney 172 Page, Christopher 83 Page, Penny 172 Pagliai, Gary 172,352, 378-379,387 Paine, Allyson 140,172,291,371,376 Painter, Sandra 172 Pallone, Jennifer 172 Palmatory, Melissa 172 Palmer, Kyle 191 Pandya, Prashant 385 Pangallo, Lori 121,338 Pangburn, Marsheila 172 Panhellenic Council 333, 346-347 Panhorst, Jeff 17 358-359 Pappalardo, Joseph 352 Pappas, Michael 121,342- 343,361,363,367 Parapsychology 382-383 Parents Day 38-39 Paris, Ann 172 Paris, Susan 121,352-353, 362,368,392 Paris, Richard 324 Park, Kitty Bendixon 232-233 Parks, Travis 371 Parker, Beth 172 Parker, Brad 341,389 Parker, Jan 16,172 Parker, Judy 172 Parker, Mary 172 Parker, Ron 172 Parker, Ronald 358 Parker, Valerie 173 Parkhurst, Kaherine 121,370 Parkinson, Kim 173,350,352 Parks, Pe gy 173 Parr, Deb ie 173 Parrett, Randy 173 Parrot, Jan 173 Parsons, Laurie 60,117,173 Parsons, Tom 173 Parties at Lake 46-47 Parton, Tammy Lannia 285 Pascoe, Kelly 337 Pascoe, Kristie Lu 332 Pasley, Constance 173,361,393 Patrick, Teresa 173,392 Patterson, Amy 211 Patterson, Jeannie 211 Patterson, Rhonda 173 Patton, Craig 273,326 Patton, Paul 173 Pau, Roberta 124 Paulding, Jolein 129 Paulding, Steve 169 Steve Paulding, screenwriter 168-169 Pauley, Gregory 30-31,173,389 Paxson, David 273 Payne, Brenda 173,369 Payne, Janet 173 Payne, Leanne 121,337,350 Peacock, Jr. Charles 317,366 Pearson, Anita 173 Pearson, Anthony 121,273 Peavler, Robert 364 Peden, Laura 121,336 Peeping Toms 356-357 Peirick, Barbara 342-343 Peissner, Donna 121 Pelto, Joanne 122,344,360,384 Pelzer, John 54,78-79 Pemberton, Dane 319 Pemnertor, Tom 223 Penn, Jeff 174,362 Pennsylvania Dutch Family 80-81 Penrod, David 394 People 92-93 Peper, Randy 174,352-353,382 Peponis, Jr. Tom George 66,67 Peppers, Richard 66,67,119,356 Perez, Charlene 334,337,392 Perkins, Anthony 319 Perkins, John 122,360 Perkins, Jonathan 122,343 Permihamsin, Jitrakorn 191 Perreault, Lisa 122 Perry, Brian 174,364,394 Perry, Kim 174,368,392 Perry, Marsha 174 Perry, Patricia 174,370 Pershing Experienceships 342-343 Pershing Society 342,346-347 Personnel 196-197 Pestle, Jack 174 Peters, Lynn 174 Peters, Rick 337 Petersen, Martha 174 Petersen, Michele 122 Petersma, Lori 337 Peterson, Dan 345 Peterson, David 174 Peterson, Debbie 174,397 Peterson, Richard 174,264,325 Pettibone, Roy 273 Pettinger, Candy 174,333, 338,395 Pettit, Kevin 277 Pezold, Cynthia 174 Pfeiffer, Barbara 174,354,392 Pflug, Amy 174 Phelps, Cynthia 382 Phelps, Stephen 321 Phi Alpha Theta 346 Phi Beta Lambda 384 Phi Beta Sigma 322-326 Phi Delta Kappa 346 Phi Kappa Theta 114,308, 31.0-311,320-321,331 Phl Kappa Theta Little Slsses 331-333 Phi Lambda Chi 70,315,321, 332-333,336-337 Phi Lambda Chi Dames 331 Phgll1ps, Cynthia 174,335,338,383 Phgllgps, Drew 68-69,174,349,390 Ph1111p8, Lisa 174,337,383,396 Philosophy and Religion 232-233 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 345 Phi Sigma Epsilon 322,327-333 Phi Sigma Epsilon Gamma Girls 227-233 Physical Education Majors Pickens, Danny Lee 324 Pickett, Cynthia 122 Pieper, Barb 174,334 Pierce, Stanley 122 Pierceall, Ronald 321 Pierson, Karol 174 Pi Kappa Phi 323 Pilkington, Linda 174,391,392 Pi Omega Pi 345,346-347 Piontek, Jean 122,375 Piper, Mary 71,370-371 Pipkins, Kevin 174,201,358,394 Pitney, Ben 289 Pitney, Boyd 174,289 Pitts, Alfrenita 174,356 Placement Interviews 102 Plank, Susan 174,375 Plasmeier, Rich 318 Flatten, John 174,321 Playle, Anita 174 Pluth, Daniel 122,373 Poco 5,20-21 Political Science Club 386-387 Poli Sci Debate 386-387 Pollard, Walter 360 Pollitt, Bradley 174 Pollpeter, John 122 Pomerenke, Kay 174,366 Ponder, Virginia 197,346 Poniewaz, Julie 123 Poole, Mark 366 Poor, Jeffrey 174,317 Pope John Paul II 51 Popke, Carlin 174,330,336, 368,372 Porch painting 398-399 Porter, Ev 346 Porter, Everett 197 Portwood, Donna 174 Possum Trot 15 Post, Joni 174,383 Potje, Stephen 174,325 Potter, Beth 174 Potter, Karen 123 Potts, Janelle 43,123,374,392 Powell, Caroline 191 Powell, Janet 174,354,355 Power, Karen 174,371 Powers, John 174,327 Powers, Robert 188 Powter, Colin J. 78 Pm er, Sherrie 174,366 Pral, Dawn 337 Prange, Peg 123,330,333,384 Prather, De orah 174 Pratt, Constance 123,333,339 Pratt, John 300 Pray, Darcia 174 Preisack, Lynn 74-75,174,179 Pre-Med Tech Club 384 Pre-Os Club 385 Pre-Vet Club 376 Premer, Pamela 174 Premer, Shelly 123 Prenger, John 360-363 Prenger, Melanie 174,363,384 Pressley, Kevin 174 Preston, James 360,382 Prewitt, James Vernon 310-311,323 Price, Vincent 32-33,152 Prieto, Oscar 174,267,317 Prigge, Jodi 174,290-291 Primrose, Michael 174 Proctor, Gregory 174 Professional Musicians 40-41 Pro-lab 156-157 Propp, Jennifer 174 Pruner, Brenda 123,348,365 Przybylski, James 52,70-77,387-391 Index407- Pseudo Organizations 68-69 Psi Chi 346,352-353 Psychology Club 383 Public Relations 350-351 Puddell, Joe 393 Pueser, Elizabeth 174,344 Pulliams, Dianna 393 Pulliam, Lynette 174,328 Puuky 196 Purkeypile, Nancy 174 Purple Packers 346-347, 400-401 Purple Pride 396 Putnam, Nancy 123,378-379 Putnam. William 174 Pyse, Lori 174 Qaiyum, Mohammed 174 Quad shot 126-127 Quad squad 68-69 Quade, Karen 348 Quick, Dana 174 Quick, Richard 174 I" Raber, Carol 174 Rabik, Karen 123 Rackets, Kathy 137,174 Rackley, Tammy 2,331,337,385 Rader, Linda 376 Radiology 230-231 Ragan, Gina 174 Rahman, A.B.M. 174 Rahman, Mahboob 174 Rahman, Shadid 174 Randolph, Susan 174,368 Rash, Mickey 174 Ratcliff, Linnea 236-237 Ratliff, Mark Harris 323 Rau, Sherrie 346 Rauke, Cathy 367 Ravenscraft, Joni 123,336,367, 371,372,384 Rawlings, Chriss 174 Ray, Mark 174,356-357,325,373 Raynes, Kathryn 56,197 Reading, Rod 174,325,383 Reagan, Marlin 174 Reagan, Ronald 3,50-51,52,58-59 Reams, Nancy 174 Reckrodt, Laura 174 Rector, Dave 12-13,197,240 Rector, Tim 396-397 Reddin, Timothy 319,321 Redmon, Cynthia 371 Redmon, Sheryl 174 Reed, Anita 174 Reed, Ann 174,382 Reed, Beverly 174,340,342,392 Reed, Dwight 258-259 Reed, Katherine 123,343,365,367 Reed, Keith 273 Reed, Ladonna 174,334 Reed, Lisa 174,333,366,372,392 Reed, Scott 206 Reed, Thomas 394 Reeder, Rebecca 174,389 Rees, Dee 175,396 - Rees, Skeeter 323 Reeter, Linda 175,392 Reeves, Phyllis 175 Regan, Michael 175,319 Registration 58-59 Rehagen, Janet 175 Rehfuss, Kay 175 Reid, David 175,360 Reid, Eric 175 Reid, Kelly 285 Reid, Rosemary 175,361,395 Reid, Susan 175,361 Rsegdenbach, Dennis 123,343,350- 1 Reimers, Betsy 125,175,336,383 Reinarz, Alan 362 Reinsch, Michelle 173 Reisch, Joan 38-39,175 Reisch, Neil 38-39 Raiser, Michael 194,345 Renaud, Mark 175,376 Rennekamp, Cecelia 175 Rennier, Greg 244 Rentschler, John 175,277 Republicans 386-387 Resident Assistant 68-69,354 Resident Assistants Class 354- 355 Residence Hall Association 22-23,68-69 Reslow, Kurt 66,67,175,354 Reuter, Cynthia 378 Revelle, Charlotte 344 Rexroat, Harold 317 Rey, Michael 175,325 Reynolds, Diana Lynn Reynolds, Leonard 194 Reynolds, Lisa 175,335 Reynolds, Lynn 175,355,359 Reynolds, Pamela 123,357 Reynolds, Pennie 43,123,369,377 Rhinesmith, Renee 175,358,393 Rhodes, Linda 175 Rhodes, Renee 175,372 Rhodes, Robin 175,188-189, 336,395 Rhodes, Tracy 175,258 Rhythmettes 117 Rice, Constance 176 Rice, Gretchen 72,176 Rich, Kelly 1 76,392 Rich, Molly 176 Richards, Cathy 176,360 Richards, Dave 176 Richards, Jan 176 Richardson, Barry 397 Richardson, Cathy 123,334 Richardson, Cheryl 123 Richardson, Curtis 397 Richardson, David 320-321 Richardson, Gordon Richardson, Kevin 123 Richardson, Robert 176 Richardson, Vanita Marie 329 Richerson, Bill 256-257 Richmond, Cathy 354 Ridgway, Teresa 123,344 Riechers, Deborah 176,395 Rieck, Kellie 176 Riedemann, David 191 Riekens, Tamara 176 Rieser, Mary 123 Rifle Team 300-301 Rikard, Sandra 176,340,377 Riley, Carol 176 Riley, Jayne 176 Riley, Julie 123,391 Riley, Lisa 123,393 Riley, Madeline 351,361,392 Riley, Michael 258-259 Riley, Sharon 176,393 Riley, Shelley 176 Riley, Sheryl 177,393 Riley, Tamara 177,355,368 Rinehart, Linda 177,330,334-335 Rinehart, Randy 123,319,353 Riney, Carol 177,285 Rippeto, Teresa 177 Ripplinger, Lynn 396 Risner, James Carter Ritchhart, Mark 68-69,177,302- 303 Ritchie, Colleen 177,373 Ritter, Colleen 123,388-389, 390-391 Ritter, Valerie 177 Roach, Cindy 177,337 Roark, Cecelia 170,177,395 Robbins, Jeanette 177,342,386 Robbins, Valerie 123,214-215,351 Robe, Bernard 123,345,382 Robe, Matthew 177,294,345, 361,373 Roberts, David 177,303,313,358 Roberts, Janet 177,371 Roberts, Olin 325 Roberts, Patricia 177,370 Roberts, Rhonda 177 Roberts, Shelly 177 Roberts, Sherrie 124,344 Roberts, Susan 177 Robertson, Barb 12-13,124,332, 337,341,350 Robinett, Laura 177 Robinson, Alan 124,377 Robinson, Carla 177,354,372-373 Robinson, Cindi 399 Robinson, Freida 177,328 Robinson, Laurence 327 Robinson, Lori 177,223,360,394 Robinson, Patricia 177 Robson, Gordon 144 Rochelle, Michael 369 Rock, Jolene 177,333,334 Rockhold, Kevin 177 Rodenkirk, Ted 325,352 Rodgers, Martin 177,356 -4081ndex Roe, Betsy 177 Roe, Sherrie 386 Rogers, Christi 177,302,331,337 Rogers, Marcia 377 Rogers, Traci 177 Rohlfing, Alan 177,376 Rollins, Tammy 177,316,344 Romeo, David 124,318,349 Romeo, Ronald 318 Romero, Oscar 60 Romine, Marilyn 49 Rommel, Ronald 177,302,319 Roof, June 177,393 Roof, Curtis 188 Roof, Sharon 124 Roozeboom, Kristal 124 Ropp, Richard 124,322 Roseberry, Angela 177 Roseberry, Dean 226-227 Rosenbloom, Daniel 177 Rosquist, Dennis A. 273 Ross, Carol 177 R035, Debra 13 Ross, Diana 177,343 Ross, Louis 327 Ross, Sam 374-374 Rostek, Rick 130-131,294 ROTC 300 Rothermich, Brenda 376 Roulette, Gerald Anthony 124,326 Rouner, Janie 177,393 Rourke, Peter 356 Rouse, Julia 124 Rowan, Tracy 261 Rowden, Kim 339 Rowe, John 177 Rowe, Melissa 177 Rowland, Barbara 336,372,395 Rowland, Debra 177,394 Royal, Kim 124,339,390 Royse-Keefe, Kelly 177,319 Ruddell, Joe 325 Rudolph, Christopher 124 Rugby Club 298-299 Rumley, Jennifer 177 Rush, Kae 177,374 Rusher, Brian 385 Ruskey, Patti 60,177 Russell, Julia 177 Russell, Patricia 177,251 Ruyle, Annie 177,366 Ryals, Lisa 177,337,349,390 Ryals, Lisa Renee 12-13 Ryan, Barbara 16,170,177,344, 354 Ryan, Bernard 177,315,321,356- 357 Ryan, Cindy 216-217 Ryan, Daniel 177 Ryan, Julie 124 Ryan, Mile 47 Ryan, Pat 177,318-319,356 Ryan, Philip 177 Ryle Hall Council 358 S Saale, Kurt 124,318 Saale, Vicki 177 Saavedra, Margaret 177 Safely, Bruce 253 Safety and Security 56 Saffir, Janice 54 Safley, Stephen 124 Sagaser, David 177,354,387 Sajjad, Shafique 177 Sakashita, Mitsuyo 177 Sallade, Tara 177 Sallee, Scott 177,372,386 Salmons, Carolyn 177 Salois, Mary 124,347,361 Salter, James 372-373 Salvon, Joan Sambrook, Darcie 124,331,338 Sam , Ed 124,317 San een, Rebecca 177 Sanders, Kim 178,383 Sandretto, Judy 178 Sapp, Ellen 178,393 Sapp, Kimberly 124,332 Sapp, Teresa 124,382 Sapp, Jeanne 178,360 Sartorius, Steve 40 Sass, Matthew 342,383 Sassano, John 178 Sasser, James 60 Sauni, Netini 178 Savage, Rebecca 178,386 Savoloi, Edward Arth 163,345 Sayles, Cynthia 124,178 ' Sayles, Stephanie 22-23,124,296, 331,355 Sayre, Harvey 376 Scantlin, Kelly 49,389 Schafer, Lynn 178,396-397 Schaff, Laura 296-297 Schaffer , Paul 137 Schaffner, Hope 178,370 Schaffner, Valerie 269 Schanbacher, Beth 307,332 Schanbacher, Suzan 254-255 Schantz, Kathy 178,355,383,384 Scharrin hausen, Julie 178 Schatz, had 133 Schatz, Dal 240-241 Schatz, Joy 124 Schau, Scott 324 Schau, Susan 334 Schedorra, Virginia 156-157 Scheiblhofer, Jill 178,335 Schelker, Gene 392 Schelker, William 178 Schell, Christopher 325 Schell, Daniel 178,322,373 Schell, Mark 323 Schenewerk, Dale 178,264,342- 343,386-387,391 Scherder, Bernadette Scherer, Adam 318 Scheurer, David Alane Scheurer, Robert 178 Schiefelbein, Debra 178,331,337 Schiefelbein, Susan 178,138,331, 355,358,394 Schilt, Barbara 178 Schilt, Jeanne 125 Schlapkoml, Daniel 178,325 Schleiermacher, Mary 178 Schleiermacher, Russ 178 Schleiermacher, Sandy 178 Schlepphorst, Susan Schley, Glenda 125,334 Schlorke, Christine 379 Schlueter, Kathleen 178,373 Schmidt, Carolyn 178 Schmidt, Debra 179,389 Schmidt, Betty 179,194,354,361 Schmidt, Janice 179 Schmidt, Tina 179,365,367 Schmiedeknecht, Randy 325 Schmit, Leanna 179 Schmitter, Brenda 179 Schmitz, Lida 234-235 Schmuecker, Steven 179,377 Schneekloth, Michael 252-253 Schneekloth, Tim 252-253 Schneider, Ed 258,276-277 Schneider, Keith 20-23,179, 318,352 Schneider, Theresa 202-203 Schneidler, Karla 180,320,394 Schnetzler, Regina 180,393 Schnucker, R. V. 346 Schnucker, Robert 232 Schoen, Dian 180,359,394 Schoene, Tina 180 Schoenhen', Barbara 180 Schoetiger, Lisa 331,335 Schoettle, Wanye 347 Schonhoff, Bruce 180 School Bus Drivers 122-123 Schrader, Joanne 370 Schreiber, Alan 180,356 Schreiber, Nina 180 Schrock, Bruce 180 Schrock, Denise 180,368 Schuette, Karen 180,371,393 Schuette, William 125,318 Schuldt, Tammy 180,383 Schultehem'ich, Kay 180,285,291 Schults, Rob 352 Schulze, Dennis 125,320 Schuman, Kathy 188,324 Schwartz, Brenda 180 Schwartz, Judith 180,302 Schwartz, Marsha Kay 125 Schwartz, Mary 215,350,351,352, 358,361,387,379,390 Schwartz, Michael 266-267 Schwartz, Patricia 180 Schwartzburt, Elizabeth 180 Schwartzhoff, Kathy 125,368 Schwend, Michael 180,318-319 Science Division 226-227 Scieszinski, Gregory 125 Scieszinski, Mark 320 Scott, Cory 180,256-257,325,397 Scott, Keith 125,340,358,377 Scott, Kelley 125 Scott, Laurie 180 Scott, Lisa 125,360,394 Scott, Lori 180 Scott, Lynne 180 Scott, Robyn 180,332,355 Scott, Ronald 376 Scott, Vincent 323 Scurlock, Vicki 180,374 Scyrkels, Bridgette 344,396 Seaba, Randall 230 Seaman, James 68-69,125 030102.049??? mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmwm 252-253 -253 1-277 3,179, 2-203 320,394 L393 94 80 i5 122-123 '6 .8 71,393 ,318 .83 80,285,291 '0 '24 :02 , 125 0,351,352, . -267 l h 180 25,368 I,318-319 -227 25 7,325,397 58,377 355 4 4,396 125 Sears, Jim 325 Sebie, Lacy 26-27 Secrest, Scott 180 Secretarial Certificates 202-203 Segalla, Edward 125,397 Seiler, Peggy 125,354 Seiler, Thomas 180 Seitter, Heidi 180 Selby, Ruth 125,338,347,353 Selby, Danny 322 Selby, Duane 180 Selby, Jeffrey 180 Sellers, Randy 325 Sells, Gary 342-343 Seniors 94-133 Serfass, Lana 180 Seth, Tami 180,393 Seuferer, Renee 180,396 Severns, J. C. 30-31,35-37,97,389 Sexauer, David 180,345,382 Sexton, Joseph 180,320 Shackett, Donald 194 Shaddy, James 84 Shade, Hudson 126 Shaffer, Darlene 180,351,356,393 Shahjahan, Mohamad 168 Shain, Ralph 238 Shapiro, Janet 180 Sharpe, Barbara 126 Shaunnessy, Mr. 8: Mrs. Bill Shaunnessy, Peggy 38-39 ' Shaw, June 329,414 Shaw, Nancy 22-23,93,195 Shaw, Rhonda 180,351,388 Sheets, Brent 180,294 Shelby, Daniel 273 Shelman, Michael 180 Shelton, Cathy 126 Shelton, Gary 180 Shelton, Ann 180,336,394 Shelton, John 180,357,373 Shelton, Linda 397 Shelton, Lisa 180 Shelton, Tamye 180,219,388 Shenberg, Elizabeth 181,331-332 Shepard, Coach 273 Shepard, Drew 189,364,394 Shepard, Monica 181 Shepherd, Jon 191,346,364,394 Sherman, John 217 Sherman, Linda 181 Shettle, Lee 181,385 Shingler, Lisa 126,365 Shipp, James 181 Shively, Terry 107.126 Shoemyer, Shirley 194 Shoop, Jill 181 Shopping Mall 78 Shores, Janet 181,327 Short, Denise 181 Short, Mary 254-255,337,350 Shouse, David 181 Shoush, Cynthia 126 Shoush, Elizabeth 126,344,396 Showboat Gamblers 23,110, 206,344-345 Shriver, Judith 181,393 Shrout, Thomas 194,208-209 Shu, Lien-Fang 378,325 Shultheiss, Dennis 248-251 Shults, Rob 316,325,349,390 Shultz, Allen 181,356 Shumaker, Sharon 181,354, 355,394,396 Shumaker, Sherri 181,389 Siddens, Sharon 126 Sights, Carol 181,352,394 Sights, Robert 181,325 Sigma Alpha Iota 348 Sigma Gamma Rho 339 Sigma Kappa Sigma Phi Beddy Byes 68-69 Sigma Phi Epsilon 322-325 Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sisses 332-333 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Tau Delta 348 Sigma Tau Gamma 243,245, 325,330-331,337 Sign Language Club 388,389, 390-391 Silvers, Kim 353,391,392 Simmons, Benita 258 Simmons, Rhonda 181,394 Simms, Donna 338,397 Simms, Michael 126 Simpson, Sherry 369 Simpson, Sue 166,181,384 Sims, Michelle 181,350,396 Sims, Willard 286,289 Sinak, Patty 181,361,363,372-373 Sinak, Robert 181,321,331,373 Sinclair, Deborah 181 Sine, Madelyn 126,385 Singing Dog 196-197 Singley, Terry 126 Sireno, Peter 384 Sisson, Don 78-79 Sjeklocha, Wendi 181 Skeel, Andrea 126,337,350,352, 390 Skiles, James 181 Skilling, Amy Jean 80-81 Slaughter, Renee 181,362 Slightom, Cynthia 181,338, 376-377 Small, Cynthia 383,394 Small, Leanna 181 Small, Stanley 181 Smalley, Mark 126,318 Smiley, Becky 181 Smith, Dave 273 Sngith, Donald 200-201,340,342, 3 1 Smith, Alison 372 Smith, Chantay 181,328,369 Smith, Clyde 126,363 Smith, Constance 126,344 Smith, Debbie 181 Smith, Dena 181,394 Smith, Diana 181 Smith, Doug 182,352-353,356, 369,371 Smith, Dwyane 182,369,394,397 Smith, Gregory 325 Smith, Jeff 83 Smith, Jerry 121,122,321 Smith, Jill 347,352,353 Smith, John 273 Smith, Julie 126,316,335 Smith, Kenny 221 Smith, Kevin 182,387 Smith, Laurel 126,370 Smith, Linda 335 Smith, Mark Anthoney 360 Smith, Mark Earvin 360 Smith, Mark Landon 360 Smith, Martin 325 Smith, Mary Behring 361 Smith, Mary Beth 361 Smith, Mary Evelyn 108,340 Smith, Pamela K. Smith, Pamela 335 Smith, Paul 191,318-319,335, 338,350 Smith, Richard 182,323 Smith, Rusty 182,389 Smith, Sandra 182,336 Smith, Susan 126,344 Smith, Terry 194,317 Smith, Terry Dean 54,56,74-75, 208-209,241,322-325,340-343 Smith, Venita 182 Smith, Veronica 126 Smith, Wendy 332-333,336,350 Smith, William Dwane 119,182 Smith, William Herlo 119 Different spokes Resting between laps, sophomore Theresa Steece, fifth-grader David Fare and sophomore Vanessa Howe wait for their laps to be counted at the cerebal palsy and cystic fibrosis mile-long bike-a- thon. Mw- X series by L, Crates Smith, William Joseph 182 Smithey, Marcia 182,350,360, 372,395,396 Snell, Brenda 126 Snell, Jacqueline 182,396 Snell, Janina 126 Snodgrass, Aaron 182,355,358 Snodgrass, David 2,126,320 Snorton, Alan 127 Snyder, Nanette 182 Snyder, Sara 182 Soccer 266-267,292 Sggety of Physics Students Seedmeyet, Kirk 323 Softball 260-261,292 Sommer, Joyce 182,374 Sorenson, Allin 345,382 Sourwine, Crystal 364,394 Southerland, Rita 127,344,352 Southwick, Michelle 182,337 Spainhower, John 122 Spangler, Donna 182 Spengler, Mark 376-377 Spengler, Marla 182,370 Spangler, Michael 375,382 Spanish Club 379 Sparks, Jill 182 Sparks, Julia 182 Sparks, Steve 182,222 Spartans 394 Spaun, Shirley 182,367 Spear, Gre ory 127,345 Spear, S. . 127 Spearman, Bob 26-27 Spears, Karen 344 Spears, Lance 266-267 Special Olympics 392-393 Speece, Martin 182,322 Speech Pathology Club 375 Speichinger, Kathy 127 Spencer, Charles 182 Spencer, James 127 Spencer, Joni 127,347,348 Spencer, Sondra 182 Sperzotto, Cosme 60 Spilotro, Pamela 182 SPJ2SDX 347 Split Enz 66-67 Spoede, Kathryn 182,340 Spomer, Joyce 355 Sports 242-243 Sportsman, Lori 127,331,335 Sprague, Debra 182,330,347,383 Sprague, Karry 56 Sprague, Susan 182 Sprehe, Robert 194,345 Sprehe, Linda 182,396 Spring Concert 26,27 Springman, Cindy 182,276 Springman, Janna 182,379 Springman, Shelly 182,379 Spurgeon, Jeana 182,342,389 Srnka, Al 35-37,322,353,376-377 Staller, Katherine 359 Staller, Richard 359 St. James, Keith Stabler, James 325 Stahl, Debra 329 Stahlschmidt, Craig 182,363 Stahlschmidt, Mark 127,318,350 Stallings, Ellen 182 Stanley, Barbara 182 Stanley, Mary 8 Stansbery, Connie 182 Staples, Lisa 397 Starbuck, Cheryl 182,314,337,343 Starbuck, Lyla 194 Starckovich, Tammie 182,386 Stark, Cheryl 127,360,374,378 Starr, Cheryl 127 Starr, Dan 127 Stater, Bryan 317,366 Statistical Summary 292-293 Staycoff, William 182,273,372 Staziak, Anita 12 Stealing Christmas Trees 158-159 Stecker, Danny 345 Steece, Theresa 182,332,334 Steele, David 325 Steele, Janet 182 Steele, Kella 182 Steffen, James 182,322 Stehly, John 384 Steinlage, Suzanne 121 Stelzleni, Nancy 182,374 Stemmler, Patrici 343,361,379 Stemmler, Thomas 182,361 Stemple, Kayla 182,370 Stenner, Karen 183 Stephens, Gloria 183,384,394 Stephens, Sharon 183,356 Stephens, Robert 376 Stephenson, Brenda 127 Stephenson, Penny 183,343, 354,355 Stepnoski, Bridget 332,336,344 Stepon, Cynthia 183,357,365,388 Sterling, Rhonda 183 Sterner, Mary 338 Sterner, Teri 183,383 Bike-a-thon 409 .. Hothouse talent The Greenhouse Theater gives students a chance to entertain students. The theater is held several times each year with a 2Best of the Greenhouse Theater" presented at the end of the year. Senior Jim Stabler, freshman Mary Ball and junior Brian Greif perform. series by L. Crates Stettes, Sheryl 183,362 Student Nurses Association Stevenson, Ellen 127,350-351 395 Stewart, Debbie 183,269,356 Student Participation Party Stewart, Jo Ellen 183 390 Stewart, Terinda 183,379 Student Senate 68-69,70-71, Stice, Brenda 127 346-347,322-325,348-349 Stidman, Robert 194 Student Senate Elections Stillions, Clarence 325 348-349 Stillman, Dori 183,330,388,391 Student Recreation Stillwater 27 Association 386 Stilwell, Keith 323 Stuhlman, Peggy 183 Stitzer, Phil 317,385 Stukerjurger, Judith 183,393 Stobbs, Gary 183,321 Stuth, Greg 319 Stockwell, Mary 127,337,368 Suedmeyer, Kirk 376 Stodghill, Nancy 183 Suhr, Cindy 183 Stolen Pledge Books 336-37 Suhr, Tammie 356 Stolzer, Catherine 183 Suit, Alan 128,316,320 Stone, Andrea 183 SUkUt, RUSSBU 183 Stone, Denise 285 Sulentic, Carla 183,395 Stone, Martha Sullivan, Daniel 324 Stone, Michele 183 Sullivan, Eileen 261,285 Stone, Kent 376 Sullivan, Lynda 38:39,183 Stoneking, Kathryn 183 Summer Enrollment 12-13, Stoppels, Sara 183 14-15,16-17,18-19 Stott, Carla 183 Summers, Carla 184 Stottlemyre, Denette 183,261, Summers, Gregory 184-3191 334 373,375 Stout, Pamela 183 Summers, Jane 392 Stout, Robert Allen 128,363 Summers, Shelley 371 Stout, Shelley 183,360,393 Sun, Shu Chen 373 Stowe, Jeff 273 Suntans 174-175 Strait, Cynthia 183 Sundberg, Marsha 128,352-353, Stratman, Sharon 183 S383dh S tt 325 - un ausen, co ggzghBElel?gt2gy 128,320 Surber, J-anelle 184,343 Streb, Rick 183,322-325 Suszynskh Joseph. 134 Streb, Sandra 183,296,297,338 SUtherlfmd' ConPle Streb, Susan 338 Sutherlm, Sherrl 128,335,395 Stremlau, Michael 273 gaggngggsg? 230 Stribling, Teresa 183 Swafford' Scott 323 String Orchestra 144-145,206 Swan Dzeanna 28-2930 128341 Strogiettf Michael 183,325,397 353 389 ' 1 ' 1 tro e, amara Narda 328 1 Strong, Jeffrey Neal 28-29 3:132:11 3:;33353151118412271394 Stron 1 Rebecca 90'91 Swansgm Barrie 184 Sth e, Ernest 201 Swanson, Sherri 184,206,342- Strutman, Edward 183,323 343,360,362,382 Stubblefleld, Allen 320 Sweeney, David 89,128 Stubenrouch, Darla 183 Sweeney, Dwight 184,321 Stuck, Brenda 234-235 Sweenie. Lisa 128 giugk. 1:011:11: 1:37 B d 352 Sweet, Terry 374-375 11 en c 1v1 1es oar ' ' 1 2 4-295 Student Activities Office 364 Sw1mm1ng, mens 9 S ' . S h l '1. Student Ambassadors 346, gagggng c 0 an 1p 347,358 ' ' W ' 296- 7 Student Council For SWImmmg, omens 29 , . Swisher, Douglas 252-253 Exceptional Chlldren 391. Switzer, Brenna 184,344,350,384 392 Switzer, Janice 184,393 Studeny Home Economic Switzeyy Konda 184 1 , , , Association 396 Syberg, Keith 129,194,316-317 Ff Student Independent Party Symphony Orchestra 206 I1 , 390 , Sykes, Karen 74-75,14,374 , Wag: Student Llfe 8-9 Szabaga, Lisa 184 - 4 1 O1Greenh0u'se Theater Tabar, Antoine 221 Tabar, Mary 128 Tabron, Chris 326 Tabron, Wendy 20-21,128,339,390 Tague, Diane 128, 343,363 Talbot, Michele 20-21 Taliaferro, Daniel 321 Talley, Debra 128 Talley, Kay 184 Tan, Patricia 64-65,128,378,379 Tanner, Gerald 289 Tanney, Margaret 128 Tanokura, Yoshio 184 Tapley, Alfreda 184,328 Tapley, Shelly 184 Tarpening, Christine 184,373,387 Tau Kappa Epsilon 324 Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sisses 20-27 Taylor, Alma 328 Taylor, George 397 Taylor, James 368 Taylor, Jeffrey 184 Taylor, Linda 184 Taylor, Mark 184 Taylor, Roger 345 Taylor, Sonja 184,360 Taylor, Sonya 184 Taylor, Terry 12-13,208-209, 252-253 Taylor, Tim 323 Teasdale, Joseph 9,84 Teeter, Kelly 184 Tegethoff, James 184 Tel-Alumni '80 314,350-351 Templeton, Edward 321 Templeton, Mary 363 Tenkerian, Mher 374 Tennyson, Brenda 184 Terhune, Teresa 184,251,285 Terrell, Jeffrey 224-225,394 Terreri, Michael 184 Teson, Robert 264 Teter, Lisa 184,384 Teter, Michelle 184 Thacker, Dana 184,211,334,383 Thames, Carlene 184,327 Tharp, Tammy 128,137,354 Theard, Robert 273 Thomas, Carolyn 184 Thomas, Dou las 184 Thomas, Dudfey 325 Thomas, Janice 128,363 Thomas, Lynn 128 Thomas, Julie 184,384,388 Thomas, Marcy Wight 374-375 Thompson, Chris 331,336,390 Thompson, Carl 324 Thompson, Deborah 128,138,395 Thompson, Frederick 273 Thompson, Jeffrey 324 Thompson, Michael 323 Thompson, Nancy 219 Thompson, Nancy Thompson, Robert 95,184 Thompson, Shelly 184 Thomure, Julie 184 Thorne, Scott 183-184,343, 367,386-387 Thornton, Ian 266-267 Thornton, Shawn 243,267 Thorson, Lois 83 Thousand Hills State Park 222,223 Thrasher, Deborah 261 Threlkeld, Gary 222 Thudium, Ted Thurman, Gayla 128,368 Tierney, Karen 184,383,395 Tietsort, Cheryl 129,333 Tilinski, Ed 184,362 Timmerberg, Robert 185 Timmerman, Mary 185 Tinsley, Cheryl Yoshio 185 Tinsley, Mary 129,348,365,387 Tinsley, Valerie 194,354,356 Tisue, Alan 185,302,354 Titus, Cynthia 72-73,335,393 Tjernagel, Kirk 319 Tobias, Garry 270,273 Todd, David 264 Todd, Philamena 328,339 Toedebusch, Janice 185 Tolkein, J.R.R. 183 Tomas, Pamela Jane 129 Tomasek, Susan 185,338 Tomlinson, Edward Tompson, Richard 185,345 Tonnies, Deborah 185 Tophinke, John 185,363 Torbett, Donald 99 Toti, Michael 322 Towbin, Craig 129,273,325 Towne, Ruth 336 Townsend, Debra 185,201 Towry, James 129,385 Track 292 Travis, Bobbie 185 Travis, Penny 185 Traynor, Scott 325,382 Treaster, Kenneth 129 Treaster, Sheryl Ann 129 Trejos, Ana 379 Treutel, Douglas 185 Trickey, Bryan 185,277 Trimble, Kathy 370 Trimmer, Linda 185,348,365, 84,387 Triplett, Deborah 185,371 Triulzi, Robert 273,322 Troester, Scott 325,349,353,390 Trom, Pamela 185 Trosen, Mark 325,350 Trosen, Ricki 194,338 Troutman, Sally 185 Trowbrid e, Carey 185 Truebl , Tina 185,368 Truesdale, Kathleen 185,370 Truill, Brent 14 Truit, Dona 86 Truitt, Lisa 185 Tucker, Rod 90-91 Tsay, Shing Ling 129 Tu, Shou-Song 378 Tucker, Michael 185,377 Tucker, William 324 Tucking In 320-321 Tug-of-War 114-115 Tuley, Maria 129,350 Turecek, Shari 185,354 Turek, William 267 Turnbough, Karen 170,185,212- 213,302,337 Turnbough, Rick 191,354 Turner, Bradley 273 Turner, Jeanie 185,372 Turner, Kathie 394 Turner, Laura 334 Turner, Leslie 185,394 Turner, Lisa 185 Turner, Pamela 382 Turner, Kathie 185,360 Turner, Susan 329 Tutors 201 Twellman, Theresa 185,368 Twellmann, Veronica 185,368 Twenter, Raymond 36,185,382 Tydings, Susan 185,339 Tyler, Lewis 327 U. Ubben, Sandra 185 Uhland, Gregg 185,376 Uhlenhake, Jess 264,317 Uhlmeyer, Brenda 130,335 Uhlmeyer, Jeanne 130,285,330 Unthun, Lisa 185,358,393 Undergraduates 140 Unger, Susan 185 . United Campus Ministnes 352-353 Uni Uni Uni Uni Unk Unl: Unl: Upt1 Urb, Vaug Vear. Veat Vent Vets Vesp Vess Vets Vick Vick Vick Vick- Vick Vinc Vinc- Vine 3,365, 771 ,353,390 '8 $5,370 ,185,212- 54 5,368 85,368 185,382 3 I'- 17 ,335 285.330 93 stries Unique Ensemble 397 United Campus Ministries 365 University Chorus 206 University Players 389 Unkrich, Susan 185 Unland, Mark 298 Unland, Robert 185,322 Upton, Missy 231 Urban, Charles 271,273 V7 Valentine, Sherri 185 Vanderpool, Steve 190 Van Devender, Jeffery 185 Van Dorin, Annette 185,373 Van Dusen, Cathy 185,363 Van Gorp, Gregory 105,130, 342,354, 363 Van Nest, Kathleen 185 Van Roekel, Jay 185,299 Van Trump, Larry 347,383,397 Van Wye, Charlotte 368,388- 389,391 Van Wye, Curtis 368,375 Vance, Alan 185,325 Vance, Luan 186 Vance, Steve 186,325 Vande Voort, Brenda 130,358 Vande Voort, Joline 186 . Vanderpool, Karen 186,364,397 VanDike, Barbara 130 VanDygriff, Timothy 130 VanHoecke, Catherine 185,334, 337,361,390 VanHouten, Vivian 185 VanMeter, Julie 379 Vanvlierbergen, David 325 Vassar, John 273,322 Vaughn, Eric 186,326 Veach, Susan 186,385,388- 389,391 Veatch, Denise 130,334 Venable, Pam 336 Verstreater, Ted 195 Vespa, Thomas 186,340 Vessell, Kathy 186,324,332,383 Vets Club 396-397 1Vick, Douglas 186,320 Vick, Paul 320-321 Vick, Vicki 186,331 Vickery, Tracy 186 Vickroy, Kathleen 186,354 Vincent, Tim 186,215,352,354 Vincent, Venita 186 Vineyard, Lisa 186 Vittetoe, Jerry 195,384 Vogel, Diana 149,354-355 Vogel, Joyce 186 Vogel, Julia 186,206,374,392 Vohsen, Jane 186 Volkner, Eric 186,322 Volleyball 290-291,292 Vorholt, Janet 186,361,394 Vornkahl, Susan 72-72,130,391 Votsmier, Debra 170,186,368 Voyles, Cynthia 186 VX7 Wade, Cynthia 186 Wade, Maurice 210-211 Wadle, Teresa 186,393 Waggoner, Lori 337 Waggoner, Robin 186 Waggoner, Susan 186 Wagner, Holly 261 Wagner, Stanley 320,331 Waibel, Douglas 294,325 Waitresses 42-43 Walaski, Ellen 130,383 Walczak, Marie 152,354 Walczak, Monica 186 Walden, Bruce 130,343 Walden, Kevin 186,325 Waldman, David 325 Walesa, Lech 61 Walker, Bruce 382 Walker, Evelyn 186 Walker, Joe 130 Walker, Kirk 316,325 Walker, Peggy Sue 12-13 Walker, Rick 187-188 Walker, Steve 186 Walker, Theresa 186,338 Wallace, Kathey 285 Waller, Linda 186,370 Walquist, Ross 130,317 Walser, Keith 130 Walton, Jon 186,273,326,328 Ward, Bennie Wand, Ellen 186 Wang, Melody 146 Wang, Peng-Fee 378 Wang, Shei-Whei 149,378 Wang, Tum-Ling 378 Wan , Yueh-Ming 378 War , Kathy 186 Ward, Leslie 130,396 Wardenburg, Philip 130,376 Warner, Samuel 316,350,358, 387,390 Warren, Deirdre 328 Warren, Pamela 186,391 Warrick, Joan 130 Wasclger, Kimberly 186,362 Washmgton, Joyce 273,328 Wasileski, Lynn 336,372,390 Wasson, Sondra 186 Waterman, Vanitta 186 Watkins, Kathy 186,254 Watkins, Lisa 186 Watkins, Salinda 186 Watkins, Steven 131,376 Watson, Danny 186 Watson, Leon 186,369,371 Watt, Gwen 220-221 Wayman, Jeffrey 186 Weatherby, Pamela 186,342, 373,377 Weatherby, Teri 131,208-209,373 Weaver, Brian 325 Weaver, Leanne 383 Webb, Leonard 325 Webb, Lisa 186,70-71,370 Webber, Charles 186,343,356 Webber, Melissa Weber, Ramona 186,351 Weber, Sharon 191 Webster, Jamie 186,336 Weekley, JoAnn 268-269 Weeks, Marchele 186,370 Wehrman, Bill 195 Weightlifter 190 Weight, Lori 131,332,334,353 Weilandich, Teri 186 Weimer, Becky 186,222,361,391 Weith, Bob 70 Weith, Robert 195,354 Welch, Joyce 186 Welch, Michael 186,323,348 Welding, Robert 131,320 Welker, Marlys 131,261,282,285, 0 347 Wellborn, Edmond 132 Wellborn, Denise 186 Wellborn, Sonny 68-69 Wells, Alicia 186,361,386 Wells, Donna 186,393,377 Wells, Joel 385 Wengert, Jane 186,370 Werner, Pamela 336,351,372 Wernsman, Paul 19,273 Werts, Deann 331,336 Wesley Foundation 362 Wesley, Johnnie 286,287,289 West, Elaine 132,348,365 West, Robyne 132,342,347, 348,353,376-377 Westbrook, Ross 277 Westbrook, Walton 186,325 Westermann, Patricia 125,186, 149,332 Westphal, Janet 291 Wetzel, Jayne 186,332,383 Wheatcraft, Curtis 186,317,366 Wheeler, Bruce 224-225 Wheeler, Mark 186,356 Wheeling, Robert 195 Whitaker, Dana 186 Whitaker, Pamela 186 Whitaker, Victoria 169 White, Deborah 186 White, James 248,369,371, 396-397 White, Kelly 186,392 White, Laurie 186 White, Pamela 186,361 White, Patricia 186,361 White, Richard 214-215 White, Sheri 186 Whitesides, William 186 Whiting, John 30-31 Whittle, Barb 186,337 Whittle, Mitchell 317 Who Shot J.R.? 37 Who's Who 104-105 Wicks, Sally 186,332,340 Widmar, Sheila 186 Widmer, Charles 186,384 Wiederhold, Judy 186,370 Wiggans, Alice 54,354 Wilberding, Vicki 187 Wilcox, Carol 187 Wild, Karen 187,336 Wilde, Art 319 Wildenradt, Ann 336 Wilder, Marcia 362,392 Wiley, Anna 187,329,369,397 Wilhelm, Leanne 187 Wilhelm, Matthew 187,356-357 Wilkerson, Carroll 187,394 Wil kinson, Julia 187 Wilkinson, Lucretia 187 Willard, Lori 187,384,393 Willett, Sonya 187 Willhite, Teresa 170,343 Williams, Alcena 329 Wllliams, Anthony 326 Williams, Brandon 187 Williams, Carla 369 leliams, Cecelia 187,251, 348,392 Williams, Chris 264 W1llfams, Cynthia 132 Wllllams, Gary Ponder 132,347 353,391 0 Williams, Greg 264 Williams, Henry 186 Williams, Jodi Ponder 132,373 377,382,391 , Williams, Joni 187,285 Williams, Julie 132 Williams, Karla 22-23,132 Williams, Kassie 187,351,356,388 Williams, Kent 188 Williams, Mark 117,188 Williams, Melissa 188,338 Williams, Pamela 188 Williams, Shari R. 188 Williams, Sharlyn K. 188 Williams, Sue Ellen 188,366 Williams, Sue Ellen 188,338 Williams, Susan 188 Williams, Tammy 62,188 Williams, Theresa 330 Williams, Tracy 188,393 Williamson, Eugene 357 Willis, Andre 343,369,397 Willman, Brent 188 Wills, Leota Rae 132 Willson, Lynn 132 Wilsdorf, Patricia 105,132,342, 344,350 Wilson, Betty 188 Wilson, Fiona 332,337 Wilson, Laura 188,360 Wilson, Mary Beth 261 Wilson, Richard 322 Wilson, Shari 188 Wilson, Steven 323 Wilson, Timothy 188,322 Wilt, Bill 273 Winchester, Andrew 273 Winder, Ginger 189,393 Windfall 97,384-385,387 Windsor, Linna 132 Wingard, Lynn 189 Wingate, Judy 391 Winger, Li 166 Winkelhake, Valerie 189 Winkelman, John 189,323 Winslow, David 286,287,288,289 Wiseman, Paul 325 Wiseman, Shirley 189 Wiskirchen, Janice 361 Wiskirchen, Larry 323 Witt, Deborah 189,363 Witt, Kevin 252-253,347 Witte, Carla 189 Witte, Nancy 189 Witthoft, Sharon 285 Wofford, Mark 325 Wohlfeil, Paul 57,219,228-229 Wohlford, Dawn 368 Wolcott, Jane 43,138,189 Wolf, Barbara 189 Wolf, Jack 189,322 Wolf, Mary 132 Wolf, Maureen 189,370 Wolfe, Jeff 266-267,368 Wolfe, Renee 189 Wolfe, Ward 189,325 Wollenzien, Kelly 189,371 Wommack, Karen 44,189 Wommack, Nancy 44,189 Women1s Tennis 254-255 Wonderlich, Lee 189 Wonderlich, Victoria 132 Wongdraivet 413 Wood, Jay 352 Wood, John E. 316,332-333 Wood, Kenneth 189 Wood, Samuel 20-21,189,324 Wood, Teresa 189,348,377,382 Wood, Trudy 189 Woodall, James 132 Woodall, Mark 315 Woodard, Bernadette 189,327 Woodard, Randy 132,264,343,350 Woods, Dale 220-221 Woods, Ravae 234 Woods, Gay 189,363,382,393 Woods, Laurie 189 Woods, Patty 195 Woodson, Debra 72-73,189,356 Woodson, Susan 189 Woody, Rose 361 Woolard, Mary 132 Worley, Mark 132 Wozniak, Debbie 132 Wrestling 278-279 Wright, Bryanna 189 Wright, Cathy 139,373 Wright, Donna 189,395 Wright, Gary 163 Wright, Jeffrey 189 Wright, LaDonna 132,338,383 Wright, Louis 264 Wright, Penny 189,328 Wright House Council 357 Wunder, Genet 195 Wunder, Judy 195 Wu, Peiing 133 Wu, Wan-Yi 378 Wulff, Karen 189,340,350,385 Wyss, Lynn 370-371 Yakos, Jeanne 133,347 Yancey, Michael 273,308 Yang, Yuh-Ying 133 Yates, Kathryn 189,370 Yates, Melanie 189 Yates, Paul 318-319 Yeager, Diane 189 Yearns, Janet 189 Yeh, Peir-Jr. 133 Yelverton, Byron 19 Yochum, Michelle 189 Yocum, Nora 189 Yokeley, Dennis 273,325 York, Chadwick York, Debra 189,285 York, John 189 York, Kellee 189 Yoshida, Junya 191 Yost, Drew 189,325,382 Young, Chris 365 Young, Dawn 62 Young Democrats 391 Young, Jarvie 252 Young, Jeffrey 189,316 Young Republicans 346-347 Young, Terri 189,357,371 Young, Wanda 133,391 Youse, Mary Ann 133,343 Youth Goodwill Mission 24 Yu, Sheau 378 Yuede, Randy 133,322 Yutz, Jane 189 23 Zadik, John 189 Zajac, Scott 16,50-51,189,322- 325,369 Zang, Loretta 189,387,383 Zanitsch, Tracy 189,351,354 Zaylcowski, Mark 317 Zbinden, Butch 189,264 Zbornik, Barry Zehr, Dana 189,370-371 Zeiser, Edward 195 Zerbonia, Dan 158,324 Zeta Beta 68-69,393 Ziadeh, Emile Ziegemeier, Gina 133 Ziegler, Lane 323 Zikes, Terry 133,342,350,363 Zimmerman, Sheila 189 Zimmermann, Glenn 140,360-363 Zuckerman, Arnold 386 Zomes, Eric 325 Zucca, Marta 117,261,290-291 Zumbahlen, Robert 272-273 Zumwalt, Cynthia 189 '198411- 21 I 0109 re we w, Lot: 031 how 3 80'd9'5 A4 1 2 Closing . 9X . k Mr , w 2 r, , I a . .. . V r. , W ; vl'nlh 't'x v. ,3 h." e'e 'NnyIanu M. y r h " 't V A r t. e h a y y . h Ii: We made the choices. Sometimes the choice was not important and sometimes it was. Decisions ranged h from what we wanted on our pizza to who we wanted to w lead our country. 1 There is a season- The pads of the locust tree on I the north side of the library sketch a geometric 1 design against a Kirksville sky. : T. Mueller game, sophomore Upside down- The Quadrangle becomes a popular coreboard to see place to study for graduate student ghanya Wongdraivet when spring comes to Kirskwlle. Looking up-During a soccer David Gregory glances at the s how close the score is. Closing 4 1 3- .J . '!1$ eeeueew as .- -' .eeuteeesneug- ' ..eeeeenx.-. A xevxvsxx-g We made the choice. Sometimes we chose not to do anything. Although it was a small number, seven percent of those required did not register for the Selective Service. Others did not vote because they felt none of the candidates were qualified. Dark shadows- The afternoon sun produces a maze-Iike effect as it shines through the railing on the concrete mall of the Student Union Building. - T. Mueller The long and winding road-As warmer weather Proper perspective-Focusing in on at target, approaches, junior Charles Cooper and sophomore freshman June Shaw counts her score. Shaw goes to Jim Harlan stroll to Missouri Hall. the rifle range to practice for the rifle class. a; t 414W 4 JJ :1- Closing4 1 57; it Will We made the choices- But this is a continuous process. College life prompts us to make our own decisions. We have to make our own schedules, budget our own time and money, and choose a career. Whether or not we are happy with the results, always be A TIME FOR CHOICES. .4 1 Golosing u. front row: Kathy Schlueter, Patty Sinak, Brad Hatton, Melanie Mendelson, Jim Salter; back row: Matt Robe, Kathy Armentrout, Carla Robinson, Talley Hohlfeld, Jeanette Lueders, Stuart Borders Editor in Chief Talley Sue Hohlfeld Managing Editor Patty Sinak Copy Editor Jeanette Lueders Asst. Copy Editor Kathleen Armentrout Feature Editor Melanie Mendelson Asst. Featufe Editor Carla Robinson Layout Editor Bradley D. Hatton Asst. Layout Editor Ham Kathy Schlueter Asst. Layout Editor Sprinm Stephen J. Lamzik . Asst. Layout Editor wprinm Matthew W. Robe Director of Photography Ualn Stuart Borders Photo Coordinator $prinm Carl Brouk Sports Editor Jim Salter Darkroom Technician Stephanie Corbett Darkroom Technician Ham David Dunn Darkroom Technician Sprinm Bob Busby Staff Assistant Cathy Wright Adviser Nancy James Contributing Writers: Tim Agan, Mike Boardman, Mike Bronson, Olivia Chavez, Scott Collins, Cheryl Conrad, Charlene Coon, Doug Cowgill, Diane Davis, Todd Eschmann, Anna Fleming, Teresa Gosselin, Brian Greif, Tim Grim, Pat Guile, John Guittar, Robert Horn, Dave Johnson, Tisha Kincaid, Joyce Nelson, Andie Norton, Ron ye: Efglc a V the as wh SO m2 pe sal ha fin 41 pe l h ide Gr ste gr: my US UN the Pierceall, Mary Schwartz, Jim Sears, Jim Sharrock, E Rhonda Stolte, Patty Tan, Mike Tucker, Greg Wiss, Deb h' Woodson S I DO Layout Staff: Becky Drebenstedt, Pam Fritz, Karen Geringer, Robert Horn, Mark Howard, Jayne Johnson, Joyce Nichols, Colleen Ritchie, Chantay Smith, Robert ow Smith, Teri Weatherby, Annette Van Dorin am Staff Photographers: Cindi Albers, David Baxley, Randy Booth, Lisa Crates, Sonya Doctorian, Ted Fichter, Teresa go Gosselin, Lindsey Neas COI Contributing Photographers: Richard Ayers, Chester nO' Brock, Lori Burch, Scott Collins, Jami Henry, Robert Lucke, Chris Maida, Bill Meeks, Brian Mills, Tim Mueller, Pat Neptune, Tom Ricks, Eric Spoede, Greg Summers. the Chuck Widmer - to Copy Staff: Marlene Biere. Debby Buenger, Kae Brush. . Charlene Coon, Diane Davis, Anna Fleming, Robbie edl Gleason, John Guittar, Phyllis Harke, Nancy Reams, iml Shirley Spahn F l Feature Team: Lori Burch, Jenny Jeffries, Sherry e McGovern, Tammy Ostrander, Jan Parrot, Chris Schlorke, Sondra Spencer, Ellen Wand my Sports Writers: Mike Bronson, Tim Grim, Steve Looten, b0 Ron Pierceall, Joe Stevenson, Gregg Wiss, Kevin Witt. eve Jeanne Yakos x General Sta": Colleen Cook, Becky Eckard, Phyllis Harke. Andie Norton, Christy Tarpening am we ma Ecl do, -. '5' Kathy , Deb on, ert 'andy Teresa - r rt ueller, ers, ush, hlorke. oten, itt, Harke, A yearbook has an important job. It must take an objective look at the school year, forgetting any biases. It must not gloss over the events of the school year; a yearbook is not accurate if it ignores that which has a negative connotation, just as it is inaccurate if it ignores that which is good. Often it is the only source of memories unaltered by time. We have tried to find those things which made this year stand out; those events, people and issues which did not happen the same way in any other year. Each person has his own memories, but we have tried to find a broad selection and still fit it in 416 pages. Its a difficult job: one that no person is qualified to do by himself. But I had help. Ur ECHO D '31 ill: I IE9? El comm; E WITH CHOICES E Cover design contest won by Denise Howard t$25 awardl. Second place won by Chris Haller t$15 awardy and third place won by James Penn t$10 awardl. EH3 design by Bradley David Hatton; artwork by Louis Claps. UM El Jeanette, Melanie and Carla brought ideas from a lot of different perspectives: Greek, residence hall, off-campus, etc. Kathy Armentrout, an Echo gold-star staffer in the fall, became a member of the graveyard crew tKathy, Brad, Steve and mysem. Her enthusiasm and loyalty gave us all a lift. ' Bradis eye for design and his uncomplaining loyalty were major factors in the quality and completion of the 1981 Echo. Matt and Steve were working graveyard shift long before they were offered a position. Stuartls sharp eye brought us some of our best pictures, and Carl devoted much time and effort to his job. Another Echo gold-star staffer and a goId-star roommate, Cathy Wright was a constant source of help and encouragement, not just to me, but to the entire staff. Jim appeared late in the season to take the position of spcrts editor, and proved to be a valuable staffer. Patty, the Echols first true managing editor, was almost the single most important factor in meeting January and February deadlines. Last but definitely not least, already my mentor for her editorship of the 1980 book, Nancy was always ready to help us evaluate our work and improve it. Special thanks: Jack Dvorak, Al Edyvean, Norma and William Hohlfeld, the Index staff, Ray Jagger, Wall Malins, Jim Pokrywczynski, Lynn Rhodes, Mary Regan, Paul Sudlow, Terry Vander Heyden PaPe' 3i , Endsheei SNGFL Y ock'. Because of these people's dedication J and ideas, this yearbook is complete and, we think, good. It will be tough to match the award-winning status of the 1980 Echo, but we like our book. We hope you do, too. Talley Sue Hohlfeld

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

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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


Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


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