Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 312

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1986 volume:

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ECHO 1986 Northeast Missouri State University East Normal St t ree Kirksville, Missouri 65501 Volume No. 85 Tu PQXT df "YD 1 M l Down to the last echo of the commencement speaker, vve laughed, we loved and we learned. More importantly, vve, at NMSU, began something new. We were "traditionally different." From nearby farms, to far away lands, we came to grasp a mission. Individually, we pursued our goals and attained our dreams. Collectively, through innovation, aspiration and motivation, we eningfTraditionaIly D ff t 'Q , 1 X i , 3 9 ,V W -. Q Q f l' f 3 3 i 5 Q, A 4 l .-4 , 1 1 X :QL t Q ax '11 m 1,0 lg Q5 li L iv SHOW Bulldogs' quarterback Chris to throw a downfield pass in game against Central Missouri The Bulldog gridders had an season, finishing at 8-5. Kuehl. SLIP SLIDING Mud volleyball players, who par- ticipated in the Student Activities Board-spon- sored competition, survey the field with a muddy perspective. Rainy weather added to the sloppy condition of the playing field. Photo by Greg Jameson OpeningfTraditionaIly Different l l ,-77, Jil' placed a university tucked away into obscurity into the spotlight of a national arena. We are proud of Northeast Missouri State University, for our tradition is not based on magic or on a new frill, but on a simple commitment - a com- mitment to excellence. We were projected into the headlines, noticed not only for what we had done, but for what we were setting out to do. In this year, we chose to set Op gf cl Il Differe 5 ourselves apart from the rest. We tore down and built upg we added to what we knew was good. We risked our security to broaden our sense of independence. We needed bigger and better dreams, and set our goals higher and higher. Uur consistency rested in our inconsistent ideas and methods. By achieving this, NMSU became traditionally different with not so different traditions. 6 OpeningfTradition Ily D ff t K iz 'x ?. F: Q, 4 I. V3 I -U. 'v u .,"' 1 u C . C .5 v -' '.-rr: ' .raft V 1 I. qs., pn' : 1 l Q' ' 3 , , X ,po 'W ' a 5 . x . N - Q. w 1 f X , ' ran f f-:fr .- 'X' . -2-.fbg,.f" fi A ' U 'tilyti 1 ' -' . V-l' v H11 -' 'iff ' ,M-' .- 4+-.',L'.g'.'1 ,Qv C Q as 'Gb' A ,""'7."' 'wwf' V 1 3 ' - , , p v - ff' ' I' A 9 . ew., to . , ' rug 'qt 'Af ' ' ,r lf..-.V ,V 'O J, N JEQ. 'Y V ,fi" 6. ef- - , ' ',u ' . ,uni , ,s 5: -' 'I -.l V I V N al L. Q V 7 1 . . . I, I ,L ' 1,15 -' w Liv , ,, Q , 1 ' 'I , 4+ ,, ,.. . --kv N . .1 ' , ' A 7 'sl 1 I . v X'- . pu O '-gflldr "saw ., - FF. . ,- in ' .ws I 2 I , ' 1 n U! va 7 x - 0 f," 1 4 1,1 F xo :QQQ ' i . G A "mg ' 4 I all nf- ' ,, 'Y I .v ' 1' I ig f M ,.h' fx'-. 1 1 79 0 .w I ' A , - - ll ' 'MV ' xx 3 . o " - 'lg' 1 A . '. fx A' Y f We 1 nm. , ft.. ' L" V " ""- " -' Hi . 11 p 5' VA., it .5 1. j 'f' 'x'J'. 'zv tk. ' ' ' ' ' .f I 2 , H' ' Q ' I . X , . '.a I A .11 'I pn ... 3. V x ' . , I hi 1 , -. x . x 1 '-fluff X . "J 3 'E AM, L., Q. .5 . ...- N A. Y- 5 , W r M6 W WW , my 'S N r 7 r 4, Q ,, Q ' "'Wh4cWfgW t Q by wlt, A N ' Q5'lj.gIgi'4 , tg - as if ef X ! ' Ile: Q THE GREENHOUSE EFFECT The glass green- N X M W Y house is one of the new additions to Science iff- .E A e We 4 Hall. Other buildings on campus were sched- uled to receive various types of additions or renovations, including the library. Photo by Greg Jameson ,L ,,W.,.e,,,.., ,.,. r,,, . ., M 4 4 , .,,,, V! W My fe, ,mf 'Li Aww Wt Z W, 1, M W W 2 ,W P v fi X92 ' , 5 f , , M14 , , , lmgxwy is yi 0 his BUCKLE UP Scott Ashby, fr., fastens his 4 M ' at gg, 4 3 seatbelt before leaving the parking lot. The ww Mf Q ff' fi Af Missouri mandatory seatbelt law which went W W , 1 into effect in September, was just one of the ' , W , major news events that atfected students. Z f 5 Photo by Dixon Munday "MW I ' 7,2 U ,,,, , WW 7 W. " 41 :Rigs 4 Ahh' M 7 C w we W UW av :V my MAKING A Pomr Geraldine rerraro, former --Q,-5,g,R,,,..... ju 4, Q g y vice presidential candidate, answers questions A ft at at her press conference. Lyceum speakers x,xk8 ,r , M H -A.. ' I Fenaro and Alexander Haig held pre-lecture , 4' 0 ,:,, W , 3 1 , " A t we e f press conferences at Travelers Hotel. V 'Q S 2 t' W W Photo by Greq Jameson I , I , ,W gf, M i ia , ' ,. f -' , '- , ,449 he , , ,,..., , f -me , M 3 - -x,--- f ,, W 4" - Student LifefDivision fy . y ,ww ' wi W 4 v Q M 1 . . aa . ., f W Z X . , f 6 , Wi M . f f., f 9 f ,. W Z6 fwhwi , 9 . W D f , ' - " 1 QM ' , mv W ,. M , , , , ,fy f X J .eff aff", 'O 4, , ff' ' I . ' ' H ' V 4 fl' f ,'C, Z 4, . , ! I 15, f, ,f , lv Q' f tiff' 1 , MMA? 2, Q , ' W K , M 'ta ' 'W aff f V ,ff We W, ,.""' 'Z MW' .. W ,. MZ! . tm QW fr M ,W I 1 Q My f . ,ff W Z . f if ,f, f f i . . M W. ff f r ., . . , Q .4 M. . ff A ,. W 7 , JC , Y M 1' 1 7 'f ft , f JZ , Zee An integral part of university education is student life. Most prospective students are drawn to an appealing and positive life outside the classroom with chances to grow and develop. Through ingenuity and creativity, we set ourselves apart from the rest. Optimism abounded as students poured into Kirksville in August. Homecoming week brought our enthusiasm, participation and excitement over the winning season and thriller Vincent Price. As always, the student life revolved around food and fun. We ordered pizzas, made popcorn and ran to the Blue Moon or Country Kitchen. We went to fraternity mixers, theme parties and strolled uptown. We skipped afternoon classes to watch the soaps or frolic at the lake, and when even Kirksville seemed dull, we headed to Iowa, Columbia, Farm-Aid or wherever four wheels would take us. In our own way, we took fads and trends and added new twists to make them unique to us GOOD CLEAN FUN Steve Seagen jr., and teammates clean up after participating in the mud volleyball game. This event was spon- f' W sored by the Student Activities Board in Octo- ber JW? M W ' f f Photo by Greg Jameson -Z Zu 'im WH f , ww v ,M 4 4 , Q Student LifefDivision 9 LAST-HURRAH Graduation is end of the beginning for seniors The pomp and circumstance of spring and summer com- mencement ceremonies marked the dignified conclu- sion to the college careers of students. Seniors stole a last wistful look at the campus as the Academic Processional led them from Baldwin Hall to Stokes Stadium for the com- mencement. During the pro- cessional, the candidates for graduation, along with the administration, Board of Re- gents, and faculty, placed a wreath at the Baldwin Statue. This tradition served as a sol- emn tribute to the gift of knowl- edge bestowed by the Univer- sity and as a symbol of their passage from the confines of college into the 'real world." Allan W. Ostar, president of the American Association of State Colleges and Universi- ties, addressed the spring graduation class on May 10. The AASCU had previously recognized the University in 1985 for its response to the changing needs of education and society by presenting the 10 Student LifefCiraduation University with the Cr. Theo- dore Mitau Award for Innova- tions and Excellence in Higher Education. Stephen Cobb, member of the Tennessee House of Re- presentatives spoke to sum- mer graduates. Cobb, a past National Merit Scholar and Harvard Scholar, journeyed from Nashville to attend the August 9 ceremony. As seniors prepared to leave the University, underclassmen adjusted to their departure. "l watched the processional of graduates to see a close friend. He was my fraternity big brother, and throughout the past two years he had been supportive of me. He was the special friend everyone hopes to have. l'm really going to miss him next year - but l guess that's what the postal sewice is for," junior Tammy Bivens said. "Each year I seem to lose a close friend because they are embarking on their careers. My first year here, the assistant swim coach and l were really close. She was the problem- solver for me, and the next year the friend l confided in was the one to graduate," junior Justine Descher said. "lt seems that every year the school changes personality because of the seniors that leave, and the freshman that come," Descher said. Graduation continued to be a milestone in the lives of all college students. Old cliches about the simultaneous end- ing and the new beginning will always circulate, but gained prominence during the sum- mer with the release of the film, "St. Elmo's Fire." The film expressed confusion after graduation within the words of its theme song by David Foster and John Parr, who summa- rized the old cliches in a new way: lklust once in his life, a man has his time, and my time is now and I'm coming alive. l can hear the music playing Melody Marcantonio a 'Qin Y. BESTOWED HONORS Bill New- bun'y, so., Ric Brockmeir, so., Bonnie Neuner, so., and Michael Jessen, jr., relax alter seating the May graduates. The four served as junior marshals. Photo by Joni liuehl lil! nT",?5'g5fw - ' ' ' ,. x V. , . ,, 1, ., . 1 "Ji 9 AE -iv Wk :igwp ' m M 1 4 2. ' 'MFWJ J wi, 'ff ' x . KVHRQ fx V X KK 1 fn aw .er rw' 1 4 5 V ig H s 1 7' n k 'sa Va ' Q xxx 5 S 1- Q 'A A I ? Q, M. XR W ,Af 4L:..1,, K. ""'1 ' WW' L.,-, ,. ,,.fY:KM'5-'N s all 'sic ' fu 1 q X l , Y wifi , Q M Xa Q X E Q E i 5 E K F x: 5 a :Q ik rx 3 N A W1fLme Mud rfcfwijk gpfngf1,l g3ifMwLw, Em .T'!,Log' ggim- Slime LHM-:inf Mita W'QQ4.meuW IS'm1mmbW xwifiitm ggyicvcwt' T1-hJG smgnlgle Ullmat Jew: iiih-E imp Gui idhfe Em: WU Mme limi aww LRicQJU1Ql,f" Wfcaiii mme fbi? time SLYLHQQQ .1 , .f ml, , , .. ,.,.1 fl .1 l -.51 I i ' .,..1.q'.- X, NVE .' N 0. IA JZ 1 X ' I ks if ,Z I . ' - 'ff .V-if213+Vw3r W Q! . ., in . V, "' if W I A V x, XX ,' 5.4 ,J ' A , lf, ' V. , , nun .-1.yi7F- '-Q ,495 f' Vi vf ,ff , If 4 V J 1 -, J 1 . , Q V- -. , 1 1 V, V 1 , nf . 5 VV ' if 1 Vf.-I ,:l f ?l?' bf" 5" H , r-. , 52, -' ' K 'ff' nf ,.-1 , Vg 3 ' 14 Y' , AJ , Q v " QW -..,,! ig, .1 - . Vg? 7. e 1 1Vf,"....V 1 "2 V . V V -I 1 . x V V,,:sV'Vf'1:V.,v, , , . MU 5' 3 1 FQL ,V Q-'Qi - Wt:-. :V " ' 7 ' ' V g 5- ' ' 'M ' 'N- -- 'uf V I' , I I .Iv u Vv, 1, I ,. ww iggigsgfffxii V f IV M ' V fb-mx., V. , w,:,:..,'f1,2 ' V fs ff L' V .f V f F- Tiff :WH J' Z , ,V N yrlw. V V ., igf' , ',f 9 , wwf' fl K. V gli. . 2: X 'e V" r 1 in ' --,,M,,.,,f. VA ifff' f z is ' ' VV V P . V , C -43 ff Km . Xe C50 GREEKS Greek organizations become unified through competition H College students often yeamed to go home, missing everything from homecooked meals to family arguments. Greek Week gave members of the Greek community a chance to compete in home- style sibling rivalries once again. Twenty-four Greek social fra- temities and sororities planned and participated in the week of unifying competi- tion. 'lThe competition of Greek Week has each organization trying to be the best. Unity in the Greek system is increased throughout the week because Greeks come together. The competition serves us in this way because it gets people to the events and it leads to unity," junior Tim Beckler, Greek Week co-chaimian and member of Pi Kappa Phi, said. "The competition ideally gets more Greeks to partic- ipate in an activity throughout the week. It pulls the Greek community together to work toward a common goal," ju- nior Michael Jessen, president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, said. The competition did pull Greek organizations together according to sophomore Melo- dy Marcantonio, Greek Week co-chairvvoman and member of Alpha Sigma Tau. "There were better results this year. Every organization participated in at least one event," Marcantonio said. Sigma Phi Epsilon fratemity and Gamma Phi Delta sorority triumphed in the overall com- petition. Sophomore Brian Childs, Sigma Phi Epsilon member, attributed his fraternity's suc- cess to the group's participa- tion. "We had more participation than ever before. With more people involved there was more talent and better re- sults," Childs said. The week's agenda included a torchwalk, a fraternity bas- ketball game, a sorority volley- ball game, a banquet, a variety night, a picnic and olympics. 'll thought the banquet was excellent. They fthe Greek Week committeei had an ex- cellent speaker iLt. Col. Bruce Caine, Pi Kappa Phi adviseri, and the awards seemed to be distributed evenly. The ice cream social atmosphere aid- ed the event," sophomore Jana Knudsen, Delta Zeta member, said. At the banquet, freshman Robin Meyerkord, member of BARREL OF FUN Pi Kappa Phi mem- bers Randy Rees, alum., and Jeff Schoenekase, jr., take part in the wheel-barrow race. Pi Kap's took second place in overall competition. Photo by Kari Ditmars 16 Student LifefGreek Week POWER AND PULL Members of Phi Lambda Chi participate in the tug-of war competition, taking third place. The fraternity also placed third over- all during the annual olympics. Photo by Kari Ditmars Alpha Sigma Alpha, was crovimed Greek Week queen, and junior Mike Tinsley, mem- ber of Alpha Kappa Lambda, was crorxmed Greek Week king. UI thought variety night was the most entertaining aspect of Greek Week. The event gets everyone involved, and the majority of the acts have a talent aspect," Jessen said. The week was the culmina- tion of three months planning. 'Each Greek organization sent at least one member to the meeting to help plan the event," senior Pat McCam- mon, Greek Week co-chair- man and member of Lambda Chi Alpha, said. Beckler summarized the week: 'lThe week was very successful. Participation was high, it didn't rain much com- pared to last year, and the people had fun." "I wasn't sure we'd be able to pull it all together in the planning stages. At the Olym- pics, I remember thinking "it's all over." Though I was really tired by that time, the adrena- line I built up for the events gave me energy for a three hour drive to my sorority for- mal that night. Overall, I think the week was an extreme suc- cess," Marcantonio added. ,N wgf ,M 4' W ,, ,WW is 5 T- M' 4 fi, w NIGHT LIGHT Phi Lambda Chi mem- bers, Todd Edwards, Allen Miller,jrs., Heath Paulson, so., and Rod Cooper, fr., light the way, passing Blanton hall on the torch walk. Index staff photo 1 f r if V f 'wma .,,, .,,, N W .,,f ji can X M Auvs m' REG O' MY HEART Matt Gaskell, jr., BURNING BRIGHT Lambda Chi AI- prepares to launch a keg across the pha Pat McCammon, sr., and Alpha field at Stokes Stadium. The keg- Sigma Tau members Tammy Bivens, throwing event was part ofthe festivi- jr., and Melody Marcantonio, so., lead ties during Greek Week. the annual torch walk. Photo by Kari Ditmars Index staff photo Student LifefGreek Week Authors from across the country spent April 12 in the Student Union Building pro- moting the Second Annual Children's Literature Festival. Approximately 700 Adair County fourth, fifth, and sixth graders, along with other county residents, University students and faculty attended the festival. The purpose of the festival was to encourage children to read. i'Children get excited about meeting authors, and once they meet an author of a book they've read, it might make reading more exciting," Dona Truitt, director of the festival, said. The visiting authors were: Robert Burch of Fayetteville, Ga., Jan Greenberg of St. Lou- NEVER-ENDING STORY Robert Burch addresses youngsters on the principles of publishing books. Burch and the other authors later autogra- phed copies of their books. 18 Student LifefChildren's Festival TWICE - TCDLD - TALES Reading and writing goes beyond Never-neverland for authors is, Mo.: Lynn Hall of Elkader, Iowa: Harold Keith of Norman, Okla.p and Stella Pevsner of Palantine, lll. The festival began with a song and dance routine by mass communication instruc- tor Darryl Muhrer. His i'Spike Bones" act drew laughter and applause. The children then visited each author for 40 minutes at a time. The authors gave a brief lecture and answered any questions the children asked. USome of the questions the kids asked were super," senior Rhonda Robinson said. The authors also discussed their writing styles and the books they had written. "The authors tell them fthe childreni where they get ideas for books and how long it takes to write their books. One of them has told us how she got a publisher," teacher of the Hovinger third and fourth grade, June Grubb, said. 'll daydream and relax and the seeds will float on my mind," replied Pevsner when asked the source of her story ideas. ul like Lynn Hall the best because she was more inter- ested in animal books," Bran- dy Pinkerton, a 10-year-old from Novinger Grade School said. Some authors offered advice to those want- ing to pursue writing as a career. 'ilieep writing and keep reading. There really isn't any formula," Pevsner said. Keith, author of 14 chil- dren's books, advised poten- tential writers to attend professional writing Books by attendin thors were sold all c Student Union. brought these and from their school for the authors to graph. The festival throughout the evening a dinner followed by a ture by Hall, author of books. "We want to children to read books. It fthe festivall vides a unique experience for children this area that they might otherwise have," Truitt Q at BRN Fi s U. A X XF' f F xg "Sir a Fou B Whu ONCE U Pevsnerl thoughts ing a b participa swer ses: USing a song of sixpence The blrds began to slng Countlng out his nloney a pocket full of rye was not that a dalnty dish The queen was in the parlour Four-and-twenty blackblrds To set before the klng? Eating bread and honey Baked in a pie. The klng was ln h1s countlng The maid was ln the garden When the pie was opened house Hanglncl out the clothes f,f, a ONCE UPON A 'NME Stella Pevsner explains how she gathers fh0Ughts and infonnation for writ- 'UQ .H book. The children then Participated in a question and an- Swer session. .,,. w ALL - AFLAME Local merchants experience major fire damage As flames engulfed Tucks restaurant, the 12 years of work ovmer Rod Tucker put into paying off the establish- ment collapsed into the cin- ders with the building's woo- den walls and brass rails. The fire that destroyed T ucks, Wright's Sight and Sound and C1lenn's Shoe Store began at 10:29 p.m. Wednes- day, June 19. The blaze origi- nated in Tucks and spread to the other two businesses once located at the north end of the square. The fire caused heavy smoke damage to all three buildings. The cause was still unknoum. The flames smoldered for hours, while the north end of the square was crowded with hundreds of gawkers who watched the businesses fall to the ground. Senior Beth Ellmers heard the sirens outside her apart- ment. She and her brother watched the fire with the other people who lined the streets and the grassy area in front of the courthouse. i'It was like a huge bonfire. I thought they were going to blow up," Ellmers said. At one point, firemen tumed off all the lights on the north JUST A MEMORY Jeny McMain, owner ofTarkim Discount, rummages through the rubble as he stands in the ruins of his store. The statue was the only item not destroyed in the fire. Photo by Daily Express 2 O Student Life f Fires end of the square because it was rumored the circuitry in the building would explode. For Tucker, the fire was not a spectacular sight. UI worked the last 12 years to get the frestauranti paid for, and when I clo, it goes up in flames. I only carried enough insurance to pay the outstand- ing bills. I don't know what I'll do now. I may stay in Kirks- ville, or I may not rebuild," Tucker said. The fire that destroyed the north end of the square was just one of the large fires to be reported in Kirksville in the past year. Mister Jim's, a clothing store, received extensive fire damage April 22, 1985, and smoke damaged a room in Centennial I-Iall on Sept. 8, due to arson. Tarkim Discount, located outside Kirksville's city limits, bumed to the ground in July. The fire was started by sparks from buming trash. "As far as the total number of fire calls in the past year - that hasn't changed. However, the seventy of the large fires has increased," Kirksville Fire Chief, Ron Stewart, said. Peggy Smith ,, ,,..-,..,-a,,..M,.,...W,h W , . dbfwwwswwww --M at . tat..-M.. X 71 ,NMb4f4.Q, 4 75 f rf " f . af ,MH 7 WWA Z Aw 1 LWQM 2- - .-f'xw-4-fl " ' f . Q, " 4 Y' 1' , W 2 V ' f if ' ff K, i 4 , af Q ,,,,. yf ff'f ' "" ff , M ,M K , f-Q ,V , Q Q f lf 4 4 I-ffl, ,ffff Nwfwwm, I fn , C1511 if 2 f ,-W RULING ' CLASS Residents use discretion out Administration enforces Hall rules lt's 4 a.m. and the 600 women of Centennial Hall are awakened to the sound of fire alarms. The resident assis- tants hurry to rush their resi- dents from the hall only to find in the rush that they have gained a few extra residents. These were men who violated the campus-wide visitation policy. l'When I got out the door the first thing I saw was a guy standing there with a blanket over his head trying to pretend hewasagirl.And he wasn'tthe only guy doing this," senior Andrea Bellus said. The visitation policy for the resident halls set the visitation rule at midnight on weekdays and 1 a.m. on weekends. Crreg Landwehr, director of Missouri Hall, said that visita- tion was probably the most common rule broken in his hall. 'II think the reason that this rule is broken more often is because they fthe residentsl have a problem with it be- cause, being at least 19-years- old, they feel they are adults and should be able to make their ovm decisions," Land- wehr said. Ron Craber, director of Resi- dence Life, said that although the visitation rule was unpopu- lar, there were some good reasons for its justification. i'lt reduces roommate con- flict because it is hard on one person if their roommate has a boyfriend or girlfriend there all the time. Also, it is impor- tant in some students' choice of attending here. A visitation policy appeals to parents. But more importantly, the policy is for the safety of the residents. 22 Student Lifeflrlall Policies Any time you open up a hall for 24 hours, you increase the chance of vandalism and rape," Craber said. Junior Cerise Willis, a night hostess for Centennial Hall, saw visitation violation fre- quently while on duty. i'IVIost of the time the guy and girl will be sitting there saying goodnight, and I'll look away for a second and they're gone, and I can hear them running up the stairs. One night I was on duty, and at 5 a.m. Safety and Security was making rounds. The officer came and told me that there was a guy in a four-person room on the comer on the fourth floor. I'le said that the window was open and he could see the guy getting into the shower. I called and reported it to an R.A.," Willis said. A study done by Residence Life showed that while rnsita- tion was an unpopular rule, violations for 1985, were actu- ally dovm by 15.5 percent from 1984, and alcohol violations were dovm by 27 percent. But other violations, which in- clude policies such as quiet hours, cooking .in the rooms and no pets, increased by 11 percent from 1984. Junior Anne Eiken, a Cen- tennial liall R.A., said that quiet hours were controver- sial. HSome people complain be- cause it's too noisy, and others complain that they don't like the rule. As for some of the other rules, some peo- ple aren't even aware that they are breaking them. I've seen people hang their bikes on the walls and iron with the doors open," Eiken said. Senior Charlie Sorrells, a Missouri I'Iall resident, said he has seen many violations in his four years of living in a residence hall. "I used to know a guy who kept an old microwave in his room - one of those models that looks more like a TV. He just put some rabbit ears be- hind it so everyone thought it was a TV. Then there was another guy who had an aquarium with one of those realistic looking pictures of fish in back of it, and behind the picture he had his pet hamster in a cage," Sorrells said. Although residents dis- agreed with some of the rules, many recognized the need for them. "I think all the rules really do seem to have a purpose," Sorrells said. i'Wh en you have 600 women living in a hall, you need some rules. We fthe R.A.sJ don't go hunting for violations, but if we find them they are enforced," Eiken said. l'We hope there is a balance, a compromise, in our policies. We are realistic enough to know that people who want these rules done away with probably violate them. But we don't go looking for violations. We become aware of them when students don't use dis- cretion," Craber added. Jeanine Schaefer BREAKIN' THE LAW Scott Gruber, fr., and Mike Groves, so., relax with after-dinner-drinks. Alcohol was a forbidden pleasure on campus, whether of legal drinking age or not. Photo by Dixon Munday i 4:13 my S. 'W t 4, .imwgjf 7 1 f A at 2 , Wim f 7, 4, M, ""' f , Q 1 7 vat ALMOST HOME Dwight Whan, sr., relaxes in his room with the "illegal" comforts ofa space heater, a hot pot, and a beer. Many students enjoyed their hidden treasures behind closed doors. Photo by Dixon Munday FIRE HAZARDS Using hot plates and irons in rooms is against resi- dence hall regulations. Ironing boards could be used legally in each fIoor's lounge. Photo by Dixon Munday Z I f Wyh fgfim W, X, ,, Student Lifefriall Policies .1 - STUDY HALL Tae Soo Kim, sr., fills out graduation applications in the study lounge. TV's were removed from 2nd and 5rd floor lounges to provide for a better study atmo- sphere. Photo by Judy Tsai WEIGHT A MINUTE Roxanne Ma- lone, jr., works out with weights while spending time with fi'iend, Jenjy Schneiden so. Both residents were new to the University. Photo by Judy Tsai f Q f f Z f 24' Student LifefCoed Living ""'N.,w QM O , B xy? 41 A 'Q , 5 ,7523 A 1- f an 3: 1,173 , K A,? 4? f 0 f f J 1 K 1 , ff 4 X ff af f ff' W f af -fz2 f? f A , f ff f ,A I ' 1, ,, fy ff' C0 - EXISTENCE Men and women live under sarne roof in Blanton Hall Coed residence halls have been common on college cam- puses across the Northeastern area - except for here. Last year, the proposal to make Blanton l'Iall and Nason Hall coed passed. Rules were set, and the residents of both halls prepared for a new life of coeducational living. i'It's about time. l'm glad the residence halls are finally be- ing improved," junior Shellie Mathias, Blanton residence assistant, said. Mathias said she is very excited to have her first year R.A. assignment in Blanton, because she wants to prove to the students and the adminis- tration that coeducational liv- ing will work. Though both Blanton and Nason were slated to become coed halls, Nason was not filled and remained a women's residence hall. The women who had lived in Blanton or Nason were given the choice to stay by a grand- father clause inserted after the coed proposal passed. Three requirements had to be met to live in the coed hall: 50 semester hours of complet- ed course work, a GPA of 2.75 and a score of 20 on the ACT or a score of 22 on the sopho- more test. t'The requirements to be eligible to live in Blanton are high and the publicity was lacking," Mathias said. Many of the students who lived there were very pleased. "My attitude has taken on a total change. I had to move off my floor to make room for them and that bothered me, but now I love it. The guys add so much. They are fun, but they are also serious stu- dents," junior Becky Bartee said. "It's nice because you get to know a lot of girls: it's kind of like a family with both guys and girls here," junior Don Thomas said. "Being an R.A. of a coed dorm is a lot more fun. Both the guys and girls receive each other well. They work to build a different hall spirit," junior Joan I-luntsberger said. Men lived on the second floor of Blanton, between first and third floors of women residents. Brewer Hall and Nason I-Iall, which adjoined Blanton l-lall, had all women residents. "The coed housing makes things more realistic, it's like a whole family, the guys don't feel out of place. It makes friends of both sexes," junior Tim Stickel, residence assis- tant, said. Many skeptics felt the coed living would encourage idola- tions within the hall. HThere is no problem with the residents breaking quiet hours or visitation hours. They've taken the responsibil- ity to use the lounges after hours to study and talk," Stick- el said. Though the optimists out- weighed the skeptics, there was still a strong drive to prove that coeducational living can work. 'lThe administration is pri- marily concemed about grades and social habits," Mathias said. l'We are the first coed dorm and we are setting an example for possible others. Everyone is looking at us to see if things are going well. We also want to look good and prove this can work for NMSU," Bartee said. "It's not that different living in a coed hall. You wouldn't want to walk doum to the desk in your nightgroum, but . . . If they lower the requirements, I think a lot more people will be interested," sophomore Liz Green said. l'l'm glad I decided to live here," sophomore Trent Webb added. Susie Sinclair STUDY SESSION Ann Gettinger, jr., REST AND RELAXATION Naoki Ta- and Pat Leftridge, jr., prepare for kao, sr., takes advantage of some tests. Blantonfhlason 's main lounge leisure time to enjoy reading a book. on first floor provided an alter-hours Takao, an international student from study area for both sexes. Photo by Judy Tsai Japan, majored in English. Photo by Judy Tsai Student LifefCoed Living SURFIN' USA Tom Zangriles, jr., an RA in Missouri Hall, works the sound board as Clark House residents per- fonn. Clark House lip-synced to a Beach Boys medley. Photo by Pam Salter if ,. if X L. f f 4 f 1 ff VA kg tm ,ff UWM W f rf, ,W I f l'..l C24 y ,f ff 4 Qjfz yff z f 42 ,L!,ff, f.,Wf , f f H wwf BURNIN' UP Centennial Hall di- rector Lori Haxton represents the music industry. Haxton encour- aged participation in the contest as well as the new government. ff SYNCHRONIZED SHUFFLE Valen- tine House residents perfonn the Chicago Bears ' "Superbowl Shuffle. " Valentine had the highest percentage of residents in attendance. Photo by Pam Salter Student LifefLlVE-VAID Photo by Pam Salter 1 1 Z K W 'Cl W , Mifune, 1 , l 5 HALL-SHUFFLE Centennial dissolves Senate to restructure Hall government What Live-Aid did for the music industry, LIVE-VAID hoped to do for the Centennial Hall govemment. The director and assistant director of Centennial Hall designed a new program which they hoped decentral- ized the hall's government and divided its work load among all the residents. Lori Haxton, director, and Theresa Malm, assistant direc- tor, called the new program LIVE-VAID or Life Is Very Edu- cational-Value Added is Daily life. LIVE-VAID replaced the old senate system which was made up of representatives from all 10 houses. The Cen- tennial Hall Senate was dis- solved because of the low participation from residents which made it diflicult to meet demands. Haxton said the new pro- gram increased involvement get residents involved in deci- sion-making, problem-solving and idea-fonning of the hall," junior Lisa Pressler, a member of the LIVE-VAID committee, said. Under the new program, each of Centennial's 10 hous- es had control over some function of the government such as treasury, weight room, maintenance, public relations, the computer room, hall store, food committee, hall policies, visiting students programs and a residents recognition program. LIVE-VAID committee mem- ber, senior Sandra Newman, said only a few people did the work for the hall senate, and things did not get done. Also, with LIVE-VAID, the work load was spread to approximately 600 people which reduced time commitments for all. "I'm pretty excited about it. I think it's very innovative and in the hall. l'The program is designed to needs to happen because hall senate has changed. Centen- '5 Nl :Wi 11 nial has recognized this," Ron Ciaber, director of Residence Life, said. A lip sync concert was the Iirst step of the new program. Each of the 10 houses per- fomied to win the hall job of their choice. "The benefits of the concert were not monetary. It provided hall residents the opportunity to take on leadership roles and become an important part in the functioning of Centenni- al Hall," Pressler said. Senior Melanie McCulley, Valentine House R.A., said that the reaction among her resi- dents had been very positive and receptive to LIVE-VAID. 'Alt was sort of a shock after the hall senate dissolved, but it cut a lot of excess meetings, and that meant more time for other things. This bnngs in another facet of value added - that it is positive," McCulley said. Susie Sinclair! Index KEEP SMILIN' Teresa Bell, so., Vicki Ben, fr., and Donna Phillips, fr., portray Stevie Wonden Gladys Knight and Elton John. The women repre- sented Towne House. Photo by Pam Salter Student Lifefuvc vfub 2 7 l N E , -. - f A .Z f' H .. -..N 'x ffl , ii , ' 2 I 3 if VALUE ' CCDSTS et' Board approves 16 percent increase for next semester "l think it is unfair that tuition is going up, while finan- cial aid is going domm. lt is getting to be a luxury to go to school. A lot of students can't afford it," sophomore Kari Carlson said. University fees will be in- creased for the 1986-1987 academic year due to regula- tions set by the Coordinating Board of Higher Education CCBHEJ. The CBHE required all re- gional universities of Missouri to pay 28 percent of education and general costs with money from fees. Failure to do so would result in less monetary support from the state. To meet the standards, the Uni- versity increased tuition by 16.5 percent and housing costs by six percent. Tuition and room and board for in- state undergraduates will be S2,79O, Melinda Wood, sys- tems manager of Financial Aids, said. The undergraduate in-state fee was S870 per year and was raised to 51,020 per year, the MORE, FORMS Melinda Wood of Fi- nancial Aid gives Julie Luse, fr., infonnation on how to prepare finan- cial aid fonns. Processing was de- layed if fonns were filled out incor- rectly. Photo by Dixon Munday 28 Student LifefTuition Increases undergraduate out-of-state fee, 51,740 to S1,980. Likewise the graduate in-state fee was S900 and raised to 51,060 per year, the graduate out-of-state S1700 to S2,010. UA 16 percent increase may seem like a lot, but it averaged out to only 75 cents a day," Dean of Students Terry Smith said. According to the Oct. 5, 1985 issue of the lndex, Uni- versity President Charles McClain said that room and board fees are being increased to cover the costs of inflation, utilities, food and services, insurance, wages and labor which rise every year. Double occupancy rooms were S855 per semester and were raised to S885 per semes- ter: multiple occupancy rooms, S795 to S845 per se- mester: compact triples, S755 to S785 per semester. "I think it's a bum deal that we're paying more. Because of the increase, I realize that I vid Gray said. HYou can't get away from this fthe increasel by going to Maryville or Springfield. We're all state schools and under the same mandate fto pay 28 percent of costs with feesl," budget director John Jepson said. "Due to the increase in fees, students may receive more financial aid, but it's all rela- tive to federal cuts, level of need and amount of aid avail- able," Wood said. "l think we're going to see a continual increase of fees be- cause the state requires us to do so. We will try to find local ways, such as on campus jobs, to help keep costs domm," Smith said. When comparing schools, students have to look at the whole picture and ask them- selves, UAm I getting my mon- ey's worth?" Smith added. "l think at Northeast you're get- ting a good education for a bargain." could study elsewhere for the same price," sophomore Da- Debra Leland . HE - ax J . Q, F 'M x....... F' Ni' rrta F 2 --,, Q. it 5 I W ". . Thi ..-. ui 2 t 5 PW 5 - -if xx . K ,A - T Q 1 X " X ' K N 3 Qc X Q 5 N , fm, xi? , . . X X , ,l X X hr X . , K I ug QC 2' 'F 5 X W2 K " , ' x rj.. ,S 1 xx , fr .. V Q., N Y if ., 1. .Q Aixlufg 5 x X f N , A X xx X X 'L , ,. -Q + 8 .. 4 aw Wat, 9 X W "Q 'W' , .,.,.,,,.,i.,f V my ? 1 fly f ff ,E Q- ff- ,21. mm ,, WW f ff' Y 1' ' ' 'M' W, .,,-f X ,sr f W4 ,47v,.,.' 1 5 .z:,,f? 'jx . f C ..,, 1, . , ,4 f ,Q 2 7 f ' X 1 if Q gf, 1 ff-5' .1 ' z 44 I f if Z f f, U ,ff 5 " V fWfa,,f,ffa ,, f , , Mfg uf Y 1 1 ,V V ' v v - Photo by Dixon Munday Photo by Dixon Munday V NEXT Jed' Gohring, so., is next in line alter Kathy Rasmussen, sr., Lines at the cashiers were usually long for a two-or three-da y period when tuition bills were due. Photo by Dixon Munday f X 'XS-QQX f Sw ? W' s ? ff wf,,, , ,, ,, , MONEY MONEY Mary Landers, fi- PAY UP Scott Evanoski, fr. pays his nancial aids office employee, pro- second semestersecond installment. vides infom1ation about student Downed computers, late loans, loans. Due to a backlog, federal loans grants and checks lrom home added were delayed, causing confusion. to the tuition-increase frustration. I x i '- N A V V1 Z V' '4 V A Student LifefTuition increases SIMON SAYS High school students practice cheerleading techniques in front of Centennial Hall. The cheer- leading program was part of Thou- sand Hills Summer youth program. N ALL THAT JAZZ Junior high stu- dents rehearse under the direction of Dane Schaudi. Schaudi, from Mar- shall, Missouri, taught junior high band students during the summer months. 5 0 Student LifefS-ummer Campus 5. Wl'IAT'S THE SCOOP Michelle Lin takes part in the ice cream social by enjoying an ice cream cone. The event was held on June 19, 1985 on the mall behind the Student Union Building. Photo by Joni Kuehl V. V LL,, r A i ' SUMMER ' PLACE The livin' is easy, but the classes aren't Traces of the blistering summer heat had already de- scended last May as good-byes mingled with sighs of relief sounded across the campus. The sole desire of many stu- dents was escape, as cars laden with belongings swamied to the highways lead- ing away from the rigorous pace of academic life toward the ease of summer vacation. To most, the thought of remaining behind to sweat out the summer sessions was laughable. Yet any brief aura of silence that liirksville en- joyed was shattered a few weeks later, as students from age 18 to 60 began their sum- mer studies. "Kirksville is never the place for fast-paced action, and things are incredibly laid back in the summer. With the slower pace, there's a lot more time to socialize. Even the adminis- trators relaxed and were more talkative last summer after House Bill 196 was passed," Jim Schneider, Ryle Hall's di- rector during the first five-week session said. Most of the students were graduates and were housed with their families in Fair Apartments. Others shared the coed quarters of Ryle Hall with the undergraduates. "If you didn't have to go to classes, summer school would be great. Living in a coed dorm w' re everybody was together yway made it no challenge for people to break rules. Most are too busy studying," sophomore Scott Munford said. 'lThe teachers really tried to make things as painless as possible. After all, everybody wants to enjoy the summer," junior Dana Wendhausen said. Study diversions ranged from aftemoons spent sunning at 'lthe Point" in Thousand Hills State Park to drinking a few cold beers with friends at the Tap Room or the Oz. Participation on intramural volleyball and softball teams was another popular pastime, attracting over 250 students. l'Since there were a lot of older and married students here during the summer, we tried to plan more family-ori- ented activities. We showed the usual Friday night movies, but our biggest event was the ice-cream social in June. We showed a Charlie Brovm film, and the little kids who were here just loved it," sophomore Kristin Lessieg, summer pro- gram director of the Student Activities Board said. The programming for the summer was challenging be- cause of the diversity among the hall residents. Informa- tional programs combined with social activities such as a golf tournament and Trivial Pursuit contest were an at- tempt to appeal to a variety of interest, Sandi Middendorf, Ryle Hall director for the sec- ond session said. "A lot of time, you had to make your omm fun, but things were never boring. You might miss being at home with your family and friends, but you have a lot of new experiences. I got some credits out of the way and I used the three months as a trial basis for off- campus living," Wendhausen said. Ulf a person doesn't need the summer to make money, summer school is really worth- while. It's still a good break from the hustle and bustle of the regular academic year," Schneider said. "I think that everybody should go at least once, but it would be better if they all had air conditioners," Munford said. "Everybody is always bog- ged domm with a lot of stuff besides studying during the regular school year. I think that going to school in the mellow summer atmosphere would make some students reconsider the saying 'Don't let college get in the way of your education.' After all, you go to college to leam about life, not just out of books," sophomore Michael Stark said. 'lIt's a more relaxed atmo- sphere and the classes go by faster. I worked for the 1000 Hills camp and gained a lot of practical experience. l'll rec- ommend summer school to anyone," junior Stan Stratton said. Jodi Wooten DISHING IT OUT Dean Smith reaches for a cone from Kristin Les- seig, so., while Judi Armstrong, jr., Karla Ponder, sr., and Sharon Weiner, sr., watch. SAB sponsored the event. Photo by Joni Kuehl Student LifefSummer Campus 5 1 I Z . 234 7: L 035 Q 'M 2, f x X sW, Hf, X H. . ' 1 ibk lf' , 4 ,rex ' U , . , .x,,,,- X , M .x - , . ,,fd,lf,, 1 , 3 if ..:-1 fx E , .F-931 ' si' if tb 1 'I' 1 4 I-J" . 53 , ff -, x .5..': f: Q-Q mit " x Q A 0 'IF , M PL .LQWZN . V Zffaffx X' K , ., i -':-67" 151, , ,,, ,, ,f ,521 1- ,. 01,- Ax L may a1.'x'i'f- f .:- ', ,,g,s'., , , lE:if4i2 ' ' 71 ' Af V , xL'f32"52.",'zQf l ift ' '51 '1'f"f f 1,465 .: I 4 if - Q 1. gf.. 5 fu-A ,, inf , T25 , 1- ff 2 P54 if T 2 .si :,:5' b9i7 , 1 aw wig f fx , ' 1 wif. - U g fs. X 2,1 'fly .. 3 wi' Biff? wwf , ' Yfaffzff A '-xi fy H iii? ff-'iilf' 21514 ' lk Q -24211, -. ,fJ,-w14,.f s'-A M - ' 1 .aa iii? 'Af 1 Q 1- ., 0, ff. , ,f. . Q A f 5 " tw , , .at QA , ,311 '. ' Q ? " 3 ,. .' 4 " ,' ,g,.z, jf " ' ffff K V- 15.3. ,sexy A f-.af .f 5. 1, .' uf .f mmf- 4 4,,f,,f'w-X f, lm 45 Y iyuiv 1 A , , , f .,,f.M,,,U 3-fy. 'eff fghgg L' JIU-, 'T A ff , ,gf f f, , 2, f . fag ,K V, wir, 144 , 5 ,,-, 1 -Q'L' f fXTgjg2,355f' 1 f , ,af 5 f . ax, ,V ff ,f l , , , fv- vf I 2 ,f , rw ,1 ' 'K "",.' , 9, X, f Q, ., U. f , , V X1 Q,-50, A .fi ,yggffng ' 434 'ff' ,' " 4-,471 :fl 'M , , , V,,,,,f, MQ 'Wm ' V ,v 5,1 ,W HLA? X mf f X . . W Z. 2 1K 4 , f -fwjtfwf My g,,,,f W f Wi, ' 1 . , f l l . 5 i . l i 2 1 i i l i . . . l l l l i BREAK' A' LEG Spotlight shines on amateur variety show Twice a semester, the lights in the Georgian Room of the Student Union were dimmed and an ambiance of a night- club took over. The crowd settled in for an evening of pretzels and punch while they were entertained by NMSU Live, a variety show sponsored by the Student Ac- tivities Board. Each show featured perfor- mances by University students in just about every area imag- inable. Included were acts fea- turing singing, dancing, come- dy, and skits of varying con- tent. Auditions were held ap- proximately two weeks prior to each show. Acts were not only chosen on the basis of their individual quality, but on how they would compliment each other to create a successful show, senior Alicia Jarboe, SAB member, said. "It's a good chance for me to play and it's really a lot of fun. There's no pressure for people DOUBLING UP Rich Mclfinney, sr., accompanies Scott Meier, sr., for a duo performance. The show was bil- led as a student talent show with a nightclub atmosphere. Photo by Joni Kuehl 54' Student LifefNMSU Live to do well. lt's just so casual," sophomore Steve Poth, who participated in a number of NMSU Live shows, said. 'Overall, the show has im- proved because of experience. Each show we learn more about mechanics and technique. The acts have become more diverse, making the show more excit- ing." senior Craig Zeigler, the show's emcee, said. The average attendance per show ranged from 100 to 200 people. "There's such a wide variety. lt was really goody I enjoyed it," freshman Melanie Bolen said. "l would like it to be more professional. Some of the acts were really good, but with some of them, l wasn't sure if they were supposed to be real or intended to be funny," freshman Melissa Bradshaw said. Many changes took place to make NMSU Live a more enjoy- able show. A raised stage was purchased to enhance the quali- ty of the performances, Jarboe said. In addition, evaluations were placed at every table. Jarboe said the audience feed- back was important so that changes could be made to improve the productions. Jarboe said that prospective performers could also be rec- ommended on the evaula- tions. During the try-out pro- cess, many may have been called to audition. Plans for a May 1 show included televised coverage of a season finale, featuring the best acts of the year, Jarboe said. Who was to say that amateur talent nights weren't stepping stones to big time? "Although we've had to tum domm a few acts, we've had really good talent," senior Mike Jessen, SAB member said. Mary Meyerhoff and Kris Ray ff mwfwin sm 5 vifqelwffz , 1 rf, life: 1-me-we-21' -, .-, 1, :f:If'5fd1l1.: 'L' :gd J 1 9 Ly ,1 ,. L 'I ' uf, ' X. ,ra- 'rf -n 51371 .vw E551 55,3 T, ,7,- 1 ',-, X .f J :'ffg1l'N' A U J.- , Q' L 4 ,,5.f.,w,..,,-f-Q, V , I X ,,, yqx- -,. 1 Y-.eg XX , , ,V f 1 V, xyy.-1-.a-s1f,3,f4,,..1g..,..1.,i.,, ,, .M I ' 5 , , Z . 3. , 5 3 . N M Q52 V' 1?-Vi! Z T 1 vilhw I ' rf, ' 7" I LQ Lv' v-W, ,swf , .- " H- ,-H-in .55 ' f HE' U-'Y' Y' ' '5fl1f?'sic, V rm. Ml' "N-,J ,ff j:f,,,3:i.g', 4 if gf' , I ' 'h Q Pixz mj-V, 'Ji ,,5Q:1::1+', - .Y-f54g.,3 fr 'L , x A X E15 , V Lfizww ' 1 -' ' , Q g, 1. ,,, 1 X .qw- XG,,s!g,,S? I V Q' g r - f'1:-H13 ' 3 1: I , . il ' :NM ,fm -eu ,J 7,1 4 X 3 ,Q-',,. 3 Vg Y, mi.- '5 f-M A 1 gf 2' 51 '+ff5Ti1'7J"'1 ' "f L5'57f2fff' ' ""' ' .fJifA" f , , ' WS ,, V, ,, Vflizmlc I , 4 33,1 qv! f warg, J ',, " ' "" 1 vi: A P , .Z , , - - P 11 as 5 ff ' 4, ,- f 1 f iw in jr , ' ,, 'V ' ,,:IN zj. fy , 1 V fs "1 1 .ff iff" A Ti!! PM V . 7 ' mg? ,L ' J Lf . V , f'-g1:.ufQ, ,, 4 ,,, M , vw " ww ' - ' F .'E.,1',W5 'K' , ii, , ' 1 " , +'11'1,.Y. W ,. 4' ,, yu, ,,,' 7 L vf.gr1,1 If , . 'ffm' I L 3 A, -'1 f " I l Fil . V, , V ,bf A N , wa-A'f7f'f 4 .iff K W I Up,-',gmu, A K ' u'-L - ,L-fqjz' 1 V. , . . Q,?i4Lf'1. :I- is r , f ' 1 ...Qtr .J,, ,' ' r 4 1, PEP TALK Scholars take live at Red Barn Park to listen to President Charles McClain. The break allowed the students to get to know one another before classes began. Photo by Ray Jagger 'llt fthe Acad- emyl made me feel that ifl can do that kind of stuff, I should try my hardest . . J oh n Clleave, 15- year-old col- lege composi- tion student, St. Charles, Mo. ,Wy 'wwaw H f ,K 1 4 12 6, 2 ' ,ywffiwg A Wm , ,, ' 7 1 4 , EDUCATIONAL AWAKENING Dean Krueger speaks to the scholars in the Alumni room. The youths listened as Krueger spoke on the challenging ideals of the Academy. Photo by Ray Jagger Amir! ACADEMIC ACES President Charles McClain greets the scholars in the Georgian room. The dinnerforienta- tion prepared the students for the intense study to follow. Photo by Ray Jagger Student Lifeflialdwin Academy ,wwf 1 , 1 if X f f ff , ,mf 9:9 aw? " -QQ fa? . y -2 , VV WZ 1 14-ff V , fj, , ,ff . 7' i, ,Q , . W4 W' if. . ff 11, , , Q , 2 Wh", 1, ' , X 1 V N, A , W4 ,, 5 4 +I .Q , 'xiiff yitwy' " ,,. .- ,.' '- , fic' tal' 'I ... 1 . "ff ' U , ' ' M , 1 7 '- 'V y I ,,. ' nv , ."f .f,f"ff .. 1 r V -fig gil: A M"f2,'fr,!, Q , w , ,sf ffl: 3 2' F X f . 7441, :A"f 'M' . 171- ' 7 . 'T I. l, MAKING ' GRADES Junior-high students sneak a peek at college curriculum Baby-sitting, little league, mowing lavms - these are just a few of the ways that many 15- and 14-year-olds spend their summer. However, this year, 51 girls and 29 boys from 18 states spent S550 to spend three weeks at the Uni- versity to eam three hours of college credit. The Joseph Baldwin Acad- emy for Eminent Young Scho- lars Cnamed for the founder of the Universityl, was July 7 to July 27. After choosing one of four subjects: Latin, German, college algebra or college composition, the seventh and eighth graders spent 54 hours a week in class. These 60 students were chosen to par- ticipate in the Academy be- cause of nationally-normed test scores in the 97th percen- tile or above, and on overall academic achievement rec- ord. More than 50,000 junior high and elementary school principals received informa- tion about the academy, 850 students were nominated and 250 students applied. Sixty students were accepted. For many of these students this was the first time they had an opportunity to attend a scholastic enrichment camp. Trisha Kunst, a 14-year-old from Ballwin, Mo., also had a chance to participate in the St. Louis based Mark Twain Insti- tute but chose the Baldwin Academy. Kunst felt she made the right choice because she was able to obtain college credit for algebra and she was able to live with and make friends that were more respon- sible and mature than most of the students she usually at- tended school with. Senior Carol Trampe and one of the counselors for the camp, said the students were more mature and responsible than college-age students. The students had a study hall every evening, with free time afterward. For the first week, many students, knowing they had a quiz or paper due the next day, forfeited the free time to continue studying. Trampe thought that this oc- curred because the students realized that the challenge of Academy was like "going against yourself, and compet- ing against mirror images of yourself." Many of the students plan to retum next summer when the Academy will offer 120 stu- dents advanced classes along with the classes previously offered. Matthew Gray, a 15- year-old from Warrensburg, Mo., plans to retum to take college geometry. Tamara Mil- bum, a 14-year-old from Ma- con, Mo., does not have defi- nite plans to retum. Milbum said Latin class and the experi- ences that she had were "special" and to retum for a second time might not be as rewarding. Dean of Instruction Darrell Krueger, coordinator of the Academy, said that the Academy was the University's response to "the emergency to meet the national need Cof educationb for the gifted." In addition to this, the Academy enhances the image of the school for the parents, stu- dents and teachers involved, plus it fits the new image of the university as a state-wide liber- al arts institution. However, Krueger hoped that students leamed more than just subject matter. By having been around other no. 1's he hoped that self-esteem and confidence were built, along with the ability to handle being no. 2 occasionally. John Cileaves, a 15-year-old from St. Charles, Mo., felt he may have leamed just that. Cileaves had previously done well in school, but the Acad- emy built both his confidence and his ambition, especially when he was told that his composition class did better than the average college class. On the ACT composition test, his class scored in a range of 20-55. Cileaves said, "lt fthe Academy! made me feel that if l can do that kind of stuff, l should try my hardest." Nancy Hayes Student LifefBaldwin Academy 5 7 LATEST ' RAGE l f Z New looks bring back fashions of old days When people look back on the 1980s they will probably notice it was a period that mostly reverted back to cloth- ing styles of past decades for fashion instead of creating a 1980s look. The fashion magazines showed a definite switch back to styles of the 1960s for women with the sleeveless turtleneck dresses, bulky jew- elry and tight-fitting knits. Yet, the 1960s were not the only decade to influence the fashions of the 1980s. Women were wearing skull caps and long skirts which had been popular in the 1920s. Flowered dresses and ties, fashion flashbacks to the 1950s, were popular again. The Joan Crawford padded- shoulder look of the 1940s was commonplace for the working woman. For men, wearing Levi's 501 blue jeans, white socks and loafers, looks from the 1950s, tumed into the 1980s preppy standbys. "lt seems like clothing styles go in a 40-year cycle. The 80s are really going back to the 40s and other times to get fashion FASHION AND FEATURES Carol Foersten jr., looks over an issue of Cosmopolitan to see the latest fash- ion trends. Flowered jeans, paisley and stirmp pants were among the latest trends. . Photo by Dixon Munday 58 Student LifefFashions ideas. ln the 50s and 60s there was one distinct style for the entire decade, but there is no set style for the 80s," sopho- more Neal Thompson said. "I like the 40s and 50s styles of dressing because it was before polyester. The clothes were made of cotton and wool and other well-made fabrics," Thompson added. Many college students bought some of their clothing from Salvation Army and other re-sell and vintage clothing stores. This was done either because of the low prices at these stores, or because of the unique clothing finds or both. 'll can't afford to buy all my clothes at a regular store. But, l like the old, baggy sweaters you can get there. They're great when they're all stret- ched out," sophomore Shar- on Vlahovich said. Vlahovich said she liked to "mix and match" her clothing styles. Some of the fashions from the 1920s appealed to her, but the hippy look of the 1960s was her favorite one. The Feb. 15 airing of ABC's "20f20" took a look at the nostalgia craze and the impact it made on the 1980s pop culture. Hot only fashion had been affected by the trend, but fumiture, re-releases of old films, music formats, the dance clubs people went to and the use of music in televi- sion commercials to attract certain audiences were part of the fad. The segment showed that people who were caught up in the styles of past decades were only concemed with the fashions of those times in- stead of the turmoil of those years. Thompson said fashion would probably take a direc- tion in which there would be no distinct style that would set a time period apart from others. "I think in the future there will be all types of fashion, with not one style dominating a decade. You'Il either be la- beled as a 20s, 50s, 40s, 50s or 60s dresser," Thompson said. Peggy Smith ff ,ff , ' .M W,..,a.W,..,,..,,.-,f..,M,4z W ff ' I vw'-, -' .1 .1-". W? 'fjh-1 ji!! I . , , , f W f W' .fril ly rw ADWMWAHWWWHW' 7 z .5 5 -ek if WW 73 9. 4 ? 7 4 f Z 5 5 Z J Z if 5 'ii Mr , 1 vw . av g we 1 W , -,I fa' ' wwffa W., ,W I M, 7 . 2-1-- . Wa- . ,ilk an K STUDY IN STYLE Cindylfiubank, so., Alpha Sigma Alpha member, studies in her room. Colored pantyhose were a fashion accessory. Photo by Angie Briscoe Q 1 f Q-.g. 'fin ff, f, ffv GO PLAID Donna Creech, fr., mo- dels her outfit during rush week. Oversized plaid and paisley shirts were popular fashions. , Photo by Angie Briscoe A TOUCH OF CLASS Nancy Ruwwe, so., checks her fashion magazine to see what new styles appeal to her. Ruwwe kept up with changing fash- ions with a flower print skirt. Photo by Dixon Munday Student Life 1 Fashions SNOW ' BUNNIES Students take advantage of snowy weather lt was an unusually warm February evening. Several Uni- versity students gathered at Rainbow Basin, a seven slope ski resort located in the rolling hills just outside the Kirksville city limits. The students were brought together by junior Tadd Sandstrom, who periodi- cally gathered friends to enjoy the sport of skiing. Sandstrom said he chose night skiing because of the rates were lower and the weather was usually not bad. It was junior Debra Stewart's first outing since her accident two weeks earlier. Stewart knew she had to ski so as not to lose her nerve. - Stewart's accident occurred on a night similar to this one. Sandstrom's ski group, which varied in size from 18 to 58 members, arrived at the resort at the same time. The group went in the two- story ski lodge. Its top floor consisted of the snack bar, which could seat 250 people: and the check-in station. Ev- eryone filled out the necessary forms and paid the rental rates: S6 for skis, boots and poles along with S8 for the lift ticket. From there, the group went to the 'lboot building," which housed the ski equip- ment. "It's kind of funny to see people trying to fasten their boots, especially beginners. Skiers are always willing to help each other out, from putting on boots to serious COMING DOWN Lori Davis, so., coasts steadily downhill. "Bunny Hill" slopes were available to begin- ning skiers, and the more advanced used the lift. 40 Student LifefRainbow Basin accidents on the slopes," ju- nior Kim Newell said. Once the entire group was outfitted with their equipment, they faced the snow-covered hills and their first problem: how to get to the top. Stewart preferred the chair- lift rather than the rope-tow for reaching the top. The tow had plastic handles which skiers could grab on to and be pulled up the hill. 'll've been whacked in the back so many times, so now I take the lift," Stewart said. At the top, Stewart began dovrm the big hill. Stewart said that as she raced dovrmward, she felt in control and enjoyed the beauty of the winter scene. Then, spotting a group of trees, Stewart chose one of the two ways to ski around them. Unfortunately, the man behind her did not maneuver his trail as well and clipped Stewart's skis. "l went all over the place," Stewart said. That incident ended her skiing for the night. The nextrday, Stewart was taken to the hospital and told she had throvm her shoulder out of place. After wearing a sling for the next two weeks, Stewart found herself on the slopes again. S Stewart began trying fancy stunts after watcing others do various tricks, starting with going dommhill backward. Stewart thought she had mas- tered the skill, until she fell and received a concussion. Even with all her injuries at Rainbow Basin, Stewart be- lieved that the ski resort was "great for college kids." "Rainbow Basin is a great place to leam how to ski, but after about four times, it gets kind of old," junior Julie Un- derwood said. Newell, unlike the others, had skied other resorts. 'lThe Basin is a good little resort, but lowa has a couple better ones. They have more slopes with more varying de- grees of difficulty. But for be- ginners, it's excellent," Newell said. Did many University stu- dents use the resort? 'Less than one percent of the skiers are from the college. About 75 percent of the busi- ness comes from the Kansas City area," Jeff Tumer, mana- ger and part ovmer of Rainbow Basin said. Tumer liked getting more of the students interested in skiing. One method was an- nouncing the snow base daily on radio. Another plan was a possible shuttle service from the college to the resort. Tumer believed lack of trans- portation was a reason that kept some students away. Would Stewart ski there again after two injuries? ul just couldn't stay away," Stewart said, after calling her- self "a careful skier now." Lynn Anderson NEED A LIFT? Joel Ecknian, jr., works the chair lift at Rainbow Basin. The inexperienced skiers used the tow ropes, which offered a less chal- lenging slope. f Photo by Dixon Munday cf.. , . ,afi 'l' i MINOR ADJUSTMENTS Mark God- AGONY OF DEFEAT Jim Epperson dard, jr., ski instructor, adjusts bind- sr., takes a spill on the snow packed ings. Rainbow Basin was a popular slopes. The average snow base at ski spot, offering group rates and Rainbow Basin was 18 to 24 inches special student discounts. Photo by Dixon Munday Photo by Dixon Munday Student LifefRainbow Basin BAND ' AID Snowboat Gamblers' performances encourage crowd participation Hit always rains on the Gam- blers" was the new motto for the HMSU Gamblers marching band, Raydell Bradley, assis- tant director of bands, said. Excessive rains gave the Gam- blers a lot of troubles during the long wet season. 'XT he season started out normal," Dan Peterson, direc- tor of bands, said. A rainy performance early in the sea- son at Kirksville High School was Hthe first inkling of what was to come." Peterson said the Gamblers lost two weeks of outdoor practice in September and the first week in Gctober due to rainy weather. Sophomore Jeannine Car- lisle said the rain made it inconvenient for the guard to go out and practice executing the drill and equipment work together. "Our flags got wet and we had to wash them all of the time," freshman Marilyn Mur- phy added. When the Gamblers could not practice outside, the horns and percussion worked on music and the guard worked on some of their routines in- side Baldwin Hall. When the rain slacked up, the Gamblers did whatever they could to march on the practice field. l'We would take plastic bags out to the field and cover up the mud puddles," senior John Lychner recalled. Kirksville was not the only place that rain plagued the Gamblers. "The rain seemed to follow us wherever we went. lf we didn't see the rain we were - 42 Student LifefBand surprised, but that was rare," sophomore Les Bohlen said. Rain cancelled a perform- ance at Hannibal, Mo. The guard and drumline went ahead to perform at clinics at a marching festival. After a two-hour ride to Hannibal in the University bus, the mem- bers found the festival was cancelled. Some of the drum- line and guard ran across the highway to McDonald's. Then they loaded up the bus for another two-hour ride back to Kirksville. The rain and its by-products also followed the Gamblers while they were on tour in Jefferson City and St. Charles, Mo. 'We were on our way to Columbia, Mo., fto practice at Hickman High Schooli. We were a little late as it was. The buses were going around the corner by Kentucky Fried Chicken fltlomral and Balti- morei. The guard bus driver cut the corner too short. He drove over the curb and the right rear tire sank in the mud. We tried to get out and push," Van Gorp said. The other buses steered around the sunken bus and went on to their destination. A jumbo wrecker was called in from Macon, Mo., to tow the bus out. Two hours, two tow trucks and several orders of Kentucky fries later, the bus was on its way to Columbia to catch up with the rest of the band. That night, the Gamblers performed on a wet field in Jefferson City. It sprinkled on the band before their exhibi- tion performance at the Fran- cis Howell fSt. Charles, Mo.i marching festival the next day. Rain also affected the Gam- blers' pre-game practices. Peterson said in the 19 years he had taught, it was the worst season he had been through. "lt fthe raini made me not want to practice and just go home. I didn't feel like working very hard," Murphy said. i'People got tired of getting all covered in mud. They couldn't get to their spots in the drill," Lychner added. Senior Kevin Workman, band cheerleader, used his antics to put smiles on the Gamblers faces. Many people who were pres- ent at home football games remember Workman standing on the edge of the wall chan- ting his made-up cheers, get- ting the crowd to participate in doing tithe wave", performing a strip tease by himself or with the help of a Barbie doll and the band's rendition of "The Stripper." Who could forget Workman's infamous black and fushia striped mini-skirt? Peterson said the older Gambler members like Workman helped to keep the band going during the rainy season. "We could not have oper- ated without the dyed-in-the- wool Gamblers. The band would have disintegrated very quickly," Peterson said. Peterson's solution to future seasons of watery obstacles was simple . . he said h . e would pray for an early basket- ball season. Jamie Miller 'iij . i K, , in 141-Q 1 F4 . I ' WJ 1 3 N wifi, , 5 - 5 4' N is !'?1f'Ag 4'5 t-, r W' , f, 1 V 1 ' K 1 xx b f K mmm WMM, A ' "7 " :ag 13. K ' 'l' R I . 'Y in -n it I " . l Lak '+':limfA.f. .M t Q v 5 Y -Ll 6 ww- 1 3 Sa , '-f- . I , . vsp, ,N x 211 ff W , . f.. . ,, . 4 -. . N an . 1 if' , L 'aff x 5 ' -,Q , f' n 9f 4: v Yu --,, I E K , ,, ', ,ef 1 3 I. . f' 4 I Y ' M ik li If lx .V 4: ' Wm. 3l!9ir2!"'1ffw"f-N. 5 x 1 1 K i , , N A-PARENT-LY ' GK Families road trip to Kirksville to check out college life Dust flew, vacuum cleaners droned and dirty laundry was shoved farther into the con- fines of many closets as stu- dents prepared for parental inspection of their adaptation to college life. The crisp fall day drew ap- proximately 5450 people from as far as Califomia to attend the 59th Parents' Day on Octo- ber 5. Parents took the oppor- tunity to meet roommates and satisfy curiosity about the Un- iversity's atmosphere by ex- panding on the views of their students through first-hand experience. Barb Echele, mother of freshman Dianna Echele, said, "I thought the day was neat. Being our first Parents' Day, we had nothing to compare it to, but I enjoyed everything about it, especially having the chance to meet the other stu- dent's parents." Families could participate in a variety of scheduled events including an assembly in Bald- win rlall featuring the NEMO singers, speeches by President Charles McClain, Dean of Stu- dents Terry Smith, and senior Michael Jessen, Student Sen- ate president. Parents also viewed a film about the Univer- sity's conversion to serving as a statewide liberal arts institu- tion. Gene Anderson, father of freshman Stephanie Ander- son, said, 'iOne thing that really impressed me was that HIGHER GROUND Merl Riley, Sr., his father Merl Kiley, Sr., brother Tim Riley, and cousin Margaret Gooding, find more leg-room in the bleachers than on the crowded floor. Photo by Amy Hogan 44 Student LifefParents' Day Dr. McClain was around to converse with the plain folk when we came out of the auditorium. I don't think you would see that too often." During the parents' assem- bly, students' younger broth- ers and sisters were given the option of viewing cartoons in the Student Union Building or attending a program called UWhat's NMSU All About?" presented by the admissions staff. Sophomore Denise Kemp- ker said, HI thought the pro- grams were a smart idea be- cause it gave the kids some- thing to do besides bothering their parents during the talk." Lunch was sewed in Per- shing Arena rather than Red Bam Park because of rainy weather earlier in the week. The sun sporadically shone through the clouds later in the afternoon as the Bulldog foot- ball team took on Southwest Missouri State University at Stokes Stadium. ln spite of a 55-59 defeat, the Bulldogs were cheered on by 5,100 spectators. Though many parents said their good-byes shortly after dinner, 550 families ended their day by attending the evening perfonnance by hyp- notist George Vaughn Low- ther, Sponsored by the Stu- dent Activities Board. Junior Iielvin Iilindworth said, "I felt he fLowtherJ was very entertaining. I wish that since he was on a college campus, he could have dealt more with the education as- pects and benefits of hypno- S1s." Many students whose par- ents did not attend Parents Day commented that the day had a family atmosphere any- way. Senior Dan Beals said, l'It didn't bother me that my par- ents weren't here. They didn't think it was worth all the driving to spend a couple of hours with me. Besides, I was with all my friends and their parents." Sophomore Angie Van Pelt said, "I spent the day with friends. We all had a good time and kind of made our ovm family. I was disappointed that my parents didn't make it, but there were plenty of other orphans to hang around with." Sophomore Dan Peters added, 'lMy parents decided not to come because every- body else's parents would be there. They didn't want to fight the crowds to take me out to dinner or try to find a motel room. I understood why they didn't come and it didn't bother me. There are always other parents who are willing to adopt an extra kid for a day." l'lt was tough to feel left out - even if your parents weren't around," Van Pelt said. Jodi Wooten Vp E - - , ' QWW V Z 1 f 1 V V .V f if V f ff W 4 f Wi I f I ' f" -Z Z "W 1 1 'VW VV f' V wi 'W f ,f5WV7.VV., f-Q Vf ,V , W' f ' ' V, VV Vg A W ' 4 V V V .V V My Vmfgyw-Vfwvm-.,V-"V: VaV-VW -V t 1.40 0 2 H fWf?--V-f5'feiT'V ff, . Ni 2 V ' V " . V V f " , ' V . - V . . . V- ' VV "1 ,..,, gm V- fff- V ,g,,-my VV f Qt.--' 430 - V ' f V-ff 4':1CM:k.V :VV -. - - vfv' ' 1 ' , we-VW.. K , Mwfa, 94t.V-WXWAV ' - f "' ' ' . . . V ,:V V X- -V -- ' V W --- ' -V V 3 V ?2'V-'f-YM' f V V- ...MV -- . ww.. .-'-- W-V-V-V ,, , V. , 9 V -w:V--wffw-,Vw-VW.Q V . ' ' VV1V, ,I V V. "V 4:'fVV ' V144 ' V V ' ' 'F V-:"1' f . V V -V: ,V V V VV. 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V V, I g.V,,. -yy 2 1 V U V ,mv X 4. g A VV y y A iff V f . V ' Qfwyfk .9 V 1 4 M 3 2 -"4 V ,V f y, 4 u ,df 'f' VV 2 ' 'W 4 QW? ,Y t .V Q I ' 1, 'S . -1 ' J 1: V .V A V V V 1 3 f, 'VV !V 5 I ' X f f V VVf 1, X rf fl C X f. V V K V, , VV f . M 41 we ' MV VV V . VfVV Vow V M- . V f ' VV' ,W V V ,NV '- fy ,G V 'f ,V ff h ' V Vfdkf ' UV V I V! I ,gzfffff CV f' f 'V nf- Z6 4 V Vf V 4, ,VV V VV 2 , ,V . Z f V f f Q V4 f V 2? f f ' f VV V V, V , ,M we y , H V- VV MW ' ff K " 'ff ' MQ ,M W6 ,nf .1 Q M? Q 'E 'I if v - M4 y ,. VV, . V , V V V :V fg'1V,V " 512 -E255 x' 15: N V V F Vt V ! 1 x X Q UW? V ig, Q 1 V .:. I .f If - v V 'W-VW mf f VVf f .4 1 ,V Www - 1 ' 'A ZQQVVVW f ,V 1 V' "I thought the day was neat. ljgeing our first Parents' - ay, we had noth- ing to compare it to, but I en- joyed every- thing about it: especially hav- ing the chance to r meet the oth e r s t u- dent's parents . . Barb Echele, moth- er of freshman Dianna Echele. ,C rg! 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Q I 'A "1" Y r A' ,.' ,"- w, ' A . 1 , -"V ' L , , .? '1i., - , , 'fffwf L , A f 1 iq.,-f -114,5 v-y,..f 7 V g - ,nY ,, 'fx , X, V 1, h ' ,fy W 5 M J xv f ' I Y , lr M, ,ff 'W 'W B C 1 ., 1 ffx 3 f ,' 'WQWIF f ' , -5 , 'Eu V, I 5 ' - '91 ww ,." ' -. , ,Y .' - 'W nl . 4, 11 .,' ,Mg .fe-w fsru fi , 1 + f' in ,A ' W' Q 57' 'E 'Qu ".. 1' 3 5, 32 Wilfqffif' .-.QRTW , Wit KEY, H arffgiifi V F., M Q 4, V V' , "-:.i,:,.,. I -5 5 1P'.s3iff' 5 ,l . I gh w J3 ' 'V 5 ' 3 4 ,J f 7 , a - ,A '.s- 515 X if? 6 I M5 - 1-' .V - . ,.. Z 1 - ,. ,, l --Q fi, - xx 1 V .1 " 1,5 ,ff QSM TT f up f P? ' ' 'L 'A f'vA v , 1" 5 r My 'Ilia . Sqva 5032121 K q HCDMECCDMING fcontinuedb for a while. I was completely shocked, but the whole thing was really special to me," Coleman said. Homecoming week began with the bed races on the sidewalk in front of Blanton- Nason Hall and a Vincent Price film festival, held on Tuesday evening. "The turnout was spectacu- lar. The entries were practical- ly doubled from the year be- fore," sophomore Dana Voros, chairwoman for the bed races commented. , g The Powder Puff football game which was originally scheduled for Wednesday night, was moved back due to rainy weather conditions. In the rescheduled duel between the women residents of Cen- tennial Hall and the women residents of Ryle Hall, Centen- nial Hall's players won S54-O. Though the Powder Puff game was temporarily rained out, Wednesday night was the opening night of the Haunted Hall. It was sponsored by the University's KNEU radio sta- tion, the broadcasting class BARKING AT- THE MOON The first- place werewolf plays on in front of Dobson hall. The winners also includ- ed a cemetery and haunted house in their display. Photo by Judy Tsai 48 Student LifefHomecoming and Student Senate, and locat- ed in Laughlin Hall. Throughout the week other events, such as a showing of the movie "Ghostbusters," and a pumpkin carving contest sponsored by the Student Ac- tivities Board, were scheduled in keeping with the Halloween theme. The pep rally, corona- tion and the Bulldog 5K run added to the list of activities. The festivities ended with a Saturday night presentation of Vincent Price, the Franklin Street Singers and the High Street Dancers. l'The pep rally was excel- lent. Everybody was really get- ting into it. I didn't know this school had so much spirit," senior Michelle Burkeen said. "There were points when I thought it was never going to be over, but it meant too much to too many people to let anything slide. I'm just happy with how everything turned out," Neuner said. Peggy Smith W 7 ' W ,mi 7, - X. ,, ,f 1 fy X f Mag f 'W fpybf Mm fx J fy ff ,X f, .., 77 Q Q, X ' ,fgjy , , wwmmmw 4 fy A Wwmw, 7 wmWQQZW' f5r,,fnf,Zvf-,ly X fy , yi ' f ' 4, 7' V , ga gp. , , f f - 544, , V ffwrjf A f 1 f f ' W 2 I dxf? I Hwyff . SECOND-TCD-NONE National comedy troupe provides local color l'Kirksville's skyline is so interesting . . . it is all the same! Your shopping and en- tertainment district is so excit- ing . . . they are on the same street!" Those lyrics set the tone for the Second City Tounng Com- pany when the comedy troupe from Chicago entertained an appreciative crowd of 600 for one show on Nov. 15 in Bald- win I-Iall Auditorium. Sponsored by the Student Activities Board QSABJ, the two-hour production blended all the elements of comedy: puns, one-liners, improvised scenes, scripted skits and hi- larious come-backs. "fThe showl went over very well. We had an enthusiastic crowd that liked to get into the performance," junior Bill New- burry, SAB Special Events committee chairman, said. The Second City has a long list of famous alumni. Alan Alda, Dan Ackroyd, John Be- lushi, Bill Murray, Joan Rivers and over 200 other actors and actresses have come from the ranks of Second City's 25 years in Chicago. "What I think will be neat, is a few years from now one of MMM MMM GOOD? Mark Beltzman plays a mechanic eating soup at a diner. The skit relied on the audience to its creativity and imagine the props needed. Photo by Joni Kuehl 56 Student LifefSecond City these people I saw and worked with may become famous," Newburry said. The company used chairs, a few hats and several costumes as the props to set their stage. A hat or shirt was all that was used in most of the skits, as the players ran around stage switching from one scene to another. The skits, songs and mono- logues perfonned by the troupe sent the audience reel- ing after cast member Evan Gore taught the audience the "proper" Second City method of applause, laughter and foot stomping. "I had fun the whole time, and those people are really great to watch. My favonte part was the blind date sketch though," freshman Angie Powders said. Dunng the blind date sketch, cast members Michael Franco and Barbara Wallace played an obnoxious punk rocker and a supposedly square, out-dated, girl. The strange couple ended up hav- ing more in common than the friends who fixed them up expected. Amid a lot of jokes, the date went we!!-. l'It was a lot different than any of the other things they've had here. It was really enter- taining," freshman Kathy Roudebush said. UI had a good time there. They were all so funny. I would not be surpnsed if some of the cast is on "Saturday Night Live" or in a movie soon. And that Mark Belzman reminds me of John Belushi, too," sophomore Jean Pfeifer said. Belzman had the audience shout out emotions to be used to set the mood in one skit. The audience yelled sympa- thy, empathy, apathy and oste- opathy. Csteopathy drew laughs from the audience at the comedians' expense, and cast memberJ. J. Jones shout- ed back, 'iWe make the jokes up here!" "There's sometimes when you really feel you're doing some wonderful acting, and then there are times when it's strictly for laughs. It's a differ- ent style of theater training. It is a place between theater and TV," cast member Cindy Ca- ponera concluded. Kevin Fitzpatrick A 1 ' '1,'p- , E Q W1 new 1, ,QA 4 1 I f "' Q S i v NN-.X 9 1 -. ., , 4? vw. 1 4.. 1 I ZL T Q, ,J ,ff I 'Vw X. lf az , L It BAD CALL Matz Dougan, j, grieves and Lane Schun-, sf' gloats. As the Royals ' runnenlofdj Orta slammed into first-base he appeared to be out. Photo by Dixon Munday ll' Xl 1 ag y gr I ki . li i l .xQ J f I ,I 0 X "i4fQ'P 4 F A sc Lf X lmlu Worlclwlcle f 1 Missouri 4 The University was thick with campus rivalry during the first "Show Me Showdovmf' the 1985 Major League Baseball Championship. The World Se- ries proved to be a spectacular duel as the Kansas City Royals upset the St. Louis Cardinals four games to three. Dubbed the I-70 Series fbecause both cities are joined across the state by Interstate 703, the championship play drew the eyes of the world to Missouri for two weeks in October. Cardinal red and royal blue sweaters, hats and T-shirts appeared regularly as both teams entered the pennant race for their respective league titles. After the Cards downed the Los Angeles Dodgers and the Royals edged out the To- ronto Bluejays, the campus was checkered with red and blue attire every day. "The Series was really neat, and I could not believe the rivalry among the staff and students. I live in Moberly, which is sort of in the middle, and I wasn't a diehard fan for anyone. Either way, I think Missouri won," senior Jodi Carlson said. The residence hall lounges were filled throughout the pen- nant race and Series, but per- haps the largest crowd was drawn to watch Game 4. The Cards doumed the Royals 5-O in the game and took a 5-1 52 Student Life!World Series lead in the best-of-seven Se- ries play. "What I saw mostly about the Series is that more people were in the lounges watching TV and blowing off school," sophomore Tad Cahow, from Fort Dodge, Iowa, said. Winston Vanderhoof, Uni- versity public relations design director, organized a baseball pool for University faculty and staff. Helen Bailey of the Alum- ni Development office won the S100 pot. "I'm not going to tell you what I'm doing with the money. I was rooting for the Cardinals, and I thought the Series was great and very exciting. It lasted longer than I expected, but I watched every game," Bailey said. A bonus from the all-Missou- ri championship was the money generated in the state. The St. Louis Post-Dispatch estimated that S50 million was spent in the state. Hotels were filled to capacity, and so was I- 7O, as fans faced the four hour drive from St. Louis to Kansas City. - 'lBeing from Iowa and living in Missouri while in school here - it's created a new pride in the state that I see. It made me proud to go to school in Missouri," junior Paul I-ligdon said. Kevin Fitzpatrick M X a' ROYAL EFFORT Dougan is cvll tident in his team: Schurr is nvl Sixth game, bottom of the 901 bases loaded, Royals' Dane l0lS drives in both winning mns. Photo by Dixon Munday HYSTAIYT gl0Zf5,' Sf peared OL DOH Dell! lnstantfep vers!- PhOtO DY I , ::-.':iE::- - ':.1 ".w:::-1 -,. 5, .. Q.- CARDII' Wfll thc. Celebra The nal Cardina loss. "Moto L x 9311, jr. UH' Sf. 'ICl'JOI'ge 'base he M. ,, it ,, , ,4 W V ww f 0-fawfwggg wwfv 1 If W , , 1 'I W A cl W W W ' M f f Wx W W W 2 f f K f , I ff V YW V . Z I, ,dl ww f 1,1 ,mg ' vw mf-I f b ia' f ' f f ff' 1 f X 6 X ff f , f 1 f , 'rf ' ff fl 1 f 1 gan is COW urr is H05 F the 9th, Dane l0f9 uns, , Q pq ,NT REPLA Y Dougan L,,Q,2g5,+ Schurr grieves. Ona ap- ,Qggred out but first-base umpire Q-W Denkinger called him safe. fnsmntreplays added to the contro- 1'er5,V- Vhoto by Dixon Munday aff XZ 2 X and mRl?llYAL Loss As the Royals Celebhe 6th game 2-1, Dougan The ngitesp Sehufr takes a twalk. C ' ITQW wm did not predict the hfynals 7th game royallll-0 Photo by Dixon Munday :up- 41 .M Response of 200 m CSYZWW Q ' V" QDIN PREPARE YE THE WAY The Cast of Godspell entertains the dinner the- ater audience in act one. Godspell was a modern Christian musical adap- ted hom the life of Christ. Index staff photo 2 '47 xi Y E 46 gi f ALL GOOD GIFTS Darren Thomp- son, jr., sings a solo number in act one. Costumes for the Godspell pro- duction were designed by Penny Jackson, so., and Connie Wheeler, jr. Index staff photo DAY BY DAY Carolyn Kettler, jr., leads the cast in song. The Godspell production was directed and choreo- graphed by Alfred Srnka. Index staff photo 54' Student LifefDinner Theatre ALL'GCDOD-GIFTS Students display their talents in religious musical production The gospel of St. Matthew lilled the University's Georgian Room Jan. 16 and 17 during the Student Activity Board's fifth annual dinner theater. The occasion was the pro- duction of UGodspell," a con- temporary portrayal of Jesus Christ and his disciples. ln the musical, the nine cast mem- bers sang and danced the parables and teachings of Christ in a lively two-hour show. The small stage was a launching pad for the actors, as they frequently roamed the audience in colorful costumes and singing i'Godspell" clas- sics HPrepare Ye the Way of the Lord" and 'iDay By Day." Junior Bill Newbuny, a SAB member, said that the show followed a buffet dinner for nearly 200 people. Senior Chris Geil led the company as Christ. In a power- ful perfomrance, Geil expertly delivered his songs, jokes, stories and eventually, the message that Christ died for the worlds sins. Lyrics by Stephen Schwartz, as con- ceived by John-Michael Tebe- lak, fleshed out the parables for the early-19705 Broadway success. Geil and company appeared throughout most of the pro- duction in greasepaint, their faces colorfully aglow up until the cruxification portrayal. Se- nior Eric Lear tumed out to be Judas Iscariot. The show was filled with good performances, but Geil and juniors Darren Thompson and Laurie Davis stood out as exceptional vocalists. Thomp- son's neck shook as he deliv- ered "All Good Gifts" to the appreciative audience, and Davis was equally as good as she and freshman Lesa Wait sang the classic "By My Side." The show began with the rest of the cast, including freshman Roxas Go, junior Carolyn Kettler, senior Scott Locke and graduate student Jim Weaver, portraying vari- ous philosophers and great thinkers of the world. In T- shirts labeled 'iAristotle," "Nietzsche," HPlato" and sev- eral others, the cast anxiously debated the arrival of Christ, which was heralded by Lear's moving "Prepare Ye the Way of the World." The production closed with the audience on their feet clapping to Geil's joyous res- urrection. UI thought it was well per- formed and added a different form to the Bible," senior Deann DeWitt said. DeWitt said Geil did "a very good job both theatrically and musically," but that there were not any outstanding per- formances from the rest of the cast. "It was great to see because it opened up the Bible to people who think that it's stuffy," DeWitt said. Kevin Fitzpatrick ALL FOR THE BEST Chris Snook, fr., and Eric Lear, jr., sing a duet. The musical Godspell, conceived bydohn- Michael Tebelak, was based on the gospel of Matthew. Photo by Dixon Munday Student LifefDinner Theatre FLOWERS FOR FRIENDS Hall desk worker Alice Pope, sr., works on the bulletin board in Missouri Hall. The bulletin board was designed to infomz residents about area florists. Photo by Dixon Munday FOR ME? After a call from hall desk worker Deb Hein, so., Irene Dreon, so., picks up her flowers. Helium message balloons were also popular as gifts. Photo by Dixon Munclay SPECIAL TREAT Diane Echele, fr., shows fi'iend Stephanie Anderson, fr., her valentine treats. Flowers weren 't the only gifts, some gave the tradi- tional box of chocolate candies. Photo by Dixon Munday Student LifefVaIentine's Day 1 W f 4 ,fm W ,,,f f f ,L PQNTS IE. ' iii' 4 f,,,,,,,.,......... I M , ,-. ' ' '1mf4f,:W,.t . ilti ff 'J 'Q . An Q ,al ??I'8l' ,J gs 1 . , A A . , 'FV 'ff f1 ,M 4 ,gr y ,V ,C ,. I , , V, X E S f., -. ,,-,---IJ 71s. M .1 .WJ , if .1 ,.. 2 . f O ALL HEART Florists double revenue while romance blossoms Traditionally a day for hearts, flowers, chocolate and lots of sentimentalization, Val- entine's Day is that special time of year when many take the often unheeded opportuni- ty to tell that special someone just how they feel. University students created varied ways to let their feelings show. Many organizations of- fered the students a short-cut to the usual hustle of gift shopping by selling gift items in the Student Union Building or the residence halls. The items ranged from the basket of goodies sold by the Alpha Angels, to paper valen- tines on which students could create their oum messages and have them delivered to that special friend. Several organizations offered the op- portunity to have a camation or rose delivered to that per- son held dear to the heart. The Index also offered the printing of messages in the campus newspaper through collection of a S2 fee by Society of Profes- sional JoumalistsfSigma Del- ta Chi. Flowers remained the favor- ite gift. A spokesman from DeRosear Flowers and Gifts said that llsales were up quite a bit for the one day holiday." The spokesman added that a large volume of all types of flowers and plants, including a lot of dozen-rose bouquets, were sold. Balloons were also popular with a balloon going with nearly every other order. A Cottonwood Flowers' manager said that their sales increased five to 10 percent, with roses being the definite favorite. Traditionally, red roses are the roses of love, but the manager said that a large volume of all colors was sold. While DeRosears had many cash-and-carry items sold, the Cottonwood Flowers' spokes- man said that nearly all Cot- tonwood's sales were deliver- ies. A spokesman for Taylor Flowers said that they deliv- ered many flowers to campus and that their sales for the holiday had nearly doubled. Freshman Joy McBride said that Valentine's Day 1986 was 'just another day, a day like all the rest." Sophomore Ken Dodd said that because he had to work, he had no opportunity to enjoy the holiday. Many of the University's fra- temities had parties with spe- cial twists in theme for the holiday. Reservation booking in local restaurants showed that there were also many students who opted for a quiet setting in which to enjoy their special day. Several University students had sweethearts who lived somewhere other than Kirks- ville. Many either traveled home or to other universities to be with their chosen one. Others waited by the phone for special Valentine wishes. Sophomore Bob Odzinski said that although he had not done anything too special, he had spent Valentine's Day with his girlfriend watching VCR movies. Odzinski added that he thought it was nice, but nothing outlandish. While for some it was 'just another day," for many stu- dents, Valentine's Day was special. Even if only for a day, things seemed different with an aura of love in the air. It was not the gifts of candy and flowers, but the thoughts be- hind them, that made the setting complete. Kathy Golden BE MINE Adam Anhalt, sr., shops for a last minute Valentine at Hy-Vee Foodstore. Flowers and candy were sold by several campus groups as fimd-raising activities. Photo by Dixon Munday n Student LifejValentine's Day X HCT-TO-COLD Kirksville provides variety of unpredictable weather conditions "Partly cloudy today. Twenty percent chance of light showers in the early aftemoon. Today's high in the mid to upper fifties" - not an unusu- al forecast for mid-March weather. I-lowever, it caught everyone's attention on Jan. 16 when the temperature tied the 1952 and 1980 records of 60 degrees. 'Iiln Januaryl when were are south of the jet stream we'll have unusually warm weather," RTVO meterologist Chris Gentry said. The jet stream produced the violent thunderstorms dur- ing the spring and summer and the rain, snow and ice in the winter. Kirksville is also located near 'the border Hof two very different weather fronts. The cold, arctic air pushes dovim from Canada, and the wamr gulf air reaches up from the southem states. The two meet at the jet stream above Kirks- ville. l'The weather is unpre- dictable. It takes the worst from Iowa, Illinois, and Mis- souri and blends them," fresh- man Kevin Reinsch said. In August, the factors blended to produce an August 1 record low of 52 degrees. Students started the fall se- mester with temperatures of 58-78. KIRX radio's "Record of River and Climatological Ob- servations" showed October to be the year's wettest month with a total of 8.5 inches of precipitation. "I thought fthe fallh se- mester was the strangest. A lot of rain and then really, bone- chilling cold, especially right before we left at the end of the semester," sophomore Mi- chelle Delaloyle said. The first Saturday final tied another record low. Previ- ously, a 5 belowO temperature was recorded on Dec. 14 in 19552 and then again in 1956. Although most everyone enjoyed the warm January weather, it had its drawbacks. 'ICI wash laid off work be- cause I worked at Rainbow Basin," Reinsch said. When it started snowing on Feb. 6, Reinsch was not unemployed for long. "The five inches of snow in one day is more than the average for all of February. lFebruary's average precipita- tion is three inches.7," Gentry said. Weather in Rirksville al- ways left students guessing. UI never know how to dress in the moming," fresh- man Ron Shockly said. I'lt's not fun, we'll plan to walk uptovim and it'll rain. If we make it uptoum and it's a nice day, we'll come out of a store and the temperature will have dropped 15 degrees," sopho- more Liz Crreen said. "I don't think this year's weather has been that bad, of course l'm from Iowa, so it's about the same every year," junior Dixie Durflinger said. Weather conditions were never average for Kirksville. "When it fthe weatherl decides to do something, it does it a lot," Shockley said. Nancy I-Iayes 58 Student Lifefweather RECEPTION Missouri Hall men take advantage of late September after- noon to play football on the Quad. The average temperature flucuated 20 degrees within a 24 hour period. Echo staff photo 2. Q 1 f 5' MMM, .4-lf' 1, -,+R aio. .,.f ,, my ,. 1. . . ' It New 0 , RAINY DAYS Tony Foster, tr. and Trish Galvin boat on the flooded ditch behind Centennial Hall. .59 inches of rain fell within a two hour period on Oct. 9. Photo by Juanita Perez WHITE CHRISTMAS Marianne Hem- ming, jr., takes a minute to chat with Brad Kunce, sr., despite the bitter cold. December proved to be one of the coldest months this winter. Photo by Dixon Munday MUD WRESTLING Karen Carlson, jr., finds a trip to Baldwin Hall rougher than usual. Sidewalk construction and rainy weather conditions caused her to make a minor muddy detour. Photo by Dixon Munday A Student Lifefweather 2, A I , f '55 E 5 5223 V f, 9' 3 -ft i 4 '+ 1 4 is ,V 5 f 2 ,ff . '- 'sy . - f' 1. :I 1- I .5 Q. QL T a f' i ' ff Q 5 321 i t K ' -1 5 i T ' E gk Ji 2 P E fi. 4 s 1 + z 5 fr 'eg gf DESERTED HALLWAYS The wear and tear and constant use of Laughlin g Q g gm Q Z Q shows its age. lt was to be demolished 'M :Y instead of renovated, due to cost. I, Photo by Tim Barcus i l IT NEVER RAINS . . . Plasterbuckles AN EERIE GLOW Laughlin Hall under the damp conditions in Laugh- houses the campus media. The build- lin Hall. The second floor contained ing was named after Harry Laughlin, offices for some ofthe Social Science who supposedly haunts the hall. instructors. Photo by Dixon Munday Photo by Tim Barcus i as - 51. 60 Student LifefLaughlin Hall Q S . -QI E .g Q ? A i A l .. K NV., I tb, : V Q' 1 l. F 82 ii S - S I .lr 2 1 X I ' 1 g Q4 4 yyfpa f, WW? 0 ,I4 fp ' 4ff1fW f 2941 ,,.g,: J . if J: . I, X3 f sw FUND FAREWELL Sill i Sf lx! 5 ' si i Gde to the eldest building on campus soon to be demolished Could the Quad drainage problem have been a direct result of an accident that hap- pened 62 years ago? Why was the Laughlin Building to be demolished to make room for the extension of the library? Digging into the past and gaz- ing into the future answered those questions. According to campus plan- ner Doug Winicker, the drain- age problem was partly due to a fire that happened in 1924. That fire destroyed Hold" Baldwin Hall and the library. To get an idea where those buildings were located is sim- ple. The sunken gardens on the campus was the basement of Hold" Baldwin Hall and northeast of it was the old library. At that time, there was a lake in the Quad's location. The drainage problem may have stemmed from the bumed buildings' debris that was dumped into the east end of the lake. . Winicker said the Quad had always been a low-lying area, but unusual soil concentrate affects the drainage. "The rain can't penetrate the clay undemeath . . . it has to evaporate or run off," Win- icker said. The cost of the stomi water project was estimated by Win- icker at about S170,000. After the fire, the lake's west end was filled to make room for a new library. Samuel Pickler, a distin- guished citizen of Kirksville, donated 525,000 to support the building of a new library. Thus, in 1925, Pickler Memori- al Library was constructed. Later on, Pickler donated an additional 510,000 to help fumish the library. The only' building saved from the fire was the "old" Science Hall, since named Laughlin Hall, after an alum- nus and well-knoum scientist, Harry Laughlin. Laughlin Hall was construct- ed in 1906 and contained a gymnasium and locker rooms for the college football players. To get to Kirk Field fwhich was where Missouri Hall is locatedi, the players had to cross a footbridge that was over the lake. Even with its memorabilia, Laughlin Hall was to be de- stroyed in order to extend the ji ...X in , . 'gui' ' X- f- ser- f A I ff? f. f alfg? Jin? X ,an . library. "I'm not enthusiastic about tearing dovim Laughlin, but if you're not going to use the building or maintain it ade- quately, it better be de- stroyed," Ruth Towne, Dean of Graduate Studies, said. Toume was a student at Northeast Missouri State Teachers College in the late 1950s. She has taught approx- imately 54 years for the col- lege as professor of history. "The initial error was made many years ago by building the library right behind Laugh- lin," Toume added. "I think the expansion ofthe library fits into the idea of the school expanding into a liber- al arts college. The students will have more access to infor- mation and it won't be quite as congested at key study times such as finals week," senior Greg Allen said. An old building was to be pushed aside for new devel- opments to occur. Construc- tion on campus had continued to expand and improve with the University. Dan Pickens RAINDROPS KEEP FALLING Heavy rains seep through the ceiling of Laughlin Hall. Since the leakage was so extensive, a kiddie pool was used to catch the water. Photo by Tim Barcus -1- . Student LifejLaughlin Hall : i - FACE ' LIFT Renovations, construction and expansion in the making After approximately nine months of construction, reno- vations on Science Hall were completed. The renovations were the first of a master plan to recon- struct four campus buildings. The three buildings still in the planning stages were the Stu- dent Union Building, Pickler Memorial Library, and Violette Hall. ln the process, Laughlin Hall was to be demolished. Renovations of Science Hall included building a glassed-in hallway, or 'larcade", a green- house, installing new heating, plumbing, and central air con- ditioning systems and re-eval- uating wasted space. The building was divided into two parts. The north wing, erected in 1955, received most of the renovations. The south wing, built in 1965, remained basically the same, with the exception of some added cabinetry. The University had repaired the older building over the past 50 years. However, the mechanical systems deterio- rated to the point where total renovation of the wing was the best option. "Instead of asking for money to fix what was there, we fthe Universityl basically asked for renovation money," campus planner Doug Winick- er said. Total renovation of the wing cost 52.5 million. Another S450,000 was to be spent to make final touches. Appro- priations were a blend of state and local funds. lttner and Bowersox, an ar- chitecture firm from St. Louis, Mo., helped design the changes. lryinbitt was the con- tracting company working on 62 Student LifefConstruction the construction. Winicker said the need for renovations of Science Hall did not solely concem its mechan- ical difficulties. Changes in teaching methods in the Divi- sion of Science made it neces- sary to change the functional purposes of Science Hall. Historically, lab classes have been 24-28 students, Winicker said. Classes were then divided into labs with three or four students in each group working in cramped space. Winicker said the renova- tions would change this. On the first floor, it would be possible for each student to have his own lab. The second floor would be equipped with labs that may be used by two students. l'The basic academic sup- port of this is that it will create more hands-on experience for students," Winicker said. ln addition, faculty oflices were pooled on the second floor, instead of scattered throughout the building. This gave faculty members their oum quiet place for research and helped students find sci- ence instructors more easily, Winicker said. V To further aid students and faculty, the structure of the building was to be more flex- ible to meet the changing needs of instructors and stu- dents. "Dovim the road, we'll be able to have more smaller labs by moving walls. lt's a system that will serve the evolutionary needs of the division better," Winicker said. Winicker said the next step on reconstructing Science Hall was to re-evaluate the 1965 portion of the building. The mechanical systems of the wing were slightly better than the older section. However, reorganizing space to meet different classroom needs was necessary. The next phase of the over- all plan was to add to the Pickler Memorial Library. ln this process, Laughlin Hall, the oldest building on cam- pus, was scheduled to be demolished. Money for the expansion came from a S600 million bond issue, signed by former govemor Christopher Bond. The library was to be remod- eled over a three-to four-year period, Creorge Hartje, director of libraries said. i'lt's just going to be like we built a brand new library with all the services relocated," Hartje said. Hartje said that the expan- sion would roughly double the library's space. 'iWe're kind of crowded now," Hartje said. The library adds 12,000 to 15,000 books a year and a couple hundred thousand mi- crofomis each year. The construction follows a building plan written by the library staff in 1981 and should provide enough space until the year 2000, Hartje said. President Charles McClain said this was an important time for the University to con- sider renovating some of its buildings. Since so much em- phasis had been placed on academics in recent years, campus buildings must be changed to meet a growing university, McClain said. Peggy Smith . dn, ..,., ,,.....'w'. f fl-'A . .- ,WMA QC' if Ari, 3' 4. n.. 1'5- ff? ,X .""' 1' 1 B O ff I kv-if VN. ' - if fl C ' , J ' I HZ" cd-niiwh aj it iq . .A gn' I 1 11,2 ,.,7yV.. 'getty 'L 1 A S " -A TJ' 'IJ :IF : Q P. :iii x L 4 fda., Q Av! ,lv a: ,AN . , ' if I ' - ' 'f 1 . A, V I ,I Q1 '..'5 S-bl" - - T." Wi.f..5iv .fi 1.-AL 5 i W, 'bk 'J' Z! 45" - H -If P .f V' .f His: - A U -' W' x. ' Q' -au.- .FT-'L WP.. , . ,Q 'Winans' Q it C lyagwk 4... new w- -- ,XA J-'-A-. , A -- - - - M , . . . s ,gf Q iw VF' A FINISHING TOUCHES Matthew Far- rell lays the sod on the east side ofthe greenhouse. Sugar Creek Nursery, Farrell 's employer, was contracted for final landscaping work. 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" Stiff , 'Mf ' ff' ..n,-A ' ,,, - f,,, , ' f ' .-' ' svvh ,-v , ' .V , 7 A I f, I-W, - , vzf up I ' -f ff V, , .f W -1 f ww- cfs f ,M ,V , f V f 4m.,d,,f,,,-.,,,t-,V -,A ,,,,,qq'.. -'75 , 'f -me -ef ..f mf , A - M f-' , f,, '. . ' ' 'iwicg-"W'5'mf-M'W,fw'--"- 14'-g"'..Jr 2.-5-'Q J-iwi'i - - . f"i'?'?f'-, -' , ,s f" 'wi . , n""'L-u-f- wpfwqw'-X 7'-' -if f, , ' "" N' ' WL, -vw., H: ,i-fee-...f M, --A-s..,, - H ,-. ,,,, Lrg, , ,V .,,,,,,,, 7,1 -A My 'f 1 l ,Vw :WA 1 AL .M 1 MWWM, ,. ,M NW IN A GLASS BY HIMSELF Construc- tion worker Jeny Kelton caulks around the glass panes of the green- house. Kelton worked for Ludy Green- house Manufacturing. Photo by Dixon Munday WATCH YOUR STEP Joe Wright, so., picks his way through the mud out- side of Baldwin Hall. The Quad was torn up to lay new underground pipes and culverts for better drainage. Photo by Dixon Munday . Student Lifefflonstruction Private Fundraising and Million-dollar restorations precede 'The Lady's' Centennial Birthday On July 4, 1986, Miss Liberty will celebrate her 100th birthday. The Stat- ue of Liberty was being completely restored for the occasion. . What began as a S15 million project tumed into a S62 million restoration. The French-American Committee for the Restoration of the Statue of Liberty started the idea in 1980. Money for the project was being raised the same way the original statue was financed. .A private fund-raising committee began rn 1982 when U.S. president Ronald Reag- an appointed Lee A. lacocca as chair- man. The money was donated by differ- ent corporations and sponsors. Private donations also helped the project with S5 million that came from schoolchil- drens' fund-raising. The major change was to be on the torch which was in the worst shape. The torch was the only part of the statue's exterior that was being replaced. Ten men from France were brought to the United States to recreate the torch. The torch was removed on July 4, 1984, and was to be reli hted on Jul 4, 1986 9 Y - Some other changes to the statue were to include installation of the high- est hydraulic elevator in North America. The staircase was to have a new railing and platfonns for climbers to rest on. Other improvements included handi- capped access, renovated concession and administration buildings, an audito- rium and new landscaping. Kris Ray . . .. It wasn't nice of Mother Nature to fool around. Massive storms brought heavy flooding to the west coast, caus- ing thousands of dollars of damage. The stomis dumped 65 inches of snow in Wyoming and 100 mph winds were clocked in Califomia and Nevada. The hardest hit was Napa County, Calif., which received 20 inches of rain. The tovm reported the worst flooding since 1955. Califomia National Guards- men helped local volunteers rescue at ' ' 7 5 ffffff f CAPSULE POISONING Cyanide-contaminated Tylenol capsules killed a New York woman. Television and radio announcements encour- aged consumers to return their unused capsules for caplets, tablets, or hill-money refund. Photo by Dixon Munday 64 Student LifefNewsbrief least 700 people, and an estimated 5,000 residents were evacuated. U.S. president Ronald Reagan, fomi- er govemor of Califomia, flew over the washed-out counties and declared the southem counties of Califomia a na- tional disaster area. This enabled the devastated counties to receive federal aid. Of the 14 stonn-related deaths, 12 were a result of the Califomia rains. Mike Ockenfels Trading Climbs The stock market had been break- ing one record after another since August 1982. The great increase was the result of a sharp drop in interest rates in August 1982, which caused a 12 point nse. lt took the Dow Jones only six months to close above the 1100 mark for the first time ever. After two more months the Dow Jones average broke the 1200 mark. For about a year, the Dow Jones averages slowed to a dawdling pace then rapidly rose again in spring 1985. The 1500 mark was surpassed in May, Market history was in the making as the 1400 point barrier was passed in December, and rates continued to climb. . Even though the economy was moving at a three percent annual rate, many investors saw plenty of reasons to put their money on the line in the stock market. As the U.S. dollar value declined, investors expected to see a boost for the American industries. The decreased value of the dollar made it easier for U.S. industries to compete in foreign markets. The Federal Reserve Board was determined to keep the economic expansion going. Large amounts of money were pumped into the U.S. financial system. As a result, Wall Street spokesmen said that recession in 1986 was unlikely. Some professional investors thought the market would continue its climb, speculating that it would ex- ceed the 2000 mark by 1987. Cassie Payne We , fu 1 3 Li 4 Silent Death Repeated For. the second time in four years, encapsulated cyanide-contami- nated Tylenol panicked the nation. Diane Elsroth of suburban New York City died from cyanide poisoning on Feb. 8. The maker of Tylenol, Johnson Sf Johnson, announced that it would no longer produce over-the-counter medi- cation in capsules. 'iWe feel the company can no longer guarantee the safety of these capsules," James E. Burke, chairman of Johnson 8: Johnson, said. The announcement came as a team of investigators went to Pennsylvania to trace the path of the Tylenol capsules taken by Elsroth. The 1982 cyanide-poisoning deaths of seven people in Illinois also were blamed on tainted Tylenol capsules. Burke urged people to switch to coated oval-shaped tablets known as caplets, and said Johnson St Johnson would replace free any capsules con- sumers of stores had. The replacement program was to cost the company an estimated S150 million. Local pharmacists said that Tyle- nol had been very good about the refunding. 'ilt was pulled off the shelves immediately when the alert went out. All you have to do is bring in your new or used amount that's left and we'll be happy to either switch to the caplets or refund your money," pharmacist Jim Argotsinger said. About 50 percent of the 'Tylenol sold was in capsules. Caplets were introduced after the 1982 poisoning. Company officials believed that the caplets could not be tampered with. A spokesman for the U.S. Food and Drug Administration said that the govemment considered the tamper- rng to be a local incident. There was a S100,000 reward offered for information leading to the arrest and conviction in connection with Elsroth's death. Tom Myers ,ff -1 a. , 7124224 1 It 6,442 iff im- f,.,f,,-,fw 0 ,. ,. G ting oi presio leade mit, vi the fir meet' Nixorj nev. T uporr U.S. leader maril progr prolif weap A were somg sion jects. Starlg was and l ning ty. P abou DS break- since result :es in point ly six mark more broke Jones pace 1985. 1 May. .ng as sed in ed to y was ll rate, asons in the lvalue see a :S. The lade it mpete 'd was nomic .nts of e U.S. , Wall ession 'estors nue its lld ex- 1-11- 1111 any an at Tyle- wut the shelves :nt Out. 'ur new ve'll be plets acist Tylenol s were oning. at the ni with. f. Food hat the amper- reward to the ection .-1-""f 891162 -f 4, A 4 . - , f , f ' fWW,.,frffmw-W:-1--if,,.M,.,..,.,, f,.,.,,W , Entertainment l i ' -yyvl It .Kg af '1 . ,, , f f f f 6 5 , l WV till S ffg f M ma fix, . A ., ,QQ Q 'EQ' fm f W? O' 4 fri? . 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C-,sf f, at Q,s.qaxf.a-,Mszg,t,,sag4 9, Qyx Q Q X fW...f -filzfgfar sf: -7 .N .9 . 3 , f f a ...w 1 . f W my?-ef,gAvsAw ta -Wr.a:.,:f,,w-, tyayytfittaa-f.zf .-aw:-M yr . r jr, V.. . ,M -f .K .. ,M .V aw, - one-.tv ff fa g. . Political Struggles Geneva, Switzerland, was the set- ting of anns-control talks between U.S. president Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev. The sum- mit, which took place Nov. 19-20, was the first U.S.-U.S.S.R. summit since the meeting of U. S. president Richard Nixon and Soviet leader Leonid Brezh- nev. The meeting was more a show of upomp and platitudes" according to U.S. News and World Report. The leaders of the two world powers pri- marily discussed cultural exchange Programs and joint efforts to halt Proliferation of chemical and nuclear Weapons to other countries. Although no specific conclusions Were decided, the summit did raise Sfime questions and heightened ten- ?l0ns on certain intemational sub- Jects. Controversy rose over Reagan's Star Wars policy twhich Gorbachev felt Was the real threat to world peacel, arid U.S. concem over Soviet undermi- Eng of the Anti-Ballistic-Missile-Trea- People in the Philippines worried ab0ut freedom and free elections. President Ferdinand Marcos had not acted to reform the Philippine economy or answer demonstrators. If communist soldiers of the New Peoples Army gained control, the Philip- pine Islands would be subject to a military or communist dictatorship with- in a matter of five years, according to a November issue of Newsweek magazine. Consequently, if the Philippines tumed communist, the U.S. stood to lose its most valuable military asset in the Pacific: Subic Bay Naval Base and Clark Air Base, the two biggest U.S. military installations outside the main- land. These bases represented strategic power, both nuclear and non-nuclear in the Westem Pacific. They also countered Soviet presence in Vietnam. The United States encouraged Mar- cos to "clean up" his govemment by breaking up sugar and coconut monop- olies by his friends. The United States is also urging a speedup of democratic reform. Marcos, although initially recep- tive, banned balloting before 1987. Corazon Aquino ran against Marcos during the Philippine elections. Both TGP 10 Albums: Born in the U.S.A. - Bruce Springsteen Like A Virgin - Madonna No Jacket Required - Phil Collins Make lt Big - Wham We Are The World - USA For Africa Private Dancer - Tina Tumer Brothers in Arms - Dire Straits Songs From the Big Chair - Tears For Fears Whitney Houston - Whitney Houston Around the World in a Day - Prince and the Revolution TV Shows: "The Cosby Show," NBC "Family Ties," NBC "Murder, She Wrote," CBS "GO Minutes," CBS "Cheers," NBC 'rbynastyf' ABC "Mr. Mom" -- 'ABC Sunday Night Movie" "Highway to Heaven," NBC "Miami Vice," NBC "Golden Girls," NBC candidates claimed victory, charging that the other cheated during the voting process. After days of uncertainty, Aquino was victorious and Marcos fled the country. Mary Meyerhoff Student Life f Newsbrief T IT ANIC: 1 f TKO - .Wifi H1221 To raise or not to raise? Sediment-covered bottles of vintage vidne and a silver sewing tray rested peacefully in the Atlantic Ocean's depths, not far from the remains of the sunken liner Titanic. Early in September, these images of the Titanic's eerie demise were brought to light in an expedition led by Marine Geologist Robert Ballard, of the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. Members of the jointly run U.S.- French expedition studied historical records and information from earlier search missions to locate the Titanic's position on the ocean floor. A submersible robot called Argo was lowered 15,000 feet beneath the sea, and panned the sea floor with strobe lights and TV cameras. After days of searching, the first sign of the wreck - a giant boiler, was sighted. Video-tapes shot by the Argo clearly showed the Titanic pointing toward the north, resting in an upright position. The railings and wooden deck remained intact, covered by a fine layer of ocean silt. A gaping hole that was once a skylight in the top deck gave a clear view of the ship's former grand staircase. FORMER FARM ERS? Concert-goers bought many sou venirs to commemorate the concert and contribute to the welfare ofthe farmers. Together, 52 groups and individual artists perfomzed in the rain before a group of 50,000 Ballard refused to release the ship's exact position, which kept would-be treasure hunters at bay. UA person could go out there now with a dredge and pick up artifacts and destroy what's there," Ballard said. ln an effort to prevent looting, Rep. Walter Jones, chairman of the House Merchant Marine Committee, intro- duced a bill that directed the United States to negotiate an international agreement to protect the T itanic. Ballard said that finding the Titanic shed some light on the mystery behind its sinking. A British liner, the Califor- nian, had been waiting nearby with its engines stopped onthe night the Titanic went down. Officers on the Californian later said they had seen flares from a ship, but had never investigated them or picked up the Titanic's distress signals. Controversy has risen as to the Californian's distance from the Titanic and the possibility that more than 700 of the ship's 2,200 passengers could have been saved. l'The passengers could have been rescued. No one needed to die," Ballard said. . A QE B 1 i s i 3 Z 17 Z' 67110 Music Industry aides needy The music industry added a new word to its vocabulary in 1985: aid. No longer was music just for profit. With the perfonnances in the Live Aid and Fann Aid concerts, musicians con- tributed their talents to combat world problems. The Live Aid concert, held on July 15, was a 24-hour show performed in both Philadelphia and London. The concert was broadcast over television and radio and raised at least S40 million for its cause. Under the direction of Bob Oeldorf of the Boomtown Rats, musicians rang- ing from the Hooters to Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young belted out tunes to benefit the hungry and homeless in Ethiopia. Closer to home, Amencan perfonn- ers banded together to help the plighl of the American farmer. The 15-hour concert was held in Champaign, Illinois, on Sept. 22, and was the result of a comment made by Bob Dylan at the Live Aid concert f 'iMaybe they can take one or two million and use it to pay the mortgages on somf of the fam1s." The concert was coordinated by Neil Young, Willie Nelson and John Cougai Mellencamp. Although the S10 million raised D? Farm Aid concert did not match the total generated by the Live Aid concert, boil started a music tradition - music for all and profits for the needy. wwsiguwf It v traffic ' streets unsusp pared 1 tine da followe disrupt a majo Th Richtei world's efforts quake city ag estima 5,000i were n ..l my cla pened family. Cityj 3 Sopho HK saim 'ill steppe Sador V Ci Photo by Dixon Munday I Z SOO i L5-vu,-., E E perform' he plight is held in . 22, and made DY oncert f' vo million son some red by Neil .n Cougaf raised DY h the totfi' cert, both usic for all NOBLE INTENTIONS Steve Roseland, fr., pre- pares to take a swing at a pinata. Breaking the pinata was part of a dance sponsored by the International Club and Atlas Club to help Mexican earthquake victims. Index staff photo Earthquake Destroys City It was 7:18 a.m., Sept. 26. Morning traffic was just beginning to jam the streets, and inside thousands of homes, unsuspecting Mexico City residents pre- pared themselves for a seemingly rou- tine day. Yet, in the four minutes that followed, all sense of normalcy was disrupted by the devastation wrought by 21 major earthquake. I The quake measured 7.8 on the Richter scale, designating it as the world's worst since March 1985. Rescue efforts began, but 56 hours later, a flllake of lesser magnitude rocked the City again. At the end of the week, an 9St1mated 2,000 people were dead, 5-000 were injured and thousands more were missing. Nl was in my 2:50 class and one of my classmates told me twhat had hap- Fenmi- I got very worried about my gmlly- But then I got through tto Mexico 'WJ and thank Ciod they were okay," 50DhOmore Maria Castaneda-Mikolajez- ak Said. . St It looked as if a giant foot had S QDDGG on the buildings," U.S. Ambas- 3d0r.John Ciavin said. .1 CIW officials estimated that about 4500 buildings suffered structural dam- age. Key industrial sectors of the city were unaffected, which made the disas- ter's impact on the national economy less than had been speculated. Presidential spokesman Manuel Al- fonso said that it was impossible to assess the financial cost of the damage, but it was sure to be I'astronomicaI." Though the quake's strength did not rank among the 10 worst quakes in history, neighboring regions felt its power. In Houston, 1,100 miles from the first quakes's origin, skyscrapers wa- vered and a 2-foot tidal wave hit 800 miles to the southeast of Mexico City on the coast of El Salvador. The Atlas Club of Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine and the Inter- national Club of the University took donations to send relief to the victims of the Mexico City quake. UThe people of Mexico City need our help, so we're doing our best to assist," senior Karmen Werner, Interna- tional Club Public Relations spokes- woman, said. "It is really quite a pity because Mexico City is the oldest city in America. Such a historical place destroyed Castaneda-Mikolajezak said. I I 9 Coke IS it. New Coke, Cherry Coke, Coke Classic and Diet Coke. The year became a taste-testers delight as the Coca-Cola company decided to expand its line of soft drinks. At the end of 1984, Coke had a 21.7470 share of the soft drink market, while Pepsi ended with a market standing 18.3Wo. Coke spent four years and mil- lions of dolla rs testing New Coke and was determined to make the new formula its leading product. Low- ered Coke sales in the southern region of the United States was one of the main reasons for the develop- ment of the new formula. As fast-food chains across the nation incorporated New Coke into their drink choices, consumer con- troversy arose. Approximately one- third of Coke's American profits were generated through fountain sales. "While I worked at McDonalcl's last summer, people would ask me if we had the old kind or the New Coke. When I told them that it was New Coke, a lot of them would order something eIse," freshman Denise Kempker said. . Consumer demand brought back the original Coke formula, which reappeared on July 24 as Coke Classic. Kentucky Fried Chicken, the nations third largest fast-food chain decided to use the original f0I'l'1'lUl8 in its fountains. "I prefer the taste of Coke Classic. New Coke was worse than Pepsi: it was too sweet," junior Julie Ratliff said. Even with the wide range of Coke choices that hit the market, some consumers opted to avoid the drink. "Which Coke do I drink? Pepsi!" sophomore Jamie Knapp said. Q CHALLENGER Space Shuttle Disaster The space shuttle Challenger's ex- plosion Jan. 28 sent a wave of shock across the nation, and left many in mouming for the shuttle's seven-mem- ber crew. "When I first heard it, it made a cold shiver run dovm my spine. I was holding my breath and hoping they were OK, but then I saw the replay," David Foster, instructor of mass communication, said. While the National Aeronautics and Space Administration investigators con- tinued to search for a cause of the explosion, the media focused primarily on the families of the crew, especially school teacher Christa McAuliffe. Another woman on the flight was Judith A. Resnik, who grew up in Akron, Ohio, Foster's hometovrm. "I didn't know her personally, but she was considered to be a hometomm hero. When I was home over Christmas, she was on a television program as a guest commentator. She filled the news- paper," Foster said. "She was the first person from Akron to go into space. I talked to my parents and the reaction there was severe. The people felt her loss," Foster said. The other five crew members were Francis R. Scobee, the mission com- mander: pilot Navy Cmdr. Michael J. Smith, the pilot: mission specialist Elli- son S. Onizuka, an Air Force lieutenant colonel: mission specialist Ronald E. McNairp and Gregory B. Jarvis, a payload specialist who worked for Hughes Arr- craft Co. "It's a tragedy, but I still feel that this in no way should alter our future in the space program. We just have to become a little more careful," senior John Kane said. "I think this gripped the nation the same way Kennedy's death did. It left people with the same sense of shock. I can't think of an incident between Ken- nedy and now that might have done that," Foster added. Psychologists were sent to McAu- liffe's hometovm, Concord, N.I'I., where students watched the explosion in dis- belief. 'lThe most important thing is we do not want to see children clam up. The children need to be given the chance to express their feelings. Children can harbor unreasonable thoughts. They need to verbalize what they think and feel," James L. Tichenor, associate professor of psychology, said. 'il think it's a tragedy and I hate to say it, but sometimes you have to sacrifice some things to accomplish better things. We shouldn't stop but slow dovm and research our mistake and leam from what happened," senior John Schlepphorst said. Marianne I-Iemming .sykrir ..... I'IALLEY'S STAR SPEAKER Dr. Donald Yeoman, of the Jef Propulsion Lab in California, presents Halleys facts. He included a slide show depicting souve- nirs from the comet's last appearance. Photo by Tim Barcus CC spa attentio With tl? 1986, n vived. The once CW 3StI'OI'l0 17005. xxrrk prised 0 3 few rf astrom? ratofy 1' Yec in Bald! In 1986 million to nine In 1 ed that with fea they th contain earth. 'l cometl gas. Pec "I experie least tri said. UTI big pie: of crat Kirksvil Fisher "It frame t it. l'm 2 fly by," MISSOURI LOTTERY After spending over S1 million in media advertising the Missouri lottery became a reality at noon, Jan. 26. By the end of the first day, nearly 1 million tickets had been sold, according to the Jan. 21 issue of the St. Louis Post- Dispatch. All the revenue generated from the lottery went to the Missouri educational system. Crov. John Ashcroft said the children of Missouri should be the first lottery winners. Nearly 5,000 retailers statewide sold lottery tickets. There were approxi- mately 25 retail establishments selling the lottery tickets in Kirksville. The odds of winning the instant 586,000 were reported to be 2.4 million to one. That meant only 25 of the 60 million tickets sold were the big instant winners. The chances of winning smaller amounts was five to one. 68 Student Life f Newsbrief University students tried their luck in the lottery - some with winning results. l'I've played only twice so far and have won 55. I feel it serves a good purpose because it creates an income within the state. The first day I saw people at I'Iy-Vee standing in line 15 or 20 minutes just to buy a ticket," senior David Dickey said. Junior Dave Kuizema also won S5. "I play in Missouri's lottery because l've won before at home fNew Jerseyl. l'm just waiting for it to happen here," Kuizema said. Gary Iiopson of Moberly, Mo., was the state's first winner of S86,000. "So far I have no complaints about the new lottery: I think it's good because all of the proceeds go into our educa- tional system within the state. l've played about three or four times now and still haven't won, but it's fun taking the chance of winning instant cash," senior John Kane said. 'il think it's great that you can pay only S1 and have a chance to win up to S86,000. It's a good way for the state to raise revenue without it costing the taxpayers money," sophomore Mark Reibenspies said. Junior Crreg Halverson won S2 shortly after the lottery began, but had a criticism ofthe system. "I don't like the rub-off type cards because the state can regulate the number of winners, unlike the Illinois lottery where you don't know the winner until the drawing takes place every Saturday night." I-Ialverson said. UI like the idea of the lottery. I think it will and bring in a lot of money." sophomore Brenda Clarkston, added. Tom Myers NA .. YOU CC Alvaro l' Baltimo drawing 51.000, , of the Jet its Halleys Hng souve- in taking t cash," can pay vin up t0 : State tO ting th6 re Mark won S2 but had t like the State Call s, unlike n't know res place on said- y. I thinlf money. added- -ll lil J 'S A X 0 ET-1 Space exploration captured the attention of millions in the late 1960s. with the retum of Halley's Comet in 1986, interest in the cosmos was re- 'ved. W The comet, which passes the earth once every 76 years, was named after astronomer Edmund Halley back in the 1700s. "The comet is a dirty iceball, com- prised of about 70 percent waterfice and 3 few rocks," Dr. Donald Yeomans, an astronomer at the Jet Propulsion Labo- ratory in Califomia, said. Yeomans lectured at the University in Baldwin Hall Auditorium on Jan. 27. ln 1986, Halley's Comet came within 59 million miles of the earth as compared to nine million in 1910. ln 1910, the New York Times report- ed that cities around the world waited with fear for the comet's retum because they thought that the poisonous gas contained within its tail would engulf the earth. They even went so far as to sell comet pills as an antidote to the deadly gas. People in 1986 reacted differently. 'll think it is a once in a lifetime experience that everyone should at least try to observe," freshman Joy Hall said. "The comet is neat. It looks like a big piece of ice and gravel with a bunch of craters. It kind of reminds me of Kirksville's streets," sophomore Dave Fisher said. "lt's great. I'm glad I'm in the time frame that I have the opportunity to see it. I'm also glad it picked this galaxy to fly by," sophomore David Gray added. Ru COULD .WIN Hoping for an instant win, Bali? MCS-2, Jr., purchases a lottery ticket at the dravttnore Quick Tnp. On Feb. 6, the Erst TV 51 Omg, 50 people had won entries to spin for ' 00,00o. Four people won S25,000. DEATHS Entertainers: f Orson Wells - May 6, 1915-Oct. 10, 1985 Wells gained fame for his radio voice on "The War of the Worlds" pro- gram. Yul Bryner - July 11, 1920-Oct. 10, 1985 Bryner received an Oscar in 1956 for his role as the kingin the play The King and rl. , Clarence i'Ducky" Nash --Born 4?- Feb. 20, 1985 j , A . Nash was the voice of the Disne character Donald Duck. j g Margaret Hamilton - Dec., 9, 1902- May16,1985 - , P i - Hamilton was best known for her role as the wicked witch-cir1,jThe Wizard 0f02- , 4 T n ,sac nrriiarcr "aic1ty"Ne1san 4 Maya, 194oaaee.s1,19a5 r--4- .rl- Nelson was best known for hisroleg j 'on the 1950s.teievision series, Ozzie T andiiialrfief- V e V r.,l ,L A arrl r 4 . Authorsgjm . j j A ,A ,a,s.j white + ,June 11,,1399focrr+1,.r 7 7 .1985-I y White was the 'author of the ,Chil- cIren'sbook Charlotte's1Webb.r f j, Marc Chagal 4 July 1111887-liilarchl. 28.11985 1 Chagall was anartistr who was, .fa-' mous for his paintings of his wife, Bella. lri' 4 4 Eugene Ormandy -i Nov, 18, i1VI8rch12,-19854 , T 7 y ' T , Ofrmancly directed the Philadelphia Orchestra- for 44 years. A it Other prominent people: , Sam Erin 4- Sept. 17, 1896-April 235, 1985- ' , A Erin wasa senator from North Caroli- na who led the Watergate Senate hearings. , T Karen Ann Quinlan - 1954-June 11, 1985 . Quinlan was the subject ofthe right- to-die debate in 1975. Quinlan was in a coma for 10 years. Samantha Smith - 1972-Sept. 26, 1985 Smith was the guest of Russian Yuri Andropov after she wrote him a letter asking for world peace. l i Y . . f xx ef IA l Salute to King Jan. 20, 1986, marked Martin Lu- ther King's birthday as a national and state holiday for the first time. Congress passed the resolution in August 1984 that established the holi- day. In Kirksville, more than 70 people gathered on Jan. 19 at a tribute entitled 'lThe Dream Still Lives," which was sponsored by the Association of Black Collegians QABCJ. King, bom on Jan. 15, 1929, dedi- cated his life to the pursuit of racial equality in the non-violent philosophy and mannerisms of Mohandas Gandhi. King was to many black Americans the country's foremost civil rights leader with his dream of an America where everyone would truly be considered equal. "We all must work together to achieve equality. Dr. King strove for all people, not just for blacks. The-civil rights movement encouraged other groups to fight for their rights. The gay community, women and elderly have all taken strength from the strides made by black people," junior Bemice Jones, ABC president, said. King achieved world prominence in 1956 with the staging of the bus boycott in Montgomery, Ala. The boycotting resulted in the end of that city's bus segregration. King was not as successful in other attempts to end segregation. "We have come a long way since King has died. Protests today are non- violent stemming from Martin Luther King's beliefs. As races as a whole, if we can continue to advance toward equali- ty, everybody will be able to live as one," senior Anstin Hall said. "Even now America is not what it should be. There is hope here that things can change and be better," King's wife, Coretta Scott King, said at a Jan. 20 tribute to King in Atlanta, CICO. King was arrested and jailed 50 times in connection with his fight for racial equality. ln October 1964, he was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize. King was assassinated on April 4, 1968 in Memphis, Tenn. King went to Memphis to lead a march on behalf of sanitation workers striking for better wages. Student LifefNewsbrief 70 Lib a captures media Libya and terrorism: common to- pics in the year's media. Attacks in Vienna and Rome by the Palestine Liberation Organization, un- der the leadership ofAbdu Nidal, left 19 people dead. Among those killed were five Americans, one an 11-year-old girl. With that terrorist strike, diplomatic relations became strained between the United States and Libya. Libyan Col. Muammar Khadafy was believed to have trained the terrorists in camps that he operated. After the Dec. 27 attack, U.S. Presi- dent Ronald Reagan attempted to cut all diplomatic ties with Libya, and encour- aged U.S. allies to do the same. None of the allies did so. "Provided Khadafy is behind the recent acts of terrorism, I believe that our allies, backing the United States to stop terrorism, should impose tougher economic sanctions on Libya," sopho- more Rich Blakemore said. Reagan also ordered naval maneu- vers in the Mediterranean Sea off the coast of Libya. The Reagan administra- tion labeled the maneuvers as routine, yet the rest of the world saw it as a statement to the Libyan govemment and Khadafy to end the terrorist attacks. "By imposing economic sanctions, the Reagan administration has no choice but the use of military force ifany further Libyan attacks occur. I'm not advocating war, but when a country of four million people go around the world slaughtering innocent people, including 11-year-old girls, someone has to make a stand. The way it looks now, the U.S. will make that stand," senior Gary Reckrodt said. Khadafy claimed during the unrest that American attacks could begin World War III. Mark Reibenspies Death total of 1,948 Aviation's worst Iiiiacking and air disasters made the year one of the worst in the history of aviation. A total of 1,948 lives were claimed in 1985, as compared to 224 in 1984. The crash of Japanese Air Lines Boeing 747 on August 15 was the world's largest single plane disaster to date. Only seven of the flight's 524 passengers survived the crash, which year occurred on a forested mountainside near Tokyo. Terrorism was expected to be the cause of the crash. On June 25, the largest accident of the year occurred in the Atlantic Ocean off the Irish coast. An Air India Boeing 747 flying from Montreal, Canada, to London, England, crashed into the ocean, claiming 529 lives: six of them being Americans. The crash ranked third in the loss of lives in aviation disasters. Along with devastating crashes came incidents of hUacking. I-IUackers took over TWA Flight 847 on June 15 in Beirut and held it for 16 days. At the time of the hijacking, 155 people were on board. At various stops during the seige, some of the hostages were released. Richard I'Ierzberg, who was sepa- rated from the rest of the TWA passen- gers because of his Jewish-sounding name, ended his ordeal by saying, "I never thought I would be glad to see "3" Low grades bar CIJKT If students were not pleased with their choices in social fratemities, Phi Kappa Tau was the answer. "The interest group was started in April 1985 by some men who wanted more from a fratemity than what the ones at the University could offer," junior Scott Grifiith, Phi Kappa Tau president, said. 'lWe got the group organized and sent out letters to different fratemities' nationals. We got a lot of replies and some of them came to visit. We felt that Phi Kappa Tau was the right one for us," Griffith added. Before approval of colony status by the University's Interfratemity Council and the Phi Kappa T au's national, the interest group must have met the follow- ing requirements. A minimum of 20 members, written by-laws, a constitution and to have achieved a fratemity GPA of 2.4. The only barrier that kept the inter- est group from attaining colony status was their grades. "We need to have a 2.4 GPA and we only got a 2.55 GPA, but we're working on bringing it up," Griffith said. 'IAS soon as we get our grades up then the University and our national will consider us for colony status," Griffith added. The Phi Kappa Tau national had been in existence since 1917 and was comprised of 86 chapters. The national was rated in the top 20 fratemities. Cassie Payne Aparthe Germany, ' as he arrived in HOMECOMING John Testrake returns home Frankfurt' alier bemg held hostage on TWA Flight 84 7. . Photo by Pam Salter Cassle Payne A Student Lifeflilewsbrief ,fff--4 BL Missr mg all fro under fo effective This an passe wearing f tilt C federal Q COIICCITIE 0Lll'S is S police tra Exer ditions t occupan 1968, P' vehicles persons, 5 K Q - Rac part of also bex Africa's B181 clilemm United J African vote, ba borhoor activist Thr commu tense ri tional C light ag tacks. Ori tary ba later be areas. ' for setti J I .hpiiiwx A 1 1 D g I uckle up Missouri lt's a law Ed with ieS, Phi arted in wanted hat the offer," pa Tau :ed and emities' ies and felt that for us," tatus by Council nal, the e follow- 1 of 20 stitution y GPA of he inter- y status K and we working ades up onal will ' Griffith nal had and was national ities. ,l ..l - o D J ICS Bstg Missouri's new seatbelt law, requir- mg all front seat occupants and children under four to wear seatbelts, became effective Sept. 28. This law held drivers responsible for an passengers under the age of 16 not Wearing seatbelts. "lt fthe lawi does not have the federal guidelines in it as far as fines are concemed. The lines for federal are 525, ours is S10," Steve Rodgers, Iiirksville police traffic officer, said. Exemptions included physical con- ditions that prevented use of the belt, occupants of cars manufactured before 1968, postal carriers delivering mail, vehicles designed to carry more than 10 Joe Cassady, management special- ist for the Missouri Department of Public Safety, said the law would prevent an estimated 7,500 injuries and 500 deaths annually, reducing the death toll by 40 percent. HI think it's a good idea because it will save lives in the long run. However, I don't know if people will actually abide by law, but it's worth trying," sopho- more Rim Plymell said. "Requiring people to wear seatbelts is going to prevent kids and adults from going through the windshield, and wind- shield accidents are probably the worst," Rodgers said. Cassady agreed saying, Ufifty-six percent of all head injuries are a result persons, trucks and cycles. ,fix X.. of traffic accidents." The law held doum insurance costs, Cassady said, and saved an estimated S171 million in insurance claims. Ulf your accidents go dovim or if there are less injuries, maybe in due time your insurance will go dorm," Rodgers said. A marketing research public opin- ion poll conducted in May 1985 showed a solid majority of the people polled planned to obey the law. It showed that 61 percent favored the law and 67 percent believed it should be strictly enforced. 'I agree totally with it. I wear mine all the time. lt's been proven that seatbelts do save lives and I feel every- one should wear theirs," junior Rob Waters said. HI feel it is a good idea because I think it can really save someone's life. A lot of people just aren't going to listen until a law is imposed," senior Lynda Sullivan said. Rodgers believed the law would be secondary on the list of law enforcement priorities. "I think the public will take it in stride and start to buckle-up because we will definitely see a decrease in serious accidents over the next two years," Rodgers said. Susan Black BETTER SAFE Scott Ashby, fr., fastens his seatbelt before he begins a long drive home to Sullivan, Mo. Kirksville's Hnes for not buckling up were 510, federal fines were 525. Photo by Dixon Munday Racial segregation was a significant Dart of U.S. history in the 1950s. It also became an important part of South Afnca's history in 1985. . Blacks in South Africa faced similar dilemmas as those who lived in the United States during the 1950s. South Afhcan blacks were denied the right to V0ie, banned from certain white neigh- b0lhoods and violently detoured from activist rallies. Throughout the year, the black C0mmunity violently reacted to the tFl1Se racial situation. The African Na- ilonal Congress KANCD was organized to glgfsapartheid by making violent at- Originally, police stations and mili- fafi' bases were attacked. The group atef began to attack whites in civilian iifeas. The ANC claimed responsibility Ofsetting a bomb off in a shopping mall in December. Five whites: one a two- year-old child, were killed. A total of 61 people were injured, including several blacks. Winnie Mandela was an anti-apart- heid activist who stood out in the South African black community. She defied police orders to remain isolated in the Orange Tree State and not to meet with more than one person at a time. Mandela, the wife of an imprisoned ANC leader, took up the crusade to gain equal rights for blacks. She influenced young blacks to believe that victory could occur within their lifetimes. Rev. Mr. Smith said of Mandela's influence on doubtful, disillusioned blacks, "to them Winnie Mandela represents hope and inspiration." Both govemmental and black reac- tion to the violence in South Africa were evident. The government ordered a ban on press coverage in areas of unrest. Meanwhile, blacks continued their vio- lent activities because they stood be- hind the ANC's belief that the only way to win freedom is by overthrowing the govemment. Reactions to South Africa's racial unrest was world-wide. Musician Steven Van Zandt wrote a song concerning apartheid, titled "Sun City" which was recorded by 50 popular musicians in hopes of increasing public awareness of apartheid. The song's proceeds benefited the American Fund which aided political prisoners and their families in South Africa. Mary Meyerhoff 1-1 Student Lifefl'lewsbrief - LyCCLllT1 Cli se' umb, n. a course of instruction by means of lectures, concerts or perfonnances. The idea for the Lyce- um Series began at Northeast long before a committee was estab- lished. ln 1899, the YMCA ofthe North Missouri Nor- mal School, along with the American School of Osteopathy, established a lecture course. The course featured lectures from many prominent people until it ended in 1924. The Lyceum Commit- tee took its place in 1960. lt was chaired by Ciilbert Kohlenberg, professor of history, who was head of the Division of Social Sci- ence. The first committee included three towns- people who were re- placed by Student Senate members in 1967. Dr. Kohlenberg contin ues to head the Lyceum Committee, which now consists of the Student Activities Board presi- dent and vice president, and faculty members who are appointed by University President Charles McClain. The Lyceum Series was originally estab- lished to bring the cam- pus the best possible lectures, music and en- tertainment talent. The Lyceum Committee continues to strive for this goal. What once brought such promi- nent people as Helen Keller and President William Taft, now brings personalities such as Vincent E Price and groups like the Lyric Opera of Kansas City. 72 Student LifefLyceum Series EVIL EYE Michael Riley, seen here in full costume, portrays Mephisto- pheles in the opera "Faust." Riley played his evil character, Satan, with a twist of humor. BACKSTAGE PEEK Barbara Schramm who plays "Martha" in "Faust", rehearses with fellow cast members. Schramm made her Lyric Opera debut singing the mle of Martha. Index staff photo Faust OCTOBER 14, 1985 A glimmer of big-city polish shone from Baldwin Hall Audi- torium's stage Oct. 14 when the Lyric Opera of Kansas City per- formed an English version of Oounod's l'Faust." The production was a presen- tation of the Lyceum Series, which brings various lectures, music and other types of cul- tured entertainment to the Uni- versity each year. ll 'Faust' was exciting. l've heard nothing but praise for the show. It was a quality-type pro- gram that was done with real professionalism," Lyceum Committee chairman, Gilbert Iiohlenberg, professor of histo- ry, said. "Faust's" tragic plot unfolded as a 16th century doctor's strug- gle with the forces of good and evil. Consorting with the devil's advocate, Mephistopheles, left Faust facing etemal damnation in the end. Kohlenberg said he was im- pressed with the near capacity audience that viewed the opera in Baldwin Hall. llSome were just interested: some had to attend for classes, but it was a good audience. Most people stayed until the end, and it was a fairly long show," Kohlenberg said. Whether attendance was prompted by class require- ments or curiosity, most stu- dents agreed that the opera was worth seeing. 'lThe main reason I went was because I'm in music apprecia- tion and it's required. I think it's a good idea because it's cultur- ally infomiative. It gives people a broader sense of the arts. It KERMESSE FAIR Celebrating out- side the city gates, the townspeople gather for a dance during the produc- tion of "Faust". This scene intro- duced the entire cast. " Index staff photo tells people that there are all kinds of theatre and music out there," freshman Dave Ciiltner said. "A friend and I decided that college is for cultural experi- ence and that the opera was our chance to discover some cul- ture since it was the first one. I thought it was fantastic. It was a neat experience for me," freshman Michele Sandberg said. Freshman Mike Miller had a different opinion. "I had to go for a class and I wanted to see what it was all about. I didn't enjoy it a whole lot, but I guess some people think it's OK," Miller said. Most of the cost to bring UFaust" to the University was subsidized by the Missouri Arts Council. The remainder of the 518,000 came from the Lyceum Series budget. Students, faculty and staff of the University were admitted by a free ticket. "I think Lyceum did a pretty good job in bringing 'Faust'. I hope they keep it up because I think a lot of people really enjoyed it," Sandberg said. "Now that we're officially a liberal arts and sciences univer- sity, I think we'II find a new emphasis on the arts. I would hope that we'II draw more ofthe type of students that are inter- ested in this type of production to the University," Kohlenberg said. "The show was high quality. I hope Lyceum brings more like it," sophomore Jill Bull said. Jodi Wooten Student LifefLyceum Series ...Sgr Vincent Price October 26 E In his seventh visit to the University, Vincent Price, vet- eran horror film star, gourmet cook and patron of the arts, held on open forum on the Friday of homecoming week. Price spoke on his life, career and future plans. Price has had a reputation for being personable and open to meeting students and facul- ty during his idsits to the University. During the forum, members of the audience in Baldwin Hall Auditorium were encouraged to ask him any questions they had. Price started the forum by telling a little about his background in the acting profession, which included 50 years in the the- ater and roles in 110 films. Below are several of the ques- tions asked by students and faculty members, and Price's responses to them. Q. What is a typical day for you? A. Working. I love to work all the time. I don't like vacations. If I go to the beach, I get sand in my crotch. Right now, I've just finished a five-year tour NECESSARY EVIL Wncent Price dis- cusses villains. Price said he enjoyed playing villains because everyone loved to hate them. Photo by Amy Hogan 74 Student LifefLyceum Series with a play about Oscar Wilde. When I get home, I try to answer my mail. I feel flattered when someone remembers who I am. Q. Where do you live? A. L.A. It's very dull, but you have to live somewhere. It's very much my center. Q. Where did you get your start in acting? A. In St. Louis fPrice's home- tovlml. St. Louis was a big contribution to the theater and motion picture industry, but I had to feel like I had to go somewhere else to get my training. I went to London to start in a little theater. Q. Who was the most memora- ble person you ever worked with? A. Jane Russell - she's mem- orable. Orson Wells, also. I-Ie was the most exciting young director I ever worked with. Q. What do you think of the acting profession in general? A. Someone once said, 'Actors are sculptors in snow.' We work in a medium that's going to disappear. . .acting isa very discouraging profession. You have to do everything to sur- vive in this business. What you have to do is make up your mind that's what you're going to do with your life. Q. If you weren't an entertain- er, what would you do? A. I would definitely be an art historian, either working in a museum or teaching. Q. What was the longest time you went without work? A. Eight months. I was working on a book at the time. If you have a good liberal arts educa- tion, you'll have something to be interested in all your life. Q. What do you think of to- day's horror films? A. Some are extremely well- made. But they can be too explicit - too permissive. There's language that most people don't use. I think they go too far. Everybody is dead by the end of the movie. A good horror film must have a sense of humor. You must want to giggle at the thought of being frightened. Q. What was the film you worked on that you liked the least? A. "The Ten Command. ments." It took five years to prepare, one year to shoot, I had to be on call all the time. I couldn't do anything else. fCecil BJ DeMille could take two lines in the Bible and tum it into two and a half hours. Q. .What is your greatest love? A. The visual arts. They are very much my passion. Artis the works by man distin- guished by the works of nature. Everything man- made has art potential. To survive in the arts takes a great deal of guts Q. What would you like to be remembered most for? A. That I lived a good life. Not many people retain fame. Peggy Smith QUOTH THE RAVEN Vincent Price closes the Lyceum. Price quoted from a world-known villain maker by read- ing Edgar Allan Poe 's "The Raven. " Photo by Amy Hogan The S the sta Auditor 26 DTC picken: Ol" usl Spirit fC audienl foreshz snowst just a f UI re time, al the Dff me Q6 spirit," Junil he wel think I spirit, - the Ch consid T heatr tion of to be holiday Th profes: the On house unexp berg, I um Se the St' was cc a peri 'lsignil The c date il ule an part o Koh um C agreee Carol' since mone States bassa trick's the fa mittee half v the pr gettin um or ing a for 6 needs lJlay's Oni ment: mittel ence, enjoy adapt tale. "I I it i6 ,Ought U yOU Cd the mand- :ars to shoot. all the ything :Could 1 Bible l a half 'eatest ey are I. Art is distin- rks of man- ial. To akes a e to be r? ife. Not rme. knygr X lA Christmas Carol November 26 The snowflakes that fell on the stage of Baldwin Hall Auditorium during the Nov. 26 production of Charles Dickens' "A Christmas Car- ol" ushered in the holiday spirit for many people in the audience. The snow also foreshadowed the first big snowstomi of the season, just a few days away. "I really enjoy Christmas time, and I thought it tseeing the productionl would help me get in the Christmas spirit," senior Lori Voss said. Junior Crary Willison said he went "because I didn't think I was in the Christmas spirit, and I wanted to start the Christmas spirit off." lie considered the Nebraska Theatre Caravan's presenta- tion of "A Christmas Carol" to be the first event of the holiday season. The mere fact that the professional touring wing of the Omaha Community Play- house was in Kirksville was unexpected. Gilbert Kohlen- berg, chairman of the Lyce- um Series Committee, said the Student Activities Office was contacted about having a performance in tovrm at a "significantly reduced fee." The caravan had an open date in their touring sched- ule and wanted to fill it in this part of Missouri. Kohlenberg said the Lyce- Um Committee met and agreed to add UA Christmas QaroI" to the Lyceum Series since they had some extra money from fomrer United States United Nations Am- bassador Jeanne Kirkpa- tnck's cancellation earlier in the fall semester. The com- mittee then had two and a half weeks to get ready for the Production, which meant Setting usage of the auditori- lim on short notice and mak- 'UQ H trip to Columbia, Mo., for 60 pounds of dry ice Needed for the fog in the Dlal"s scenes. Once the hasty arrange- ments were made, the com- mittee, along with the audi- QUSC, could sit back and EHJOY the jazzed-up stage '?i2Dtation of me English "I love going to things like Q that, and we don't get the opportunity very often. It goes along with my artsy-fartsy na- ture," senior Cathy Perry, an advertising design major, said. Richard Esvang, who played Ebenezer Scrooge, brought a new dimension to the main character rather than just a few Hbah hambugs." Voss and Peny said they enjoyed Esvang's incorporation of hu- mor into the Scrooge charac- ter. tilt tEsvang's humorl gave a different air to Scrooge instead of just a grumpy man who turns nice. I expected Scrooge Cof Dicken's storyl and I got more than Scrooge," Willison said. Many were familiar with the Scrooge story and liked the change in the main character along with the other humor- ous touches. "I think it was a lot more of a comedy than what Dicken's might have intended it to be . . . but it didn't need to be as gloomy as Dickens intended just because of the fact it was a musical," Perry said. 'll had never seen a stage play tof 'TA Christmas Carol"l before: l had always seen it on TV. tThe stage playl seemed more live with them up there in the stage . . . I got in it more," Voss said. CAROLLING CARAVAN The towns- people who work near Ebenezer Scrooge gather in song. The cast contained more than 50 actors and "party dancers. " Photo by Joni Kuehl Kohlenberg said the audi- ence's reaction was Uvery, very enthusiastic." One man told liohlenberg it was one of the best shows the Lyceum Series had brought to the University in years. Evidence of the audience's approval came at the end of the production with an instant standing ovation. Jodi Carlson Student Lifefl.yceum Series 75 , ,nay if Meredith Quartet January 15 0 I Geraldine fer The music began softly and rose to fill Baldwin Hall Audito- rium with the works of Schub- ert, Gershwin and Beethoven. The audience was silent for more than an hour, captivated by the sounds of the Meredith String Quartet on Jan. 15. 'lThe quartet performed well and was well-received. There was strong rapport between the group and the audience. I was well pleased with the performance," Gilbert Kohlen- berg, head of the Lyceum Series committee, said. The quartet members were violinists Mary King and Alice Hollister, viola player Kent Brauninger and cello player Kenneth Grant. Approximately 400 to 500 people attended the concert. Students who heard the quar- tet seemed to support the views of University faculty members. 76 Student Life fLyceum Series "I was pleased with the participation. Students didn't get up and leave. We have some students who enjoy that kind of music. I thought the program was excellent. I like chamber music," Ruth Tovlme, professor of history, said. 'll enjoyed the cello player because he was almost theat- rical in his movements while playing. I thought the crowd reacted very well, but people were not clapping properly. The quartet handled the situa- tion well and seemed to be aware of the fact that we didn't quite know what was going on," junior Greg Swanson said. UI really liked it, I don't get into string concerts, but I en- joyed it," freshman JoAnn Ruddy said. UI would go see another cultural event like that one," freshman Michelle Johnson 7, said. I'It was mellow, I go to a lot of them," freshman Scott Al- lard said. "l'd go to another one. It was my first one and I think it made a pretty good impression," junior Christine Laird said. UI had to go for a class and it tumed out to be entertain- ing. I wouldn't be as reluctant to go to oth er concerts," Swan- son added. "I like to take advantage of the Lyceum Series produc- tions. It's a chance to get out and see something worth- while. I like classical music, and the string quartet's per- fonnance was short enough that I could sit through it enjoyably," junior Kathy Bet- cher said. Annette Drake OVATION Members ofthe Meredith 59709 Quartet, Mary King, Alice Hol- lister, Kent Brauninger and Kenneth Grant introduce themselves before the performance. Photo by Pam Salter if f . ' ' ' ff PRESIDENTIAL ESCORT Presl' dent Charles McClain assists Geral- dine Ferraro to his car alter hff lecture. Ferrara let? Thursday morning at 9:50 on a chartered flight. Photo by Greg Jameson FINANC .l'3I'O Ce Gducatil 517,504 Um Spe Cost. Photo b I-Irwin., N me Ferraro January 29 -v.....,..-vmuw. V , ,ik rf! . .1 3.5 ,lf ',, ,t,f,,,,,f , 'yy -, . f .,- M, , - . y , fe-M, f ' ,,, . " ' '4 ,+ ,.2 ' A' ' m , V ' Presl' Fl ra, NANCIAL AID Geraldine Fer- Gehe, 'WO centers on the decline of after day education and financial aid. With a ThUf5 ed 517,500 price tag, Ferraro's Lyce- Chafte' Um Speech had the highest ever' C0st. Ph0f0 by Greg Jameson Geraldine Ferraro, former vice-presidential candidate, was greeted by approximately 55 students at the Kirksxnlle Municipal Airport on Jan. 29. Ferraro said the reception was literally a red-carpet treatment with a band playing and a flower presentation. Ferraro said it was the nicest welcome she had received since the 1984 campaign. As part of the Lyceum Se- ries, Ferraro spoke to a crowd- ed Pershing Arena that eve- ning on the topic of education in a lecture titled 'Books and Bootstraps." The lecture was originally scheduled to take place in Baldwin Hall Auditori- um, but the high demand for tickets required that it be moved to Pershing. Ferraro stressed the impor- tance of a strong education and pointed out that being concerned with preserving ed- ucational programs was non- partisan. "You can't be a Democrat or a Republican or a Liberal or a Conservative when consider- ing higher education," Ferraro said. "You are the people who will determine your nation's growth. Education is what makes a nation grow and pros- per. You have to pull yourself up from your bootstraps," Ferraro said to the audience, which was mostly comprised of students. In a press conference before her lecture, Ferraro said she had been tiying for the past 50 years to Ufigure out how im- portant an education is." Before obtaining her law degree which spurred her to pursue a political career, Ferraro taught school at the elementary level. She said without an education she probably would not have been able to "go from an apartment in the South Bronx. . .to being able to knock on the door of the White House." "I agree with the way she said the most important thing for every country is to have a good education, because ev- ery country needs well-educat- ed people," sophomore Mike Egnell said. Ferraro spoke. out against govemment cutbacks in edu- cation and financial aid to college students. One of her main concems was the Gramm-Rudman Bill, if it was enacted. The bill had been passed by both houses at the time that Ferraro lectured, but those who had opposed it were try- ing to freeze the bill so that it would not be enacted. They claimed the bill, which would be enacted by late September to early October of 1986 if govemment spending did not go dovm, was unconstitution- al. The bill would cut govern- ment spending across the board, but according to Ferraro, education and welfare programs would be cut the most. She illustrated her views by pointing out how University students would be affected. "There is a great possibility that the majority of you will have to leave," Ferraro said. Some of Ferraro's negative comments were aimed at the govemment and its choice of budget cuts. Her views prompted a few students to present rebuttals in the open forum following the lecture. Finally, Ferraro said, 'lDoesn't anyone have anything nice to say?" "She had a tendency to slam the Reagan administration, but she is from a different party. It was like she was bitter about the last election," soph- omore Roxann Meyer said. "I thought she handled the questions very well because at first they were asking her very tough questions," senior Ma- deline Mitchell said. University President Charles McClain said he was pleased with the topic of Ferraro's lecture. "There are so many people that I think look to her for inspiration and as a model," McClain said. "I think she was worth the money even though some people might not have liked what she had to say," sopho- more Buddy King said. Peggy Smith Student Life f Lyceum Series 77 Q.. , Ain't Misbehavin' February 63 Ekle "Ain't Misbehavin"' was not a typical musical show. The jazzy sounds of the production dated back to the 1920s and 19505, but the show was relatively new. In addition, 'lAin't Misbehav- in"' was not actually a musical comedy with a central plot, but rather a loosely-told story, related through music, about the good and bad times, ro- mance and love. Some of the songs, such as "Black and Blue" gave insights into black culture. The lyrics, instead of actions told the emotions and desires of the five perfomrers. As part of the Lyceum Se- ries, the St. Louis Black Reper- tory Company perfomred "Ain't Misbehavin"' to a full house in Baldwin Hall Auditori- um in February. The show consisted of two acts followed by a finale. It was two hours worth of musical numbers where the cast members dis- played their talents through singing, dancing, and imper- sonating various musical in- struments. 'lThe show itself wasn't what some expected. I expected more of a play than it was, but I enjoyed it," freshman Laura Bordewick said. Directed by Ron Himes, the cast of 'lAin't Misbehavin"' included Jenny Beavers, Drummond "Drum" Cren- shaw, Kingsley Leggs, Ro- chelle l'Roki" Patterson and Michelle Strickland. Some of the women in the past produc- tions of the show have charac- teristically been large. Nell Carter, stage personality and star of television's "Gimme Break," opened the show on Broadway. The show was performed without scenery or props, with the exception of a few chairs. The live-piece jazz band ac- companied the performers on stage. "The show was put together well, considering what they Cthe castl had to work with. They only had the chairs and the band up there on the stage with them," junior John Wal- lace said. The St. Louis Black Reperto- ry Company, founded in 1976, operated as a non-profit orga- nization, to present a variety of productions ranging from chil- dren's.theater to single acts to touring groups. The com. pany worked on a six-month theater season and a six. month dance season. This ensured that St. Louis artists had the chance to utilize all their talents. ul thought it was an excel- lent show. lt's great to see such a tremendous caliber of talent here in Kirksvillef' sophomore Marcia Hooks said. UI was in pain laughing at times. The combination of the actors, the slapstick comedy and the Harlem oli- the-wall attitude was incredi- bly funny," Wallace said. Peggy Smith N 'W gh t Wav' 0 78 Student LifefLyceum Series TOEIHG THE LINE Michelle Strickland, Kingsley Leggs, Jenny Beavers, Drum Crenshaw and Roki Patterson perfomi the rhythm and blues song "Lounging at the Wal- dorf " A sece politics Feb. 1:2 der Hal! sarl, F ences tc just 15 crat, GG been W' Haig, State ui ministrz White H Preside was W6 Capaciti diencea Series. Haig former executi lndustr dollar Haig se directoi tions ar many d tional c the auc them l observa and dc had fo plus ye In a 1 ference not bei prepare planner challer tection rorism, Americ speech issues stories ten, jol Democ admini 'll an this Ui ready remarr Amenc cies," remark Haig catlonz used t compa sity, . ul sa Hence: sities League il' M var, .r,, W- V i 0 I 6 AICXHHGCI' HEIIQ F6bl'Ll31'y 12 .i Q, ' e acts A second slug of American emphasis is always on how to : com- p0litiCS hit the University on do the job, rather than why the month Feb. 12 when Gen. Alexan- job must be done," Haig be- a six- der Haig brought his biparti- gan, "and I think with the . This gan, Republican, experi- philosophical underpinnings artists ences to campus. This came and anchors that your curricu- lize all just 15 days after a Demo- lum here provides the student, T crat, Geraldine Ferraro, had sometimes life can be devoid excel- been well-received. of principles and values. to see Haig, fomier Secretary of CTheni the whole man, and his f Q 1 :aliber state under the Reagan ad- understanding of the com- sville," ministration, and former plexities of the world in which My , Hooks White House chief of staff to we live, and sometimes must X I if Z President Richard Nixon, preserve, suffers accordingly." a A 1 V iing at was welcomed to a near- Haig expounded on his eco- A f fy :ion of capacity Pershing Arena au- nomic predictions at length, i ' 1 apstick dience as part ofthe Lyceum particularly that through a ,f em off- Series. "supply-side mania" of tax T ncredi- Haig had also been the rebates to the rich and out- ffarf , aid. former president and chief rageous interest being paid on Michelle FS, JCIIUX and R012 ythm an r the Wei' N executive officer of United Industries, a multi-billion dollar defense contractor. Haig served on the board of directors of several corpora- tions and was a consultant of many domestic and intema- tional companies. Haig told the audience he would offer them his ovsm "outrageous observations" on foreign and domestic attitudes he had formulated in his 25- plus years of public service. ln a pre-lecture press con- ference, Haig said he would not be reading from a text or prepared speech. Haig planned to speak on the challenges of economic pro- tectionism, intemational ter- rorism, and the future of the American body politic. His Speech addressed these issues through illustrated stories, anecdotes, and of- ten, jokes and puns on the Democrats and the Reagan administration. fl am very pleased to be at this University that has al- ready gamered for itself a remarkable reputation in American educational cir- CICS," Haig said in opening femarks. iiaig has an extensive edu- Cational background, and USCG these experiences in Zggnparison to the Univer- I Hi Say that with fmyi expe- nbeunces with eastem univer- EWS of the so-called lvy eaQU6, 'think towers' the the national debt, that the United States would be driven to become a debtor's nation. Haig was a strong believer in the power of foreign trade on the national economy, and mishandled as he says it is now, will spell disaster for America. "Another critically impor- tant challenge in the weeks and months ahead . . . is what I call the hemorrhaging of intemational terrorism," Haig said. "We Americans ask our- selves what terrorism is all about. We tend to focus under- standably on the bloodshed and man's inhumanity to man. We don't ask ourselves with sufficient intensity, 'Why do terrorists do what they do?' The answer to this my friends is they are seeking political change!" "Everytime we are confront- ed with a terrorist act we must ask ourselves, 'ls the political change sought by the perpe- trators of this act in the best interest of the American peo- ple, or is it not?" In a well-cut dark suit, Haig also took time to poke fun at some of his political adversar- ies. Haig said Jeanne Kirkpat- rick had returned to the halls of academia where she could "lust over Ccurrent secretary of statei George Schultz's job," and that former White House press secretary and chief of staff Mike Deavers "is prob- ably selling used cars some- where." Haig detailed many options available regarding the nu- clear arms race between the United States and Soviet Union. "The most important chal- lenge in the nuclear age is the creation in the months and years ahead is a relationship tbetweeni the nuclear super- powers characterized by reci- procity and hopefully by mod- eration on the part of the Soviet Union," Haig said. Before taking student ques- tions, Haig closed his speech by saying, "l'm a Republican. I've said some critical things about this administration. But l want you to know I am convinced Ronald Reagan's place in the pages of history are assured." The audience responded with a loud roar of approval. "l was impressed with him. He was a very powerful speak- 'Q aa' PRESS CONFERENCE Alexander Haig, fomrer Secretary of State during Reagan 's administration, addresses questions at the press conference at Traveler's Hotel. Photo by Brian Rrippner er," junior Bonnie Neuner said. "This guy is scary," Mina Carson, assistant professor social science, said. "He's an effective speaker. He tells half- truths and untruths and buries them with truths. He's not clearly ideologically consis- tent." "l thought he handled him- self well. l agreed with him on a lot of things," junior Jon Gleason said. "He didn't run anyone into the dirt when they asked tough questions." He's Oli, but l think he's power hungry," freshman Courtney Stewart added. Kevin Fitzpatrick Student LifefLyceum Series St. Louis Symphony With ruffles and flourishes, British-bom and bred conduc- tor Peter Susskind led the 101- member St. Louis Symphony Orchestra through a rousing two-hour performance on campus Feb. 26. Minutes after performing a pounding finale, Susskind announced a special piece for his appreciative audi- ence and launched into an unscheduled selection, the overture from Mozart's "The Maniage of Figaro." As part of the University Lyceum Series, the 1985 Grammy Award-winning or- chestra was brought to Kirks- ville with financial support by the Union Electric Company and the Missouri Arts Council, a state agency. Susskind, the orchestra's assistant conduc- tor, also led the Young Per- son's concerts for regional schoolchildren on Feb. 27. During the Lyceum concert, the orchestra perfonned Seat- tle Symphony conductor Ste- phen Albert's 'IRiver's End," the finale movement to the symphony URiver Run." Sus- skind said the work previously received a Pulitzer Prize, and was the composer's interpre- tation of a wide, swift river crossing. The orchestra slipped from the gliding string melodies of the river to four dance ep- isodes from Copland's "Rodeo" These included "Buckaroo Holiday," 'iCorral Noctumef' "Saturday Night Waltz." The foot-stomping UI-Ioe Down" closed the first half of the show. Beethoven was taped for the capacity crowd after a short intermission. Performing Sym- phony No. 5 in E-flat major, Opus 55, from "Eroica," the orchestra dealt almost 45 min- utes of flowing strains that spread from allegro con brio to the finale: allegro molto. A flushed Susskind was called back three times before an- nouncing the encore, Mozart. "I believe it's essential to have the symphony come be- cause you need culture in a college environment, espe- cially one this isolated," junior Sheila Kramer said. "I think it's a great opportu- nity for the school to have such a well-knovm orchestra as the St. Louis Symphony come up here and perform. I have heard of Peter Susskind before and he is a great con- ductor. I have seen many sym- phonies in my Cnativeb Turkey, all my life, and some in Europe as well. St. Louis is very good. I would not think it is inferior to any symphonies in the world," senior Bulent Enustun said. "This is my first symphony orchestra concert and I en- joyed it very much. I particular- ly enjoyed the selections from 'Rodeo,' and the Mozart piece at the end. I will definitely attend, if at all possible next year," freshman Mike Beneke said. Freshman Rhonda Johnson said she has been to several symphony orchestras in the past, but that the St. Louis Symphony is one of the best she has ever seen. UI liked some of the pieces they did, not all of them but the Mozart piece at the end was the one I recognized, so I February 26 enjoyed it more. The whole program was enjoyable' Johnson said. The St. Louis Symphony was founded in 1880 and is the second oldest symphony in the United States. They grew from six annual concerts to performing 240 annually around the world. The orches- tra was recognized as one of the two top symphony orches- tras in the country by critic Michael Walsh in Time maga- zine. It was the orchestra's recording of Prokiev's Sym- phony No. 5 that eamed them two Grammy Awards in 1985. Kirksville resident Krista Cable remembered going to the symphony since first grade. Since Kirksville doesn't have a symphony, it makes their presence extra special," Cable said. Kevin Fitzpatrick CLASS ACT The 101-member Saint Louis Symphony Orchestra perfonns over 240 concerts a year and is ranked by Time magazine as one of the top two orchestras in the U.S. 80 Student LifefLyceum Series 56 whole nyable,' my was is the ony in :y grew erts to nnually orches- one of orches- y critic : maga- nestra's 5 Sym- rd them 11985. Krista Jing to e first doesn't makes :ecial," Q ber Saint perfonns r and is as one of 'e U. S. W My W M y ,y,y t ,f af ' mum 'WW KH K I or Ne W Promlse Ashcroft, is that Northeast will carry forward its great traditions, its proud history, and its commitment to service as we look to the future of our state and nation and as we accept the challenge of a new mission. " " President Charles J McClain June ZQ 1985 AcademicsfOpening :ff lf? ,M . ,aw ,ip fi W -Ll WREQUW-':"""' J ' '---...- -M.-...,,...,,A I W, 4 Sign of th times 85:11 Any large task can be accomplished in two day's time if the moti- vation is great enough. The June 20 campus ceremony for the sign- ing of House Bill 196, naming the University as the state's liberal arts and sciences insti- tution, literally re- quired such motiva- tion. Upon confirmation of the bill's passage in both houses, the Uni- versity communicated with the Govemor's Office about the op- tions for a signing cere- mony either in the Govemor's Office or on campus. On the moming of Tuesday, June 18, President Charles McClain re- ceived a call from Jef- ferson City infomiing him that Gov. John Ashcroft would be in Kirksville Thursday af- temoon to sign the bill into law. With little time for delay, the whole campus began to prepare for one of the biggest events in the University's histo- ry. Administrators, divi- sion heads and key University personnel met to plan the cere- mony and other de- tails, and then every- one went to work, rely- ing on the cooperation ofthe whole campus to put everything togeth- er. The Public Relations Office bought ads on TOP BILLING Sen. Nor- man Merrell, Hillburn Fish- back, Rep. Winnie Weber, David Gohn and Gov. John Ashcroft listen to Pres. McClain. Photo by Joni Kuehl area broadcast outlets and in area newspa- pers to publicize the event, but also had to call upon the audio- visual technicians to supply the news re- lease tapes. Techni- cians Gene Brown and Charlie Parks dubbed over 100 audio cas- settes for radio and over .50 video cas- settes for TV. l'It was wild," Brown said. "We spent from four o'clock to mid- night one night Con dubbingJ." They also watched and listened to each one to ensure its quality. AV's job did not end there. They had to set up the public address system on the quad and construct audio distribution system for eight broadcast feeds KKRXL, KTUF, KTVO, KRES, the film crew, the PA system and two for University hook- upsl. This system was compiled of bits and pieces of equipment from around campus, a power supply source from the Division of Practical Arts and late- night hours of work on Wednesday for Brovm and Parks. Construction duties also involved the maintenance crew. They set up a tent for the reception, built a stage for the media, extended a platform from the bottom step of the Kirk Memorial archway and painted a portion of the memori- al that would show during the filming of the ceremony. Gene Schneider, Physical Plant director, said his crew really pitched in, coming from all over the cam- pus to help in prepara- tion. "They recognized the honor of it. My people just responded They dropped ev- erythingf' Besides the con- struction work, divi- sion heads were con- tacting their respective faculty members for participation in the processional. Tom Shrout, director of Ex- ternal Affairs, said the goal was for at least 50 people to march, but the actual turn-out was over 150. The Division of Fine Arts also orga- nized a faculty brass quintet, under the di- rection of Roger Cody, professor of music, to play during the cere- mony. On Thursday morn- ing the actual con- struction of the set began along with cam- era equipment. That afternoon three groups of dignitaries flew into Kirksville to join approximately 400 people for the signing. Carol Savage, ju- nior, said she was im- pressed with the Uatmosphere of pomp and circumstance" surrounding the cere- mony. l'It fthe ceremo- nyl was developmen- tally tfor the Univer- sityl that l couldn't miss," Savage said. Junior marshal Sharon Weiner, senior, said she could feel the electricity in the crowd. 'tl was standing be- tcontinuedj AcademicsfHB 196 4 Sign of th times gg, tween faculty mem- bers I didn't even know, and we were all just craning our necks to see the govemor sign the bill," she said. "Everyone was really proud to be a part of it . . .The govemor came all the way to Kirksville to tell us we were the best in the state." The ceremony was delayed about 10 min- utes because there were so many people to organize for the pro- cessional. Once under- way, Representative Winnie Weber from House Springs, Mo., addressed remarks to the governor, present- ing I-louse Bill 196 for his approval and giv- ing a brief history of the bill. "I hope the govemor didn't come all this way to veto it: I don't know. Let's watch and see," Weber said. The govemor took a seat at the desk, be- longing to former Uni- versity President John R. Kirk, and talked about the justification for signing the bill. "T he best indicator Academics 1 l-IB 196 of future promise is often past perform- ance, and Northeast Missouri State Univer- sity has performed well. I commend the Board of Regents, the administrators, yes, the faculty and staff, and the students of Northeast Missouri State University for making this institution one of the nation's leaders in the field of higher education," Ashcroft said. . . And it's time for Northeast Missouri State University to once again tum its face toward challenge. The challenge is great: the goal is lofty, but the end is within our grasp. And, now, it's with great personal plea- sure and with great pride in what this insti- tution means - today and what it means to- morrow - that I lift my hand to sign this mo- mentous legislation, House Bill 196," Ashcroft said. Gov. Ashcroft used several pens to sign the bill: he later gave these to some-of the guests. Meanwhile, dignitaries presented remarks, including Senator Norman Merrell, from Monti- cello, Mo., who han- dled the bill in the Senate, David Crohn, chairman for the Coor- dinating Board of High- er Education: Hillbum Fishback, president of the Board of Regents: and President McClain, who introduced some of the seated guests. The governor closed the ceremony with an introduction of Ottie Crreiner, the oldest liv- ing graduate of NMSU at 104 years old, and a dedicative prayer. A reception, com- plete with the gover- nor's tum at the piano, followed the ceremo- ny. "From what I heard from the govemor, he was most impressed twith the whole cere- monyl. I don't think he'd had anything come up that they went to that much trouble," Brovm said. Jodi Carlson JOB WELL DONE Board of Regents members Myra Baiotto, Robert Fenlon, Ralph Shain, Randy Weber and Inks Franklin watch the ceremony. Photo by Joni Kuehl ni? QN Ng4,E??is,1 my. WARM WELCOME Fresi- LET'S CHAT President dent Charles McClain greets Charles McClain talks with Lyceum guest Alexander Renee Schlueter, jr., about Haig at the airport as trum- value added. The program pet fanfares are played. gained national attention. Photo by Kevin Fitzpatrick Photo by Dixon Munday W M -- I - M:,f,p. wwf., , 'f-.Am ,ff ,, ,Q , ff Kwai f . , M if ' 'ffl JZ 'K ic , ,',, W W f ff A X, ',m0,b,, 4 mkjfX,,, f r, A ! X ,If Z! 4,7 V If 4, 4, ,Q ,A , 7 , V, V ,V WWW v H Wf " W' 3 O ,Wi if J ff' t 41, fW.! W- fy' ?g37l5,g,gM,f - ,A , , ' .f ,fm ,rf l f , , , ,V ff " W , . , ,,,, , , , ' f ,D ' W QWWWM 'if' ,, ' , A' 5,2 Z7 I , 7 ymnfawfff W, M ff if ,li ' Wi 'f 4 ,fW,,, I QM I Z ,N V, Wwkwi ,g ,? ' ' ffffii 6 i 1, ,,,, ,, 'f 9 FIM, 'Z 57i7,Q' ' rf ' M Eli? ' Z My X Q ., fi Q77'Z 355 N XWQWN 31 M f , f-Z. A4 , V"P iii '," f aw ww . WSW ,- , 5 , Zi If o Z , ffj C , l ll! g U, Academicsflxlational Attention Ilan Wh, R ational Attention ' It took more than 10 years, but the praises of value added from outside the University began dromming out the groans from the students within. While students com- plained about the tougher standards, longer out-of-class study hours and the extensive testing, the higher education com- munity of the United States heaped praise on the University for its revolutionary ap- proach to assuring quality educa- tion. 'iln the high- er education USearching for Aca- demic Excellence: Twenty Colleges and Universities on the Move and Their Lead- ers." The University was featured in Peter T. Ewell's book, 'The Self-Regarding Institu- tion: Infonnation for Excellence" and in Al- exander W. Astin's book, "Achieving Edu- cational Excellence: A Critical Assessment of Priorities and Practices in Higher Education." More than 100 col- 'IMy intention in hav- ing Ferraro and Haig was not for external P.R. My intention was to have them here for the benefit of our stu- dents, faculty and community. It tums out we did get a lot of column inches, but negatively put, in temis of the Post tSt. Louis Post-Dispatchlf' McClain said. The Post-Dispatch article criticized the price of Ferraro's visit tS17,500l saying it equalled the salary of a beginning University in- structor for a year. The price Community also elicited HFICI tamongl groans from peoplewhofol- many stu- low higher ed- dents. ucation issues, 'iln my everyone judgement, it's knows our as legitimate to name, every- , pa her one," Dean of Charles J- MCCIEH1 tligrrarol Instruction Darrell Krueg- er said. Many students were still uncertain about the value of value added. i'From what I know of it, I can't say too much for it. The teach- ers are teaching the same way, but they're expecting more out of the students," senior Eric Mueller said. "I think it's good in theory, but in practice it's a little lacking," junior Colleen McColl said. The University's val- ue-added approach to education was cited in J. Wade Gilley's book, GRACIOUS HOST Presi- dent Charles McCIain holds Alexander Haig 's reception at his home. Guests includ- ed University faculty and selected students. Photo by Dixon Munday Ieges and universities had talked to the Uni- versity administrators about starting their ovm value-added pro- grams. An article in the Oct. 20 issue of Chronicle of Higher Education cited these events as an indication that the University would re- ceive even more atten- tion. Presentations on the value-added approach were made at national conferences, including the National Confer- ence on Assessment in Higher Education. An outgrowth of val- ue added that had fo- cused attention on the University were the lec- tures by political heavyweights Geral- dine Ferraro and Alex- ander Haig. Academicsfblational Attention S17,500, as it is to pay a rock group S50,000," McClain said. Being in the educa- tional limelight had its advantages. Krueger said that en- hanced employment opportunities, in- creased numbers of people admitted to graduate school and a greater willingness of teachers to come to the University were all results of the national attention. 'ilt won't last foreverg value added won't. I think it'sjust really on the upswing," McClain said. One thing was clear. As long as it lasted, the praise from outside made the groans from within harder to hear. Tom Wellman 87 "Northeast Missouri is dying," were the words of Dean of Stu- dents Terry Smith. "The regional school is no longer a viable concept. tThe schools werel set up to train teachers to teach in the small rural schools," Smith said. 'iThat demand is no longer there." Through its diverse educational programs, the University had at- tempted to meet the changing needs of the northeast region of Missouri. Dean of ln- struction Darrell Krue- ger explained the Un- iversity's unique posi- tion to be the l'premiere" liberal artsi institution of Missouri at a Student Senate Awareness Forum. "Traditionally, liber- al arts meant the bas- ics: a core of humani- ties, fine arts, social sciences. We are differ- ent in that we have also tried to include the home economics divi- sion, the business and accounting division, and the industrial arts and agriculture divi- sion," Krueger said. The University, through its core of general education courses, had its back- ground in liberal arts. De-liberated ecisions With implementation of the new mission, emphasis was to be put on works of the past and appreciation for those of the present was to be stressed, University President Charles McClain said. "tThe main objec- tive of liberal arts edu- cation is tol develop someone who is a life- long leamer, someone who knows how to leam and sets out to leam," Smith said. According to Smith, within the objective there were to be three goals. UThe liberal arts ed- ucated person has a broad background in many subjects that provides a mastery of a subject. The liberal arts educated person is one who has notjust leamed things, but more importantly, leamed several think- ing, communicating and leaming skills. The liberal arts educat- ed person has expe- rienced intellectual growth and personal growth. We are con- cemed with the whole person rather than the person's brain," Smith said. The liberal arts ed- ucation background was not new for the Academicsfliberal Arts Package University: liberal arts as the main emphasis of education was. i'Mark my words, in five to 10 years you will be proud to say you were here when liberal arts became the imission' ofthe Univer- sity," Jeff Romine, as- sistant professor of ac- counting, said. "I think it's good for the school as long as they use practical arts and still have other departments. I don't think the University can exist with liberal arts as its main attrac- tion." senior Dorsey Small said. However, value added was still around and was what put the University in the posi- tion to take the first step away from being a regional school. "Nothing's changed for the students who are here. We have climbed on a surf- board on top of the biggest wave," Romine said. Nancy Hayes MEETING OF MINDS Fac- ulty and administration dis- cuss the liberal arts pack- age. The proposed package stressed heavier emphasis on general education courses. Photo by Dixon Munday . Q , 1 f yy Q ,A iw 4-iQ -, 'J' Y t 7 f 'iii' I A fl t OPEN FORUM Deans Teny Smith and Darrell Krueger address questions about the new mission during Stu- dent Senate Awareness Week. Photo by Dixon Munday IN-DEPTH STUDY Robert Dager, head of the Division of Business, examines pro- posals to change the curric- ulum requirements. Photo by Dixon Munclay V57 X may ff : 3452, m m Wffzlkf j 6 ' U J ',f'i'f.A-' 1 J 1' 'fi SNL tiff v. f," Qfyjfa J Z f ' 4, iv fly wg, ' W 'eff fl if vW1llg,,,,. W-un. w me -6 ', ,,...... " mi' f Q 4 AcademicsfLiberaI Arts Package Board hanges meet statewid xpansi The University was in a transitional period. Many aspects of it were altered to meet the demands of a chang- ing world. House Bill 196 had impact on the University in many ways. House Bill 196 changed the University from a regional school into a statewide liberal arts institution. The new mission was to change many things: one of which was the structure and name of the goveming body of the University. As of Jan. 1, 1986, the Board of Regents was re- placed with the Board of Govemors. Ult was a part of changing the whole focus of the institution. We were moving to a statewide group in- stead of a regional group," Myra Baiotto, Board of Govemors member, said. The structure of the Board of Govemors was altered to match the University's mis- sion as a statewide school by having differ- ent areas of the state represented on the Board. All the Board of Regents members had come from a 25-county area in northeast Mis- souri. l'On the new Board, four Cmembersb will come from the 25- county area. Three fmembersl will come from outside of the 25- county area and there can be no more than one Cmemberl from any congressional dis- trict," University Presi- dent Charles McClain said. "I think that it is to give an opportunity to several more areas of the state to be repre- sented on the Board," Baiotto added. "Reducing the num- ber of people from northeast Missouri is going to make that perspective Cof the Boardj that much broader," senior Sus- an Plassmeyer, stu- dent representative to the Board of Regents, said. The Board of Gover- nors was to have two non-voting members who lived outside the state of Missouri and one non-voting stu- dent member from the University. "This will give us another perspective as far as looking at pro- grams and things that we might be con- cemed with how the outsider might see us. This will probably be helpful in showing us the image we are giv- ing to the public," Baiotto said. UThere are no limits written in the law on where that person must be from. It does not have to be a neigh- boring state,". Baiotto AcademicsfBoard of Governors O11 said. All the Board mem- bers were to serve a six-year term except for the student mem- ber, whose term was to be two years. The structure and name changed, but the duties and responsibil- ities of the Board re- mained the same. The Board of Govemors' responsibility was to oversee the function- ing and operation of the University. 'lThe Board of Gov- emors is like the board of directors for a corpo- ration. They are the goveming body of the school. They employ the president and the faculty by the chain of command. Obviously, the president has a lot of say on what hap- pens. They have the ultimate authority over everything that goes on with the mission," Plassmeyer said. Some ofthe Board of Govemors' duties in- cluded planning the school calendar and approving contracts for construction on campus. "lt's a good time right now as far as the University is con- cemedp we are going places," Baiotto con- cluded. Tom Robinson "1,e?. yin .Z ff 7.. . 'V ., vfz 11- , 44, Z' 4: .,, U an M 101 as WALKING TALL Board members Robert Fenlon and Inks franklin discuss the da y's events alter House Bill 196 was signed in June. Photo by Joni Kuehl 7 ,Me-in , wh. 196 X. ik Hin- 113.238 di it ,1 Wifi! waitin 144 ,QI me 1... -zzz, gag M28 m aan MISSION POSSIBLE Board members Hilbum fishback speaks on the University's new mission before the signing of House Bill 196. Photo by Joni liuehl iggfw , M. fa, Vfff , .446 W f X4 , ,W J 'f Wy., X -471' f ' fe! , Y -Za 2' "-ff ,"4 "ff if un, 6 " if ' 'M' :Saw M- J , . . . , , .gh f f l g + ',-,, f ,-- yn., ,ff , , f e a ,Z if ft 'jaw .Wa .7 73792 ff' gm, W1 Q. 141, , fi f Z.Z'!lil f l l ,I V A, li if is ,V I Z . 7y'.i.Qf 7 iii' af ,Q W 1 l af 452 i " if 5 , i I 1 ll , f l l , -2, 541 all .23 Z "V,-F A f,f - gg ill EV E? 7 f ff f W! ,f a Q f f 5. 7 ' f . 7 X Wy ,y ia ,, ,fx Mdf - , f '? f VW!-,HM :Mfr f, ,Q f if ff ff .2 fa. gif 'f 7 ',,'f!fzC,'. A79 V f 4 '7 if , f Wffiffff f,.. , ,,f mf, y f ff' ,f '-v Q ff X fffrlff ,7,.., ,W W ,Z VZ. ',. Wa ,Mm gm v 1 -mf we f ww Q. OSSIBL5 s Hilbufll s on me mission ning Uf UCIII mi' - mfg if ' X f ff Mm. My W W , f , W ff! 'f :O f MUG, C ADVISING . .. Myra Bai- otto, Board of Governors member, prepares to ad- dress a question from the floor at a monthly meeting. Photo by Dixon Munday BEGINNING TRADITION Board members Ralph Shain and Randy Webber witness Governor Ashcroft signing House Bill 196. Photo by Joni Kuehl . f f fl f ,I awk , Mu, 1 v AcademicsfBoard of Governors X I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II II Iii 'I bi wr III I. II I I .I I n ,I 1I E. EH EI '52 I I I I I 3 . Q' I I I . . I Har ard of th Midwest? Q: There have been comparisons made of the University to schools such as Dart- mouth and Princeton, and talk of it becoming a "Public Ivy." What is this trend? ls it new? A: lt seems it is, but I suspect it's been hap- pening, subtly, for some time. It seems to be new, but maybe it just now is being rec- ognized. lcan't answer that definitely. I guess however that part of the trend, if indeed it is a trend, has been caused by the increas- ing cost of college. The bill for attending a pri- vate university today such as Yale or Har- vard is very high, maybe what . . . S14 or S15 thousand a year? Or more? Close to S60 thousand for four years. lt's very difficult to save S60 thousand. I think then parents and students are say- ing, "Look, I can't af- ford it, I can't afford these other kinds of tuitions," but they still want to find the best quality of institution for their sons and daughters. I think that's why the Public lvys, so to speak, or those that are beyond the Public lvys, so to speak, are coming to this altemative. Q: Do you think the quality is just as good, at a much lower cost? A: Quality is a very difficult question to de- fine. I think that we can say with some defini- tive is that our stu- dents score at the 90th percentile on the Grad- uate Record Examina- tion in Psychology. We 92 Academicsflnterview know those students can go into any gradu- ate school in the United States. We have selected our faculty with great care, and an institution is made up of about three elements, and there are hundreds, but let me over-simpli- fy. You have to have a high-quality faculty, which we've selected, and chosen with great care. We have to select our students with some care and we're increasingly doing that, and then there has to be a great li- brary. We have a very good library collec- tion, and it will be bet- ter in live years as we move into our new fa- cilities. Q: Howlong will it take to become a prime Public Ivy League uni- versity? A: Institutions move slowly. We are moving much more rapidly in my judgement than we were a few years ago. I think we can be there in four years or less. Maybe two years. Q: How much higher are our expectations than another Missouri colleges? A: Again, compar- isons are always un- comfortable. I don't know, I can only say we can only express our comparisons in terms of our averages. That is another beautiful part of nationally normed examinations. Take our psychology persons this past fall. All who took the GRE scored at the 62nd or 65rd percentile or above. And remember, that's every under- graduate. Typically, at another school they do not. We had all of them score above the 50th percentile-a hundred percent. That is very significant, and tells me how good we are. So you know how good we are compared to other universities across the nation in this one program but compared to schools like UMC or Southwest, I can't speak for them. As far as the nation in this particular pro- gram, we're above all the nation on a statisti- cal percentile. Q: Could you see the state deciding to invest more resources into the University in the near future, to upgrade the status of the Uni- versity? A: There is no doubt that the govemor feels that this is a model institution. He ICiov. John Ashcroftb may be govemor with a lot of great leadership and ability. He gets along very well with the legis- lature. He is chairman now of a national gov- emor's task force on college quality. He's using our institution as a model of what should be done in the nation. And he points to us and can say, "Look, don't tell me it's not possible to test your graduates. I have an institution in my state that does it." There is a possibility that the state of Mis- souri could fall in love with this institution. I think success begets success. Everbody likes a winner" that's an American phenom- enon, maybe it's a Rus- sian phenomenon, but people do like winners. There's no doubt in my mind that as the school gets more diffi- cult to enter that the demand will be higher. Q: Is there any truth to the comment that we could be "the Harvard of the Midwest" then? A: One has to say that with a smile. We could be if we could get the resources, we could be anything we want to President Charles McClain be. My vision right now is not great enough to say that we could be the Harvard of the Midwest. Kevin Fitzpatrick I The V'ce-Presid nt's Role? Q: What has role as vice president been in molding the Un- iversity's new mis- sion? A: Let me back- ground you a little bit so you understand my role as a vice president. First of all, it's a staff role, not a line administrative office. In the staff role, you are pretty much responsible to whoever you are staff for. In my case, it is the president. My job then is pretty much to work with him in terms of his goal and ambitions and reams for the Univer- sity. My role tends to become one of an arm of his office that does research. That helps in some de- gree in the lobbying effort in Jefferson City in the budget process, or in fact, anything he wants to assign me. The biggest area I want to address is relating to extemal public faffairsl. That, he has to interface with as a representa- tive of the University. I help him in a staff role. Then, if you talk about how has my job helped shape or mold the direction, I think it's to help ex- plain the traditional role of the University to extemal publics, and then try to ex- plain the position with the Coordinat- ing Board of I-Iigher Education, their staff, sometimes the Missouri General As- sembly, etc. It's really been a role of trying to take what the law has now made a reality and put it into understandable language, so those people in a position to have something to say about our funding and our future understand it Q: Do you spend a lot of time away from the University lobbying or on other assignments? A: Again, working with the president in terms of his interface with the public. Look, go back 20 years. We pretty much dealt with the Board of Regents and the General Assembly. Today the extemal world had become so much more complex. If we take appropria- tions, for example, your appropriations become final. Our job is to tell the NMSU story to all those people who can have an impact on the Uni- versity. So, that is why so much of what I have to do, and what the president has to do, is work off-campus as well as on. You can't ignore the on, because that is where you get your ammunition and direction for trying to be successful in get- ting appropriations. Q: How do you interact with the Coordinating Board of Higher Educa- tion? A: Pretty much what I do there is if the presi- dent land this very rarely ever happensl can't attend or repre- sent the University. Then that falls to me. But 90 percent of what I do, 95 probably, is to help him to do the research and prepara- tions to represent the University in his ovm right. I think he is prob- ably more faithful at attending meetings and hearings and rep- resenting the school than anyone I have ever observed. I-Ie just does not miss meet- ings. But, he does have staff help sometimes to do research and background material for those presenta- tions, so I get involved in that quite a bit. The stategies, for example, plus the research. I'Ie does not go in and wing it. I-Ie always pre- pares with a data base and I get to help him, as well as Mr. Shrout does and Mr. Jepson does, directing the budget. So we kind of become a team at that point, hopefully put- ting our best foot for- ward at trying and to back our case with good hard facts. When you work for McClain, you work with facts, not hearsay. We do the research, so we do not fake it. Q: Since House Bill 196 was passed, what sort of role do you play with the state legisla- ture? A: We have time now, a waiting period, be- cause the law specifies we have one year to put together a plan to implement the new mission. My role now is basically trying to be aware of what Dean Krueger and the plan- ning committees are trying to put together and get a plan ready. Right now, we are trying to keep legisla- tors advised of what we are doing in the pro- cess. They are not breathing down our necks at this point, but they are going to want to know the essence of that plan by January 1987, because that is when the law says the plan has to be ready. All of our work is going on intemally and in '87. The president, of course being the lead- er, we will be dovsm- state a lot trying to advise people of that plan. We will show what we think the plan looks like curriculum- wise, student-wise, Vice-president Dale Shatz and how much it is going to take to fund it. Kevin Fitzpatrick Academrcsflntervrew Masterin th changes "When we were working on the changes, it was difficult to achieve a level of concentration with in- terruptions such as an- swering the telephone, teaching my classes and supervising a clin- ic. l tended to get most of the work done on rainy Saturday after- noons," William D. McClelland, program director of the Depart- ment of Speech Pa- thologyfAudiology, said. This was an example of what happened when all bachelor of science in education degrees were eliminat- ed at the University under proposals for implementing House Bill 196. With the proposed liberal arts curriculum, education majors would receive a bache- lor of arts or bachelor of science degree and a master's degree over five years. "The four-year teaching certification in this division expired and the new program's standards were set by the Department of Ele- mentary and Second- ary Education. This change mandated a 94 AcademicsfBSE 1 fifth year of graduate study and we prepared for modifying the division's curricu- lum," McClelland said. l'In changing our curriculum, we wanted to offer a strong educa- tion that was consis- tent and met the state's certification re- quirements of our na- tional professional or- ganization, the Ameri- can Speech-Language- Hearing Association. That process required a lot of double-check- ing to make sure that we weren't overlook- ing the necessary con- tent needed for certain areas," McClelland added. Two requirements, a reading course and a course for counseling exceptional stu- dents and their fami- lies, were added to the Division of Speech Pa- thology ! Audiology from the Division of Education. Also, the courses within the ma- jor were restructured. One course was added to the under- graduate major and two were added at the graduate level. A grad- uate course in cerebral palsy treatment was eliminated, but its con- tent was combined with other material in a new course, Neu- rogenic Motor Speech Disorders. "The phasing in pro- cess will take two or three years until the students get accus- tomed to the five-year program," McClelland added. Students enrolled at the University could select either the pro- gram from the catalog they originally had or decide to use the new one. All the University's divisions adapted their education degrees around the five-year and liberal arts pro- grams. ul can remember a lot of long hours and late work three years ago. The only satisfac- tion I got from that work, were the 75 to 80 percent of our stu- dents that we retained in a typical year to continue their educa- tions in graduate study and if I were home on those rainy Saturday aftemoons, l would probably have been cleaning out the ga- rage anyway," McClel- land said. Charlie Sorrells SHOW AND TELL Jim Jew- ell, sr., watches tvmonitors in the pro lab. Students used the tapes to observe their elfectiveness. Photo by Dixon Munday J! gg A PRACTICE MAKES PER- FECT Chris Dahlquist, so., an education maion prac- tices using the overhead projector in pro lab. Photo by Dixon Munday f 2597 ,sf ff gy' 5 fin M WORKING HARD 5Kari Carl- son, so., works on a visual aid in the pro lab. The lab teaches students to use equipment. Photo by Dixon Munday 'ce The year proved a definite aca- demic challenge as students and faculty began to feel the full weight of value added. Increased emphasis was given to liberal arts as a result of House Bill 196 which designated NMSU the state liberal arts institution, setting it apart from all the rest. A five-year bachelor of educa- tion program was proposed, allowing students to obtain a masteris degree while gaining on-the-job training. By setting such academic prece- dents and building on tradition with a strong commitment and unique innova- tion, the new mission imparted a sense of pride to students and faculty. It further encouraged the faculty to stress the importance of knowledge, instructing students not on what to think, but on how to think, and instilling in them an appreciation for the "why'i of education as they set higher goals and standards. The pride was enhanced when Gov. John Ashcroft appeared at a Residence Hall Academic Recognition Ceremony and nationally renowned speakers applauded NMSU's commitment to a different spproach to a tradition of quality education. STEP BY STEP Lucy Grelle, tr., thumbs through a textbook while preparing to study in front of Kirk Memorial. Students' study habits varied greatly with some preferring the great outdoors over Pickler M rial L bra . emo 1 ry Photo by Deb Reinert 1:-li-ii. 96 AcademicsfDivison 81 '! n-.... EE --- 3 A i ' Q . 7 T' T2 M Y 1 , , ., , I ,a 5 ' - X ' am L - L '7 F.. Mu 1 1 i 5'-A . iw -.fu . fi ww, .5 Q WP xwwx .X C N . Q2 O ., . Q Q , . . . ,,' .5 3 ' if TOURING Kris Hershman,jr., guides a prospec- tive University student around campus as part of her Student Ambassador duties. Student Ambassadors were chosen through an applica- tion process. Photo by Mike Rolancls 7 'W ...-. ..-. O eww ll? CHlLD'S PLAY Pam Kraber, jr., helps Justin Osborne with an art project in the Child Development Cen ter. The two- year program for child development was eliminated from the cun'iculum with the division changes. Photo by Dixon Munday a 0 I w denim OPEN HOUSE Mark Chambers, sr., is available for information during the writing center's open house. Mary Lou Am1strong, director of the center, and the tutors, hoped to make students aware of the walk-in service. Photo by Pam Salter ......i1.L-.111--v AcademicsjDivision PRACTICE MAKES PER- FECT Odessa Ofstad, spe- cial collections, demon- strates the computer's mod- ern usage as a catalog. Photo by Dixon Munday A 3222523iiEi!ESEiEEiiEfigg DIRECT ACCESS Scott Determann, grad. student, seeks LUIS' assistance in research for his paper. Photo by Joni Kuehl JL .tg , xx AcademicsfLibrary , fi S fd ,gli 'wmv Qu.. N han! Y-ii' vu." First there was Space Invaders after that, Pac-Man - and then it was LUIS time. The Library User Infor- mation Service CLUISJ was not a game, but part of the computer wizardry that was in- stalled in Pickler Me- morial Library CPIVILJ during the fall semes- ter. The system put into effect an automat- ed card catalog sys- tem. 'lWe have been working on it for a number of years," di- rector of PML, George Hartje, said. Computer terminals to access the on-line card catalog were set up in the lobby area of the library. Printers were hooked up to selected terminals to provide students with a printout of their sources. One printer was located in the ref- erence area so that Computerized catalogues put library n-line librarians were able to assist students in find- ing information more quickly. i'It will be nice when looking up a broad subject. You just have to give it the area and it will give you a list," sophomore Sue Was- sell said. ul think that the sys- tem is fun to play with, but it's not as accurate as using the regular card catalog," sopho- more Carrii Hathaway said. Division offices were also able to do re- search more efficient- ly. They connected to the library's main frame with their divi- sion computers to check whether or not the library contained the references that re- searchers needed. In addition to the integration of the LUIS system, plans to use a laser scanner or light pen to read bar codes on books for checkout were to be put into effect. Circulation manager Nancy liueln said that the laser system would eventually eliminate the need for cards within library materi- als. As technological ad- vances were made, PML also opted to ex- tend its weekend hours. A closing time of 10:00 p.m. replaced the usual 5:00 p.m. Friday and Saturday shut-dovm. "The new hours are a lot more convenient. Now, if I have to, l can get some studying out of the way before I go out on Friday or Satur- day night," Hathaway said. "We are here to serve, and I think it's a good idea," reference librarian Eleanor El- lebracht said. TRIAL RUN Librarian Patri- cia Teter signs on to the LUIS computerized card cat- alog. The system began operation in November. Photo by Dixon Munday AcademicsfLibrary 'I ll ll ll- IE1 rig M. lfmml +1 iilqi 'll P I I , I I I 1 I r. Il I I 4 ,l li li! Il Fil ri iw pf iii 'rl 4 ' . f - I I 4 5 9 . 4 6 Z id W f X, X I 1 . --"" gum' sTEPs Tracey ignnson, fr., absorbs sun- ghine and knowledge. Kirk Mgmorial provided a scenic 5fudy place. Echo Staff photo FOUNTAIN FUN Jean- ette Thebeau, fr., works on an assignment. The fountain on the mall had a soothing effect on the nerves. f Whether it was done in the wilds of the day, the still of the night, amid the bustle of the social scene, or in the seclusion of one's omm room, it was a fact of life. Everyone did it. Everyone knew that to suwive in college, a portion of daily life had to be devoted to the task of studying. Many things deter- mined how much a student got done when he or she sat dovlm to study. It was often a 'Idifferent strokes for different folks" type concept in deciding where to study. 'My favorite place to study is in my room, late at night with total silence," sophomore Study habits vary greatly in the pursuit of nowled Jennifer Wickett said. U I like to study in Ryle main lounge be- cause I enjoy being around people," fresh- man Jerry Miles said. 'llvly favorite place to study is the Student Union Quiet Lounge, because I can get a lot done there," freshman Kathryn Roudebush added. Some people opted to hit the books during the day to avoid all- nighters, while others did their best work in the dark of the night. 'II like to stay up later at night to study because there aren't as many distractions as there are through- out the day," senior Bill Strait explained. Some students did not need to spend as much time engulfed in their studies as others did. "I study, on the aver- age, six hours a week, and have a 5.47 grade point average. I guess the key for me is just that I pay good atten- tion in class," fresh- man Kent Kesler said. It was not a question of whether or not stu- dents studied, but how they chose to do it. As long as they got thejob done, where, when and how often they decid- ed to study was up to them. Marty Summers STUDY PLUS SNACKS Chris Whan, sr., enjoys a meal at Country Kitchen. The restaurant was a popu- lar place to study. Photo by Tim Barkus AcademicsfStudy Habits -dh- Because Ed knows he can't enroll for next semester without tak- ing his sophomore test, he slowly drags his feet toward the large room with a sea of tables in it. Sitting dovim at one' of the tables, one chair in between he and his neighbor, Ed picks up the fsharpened to a deadly pointl 42 lead pencil. Rolling the pen- cil between his thumb and forefinger, he un- enthusiastically waits for the test administra- tor to begin giving in- structions. Finally, test adminis- trator Michael liacir the introduced him- selfi, picks up the mi- crophone at the front of the room and greets the yavming students. Kacir explains the benefits of the test, t"What benefits?" Ed mumbles to himself.l, then goes on and ex- plains the test proce- dures. After waiting for ev- eryone to get the little circles filled in on the answer sheet which will discem their name to the computer, the test gets underway. , 7 ff rr- Sophomores and seniors feel y the effects of Value Added """"' esting "Testing informa- tion is the catalyst which helps move the University in whatever direction it needs to go," Michael Kacir, coordinator of Testing Services, said. The testing process involving the sopho- morefsenior test ad- ministered at the Uni- versity had taken a lot of knocks from the student body. The tests were frustrating to many students. i'We don't see the results right away, and I guess that's why I feel like I'm being used as an experiment," soph- omore Beth Cunning- ham said. The ACT sopho- morefsenior tests were administered twice a semester. The purpose of the sopho- more test was to evalu- ate skills in general education areas. The purpose of the senior test was to assess how well students had mas- tered their major field. "The bottom line is helping you fthe stu- dentl, through life. What we're really want- ing to do is help you understand the leam- ing procesS," Kacir added. The process of using the test scores to bene- fit the students began with a study of their total results. 'lThe results are es- sentially a report card for the University. lf the University is doing its job, we should have an idea of where we ex- pect our students' strengths and weak- nesses to be. lf the scores aren't good, we need to ask ourselves what's wrong," Kacir said. Scores on the tests had improved over the years. mln the past, we could normally count on about 55 to 65 percent ofthe students to show up. But this time tSpnng 19869, 85 percent of the people showed up," liacir said. Ulblot only will stu- dents have a college education, but where they acquired it will matter. That's what we're shooting for . . . that's our star in the sky," Kacir added. Andrea Stamey 102AcademicsfTesting fj, 7 ,A wwfflffi 'fff 7 ff 2,45 'W ' , 4 4 x WW ,f wr 'fair' I I 2 4 K 1 N were sf, ,ill TEST ONE Teny McDun- M i ner, so., takes the sopho- H1016 l'eSf. The teSl' WHS administered to all sopho- mores second semester. Photo by Deb Reinerr NUMBER 2 LEAD ONLY Colleen Killian, so., and Mark Viviani, so., fill out the preliminary information,- name, age, SS number. Photo by Deb Reinert ROOM TO BREATHE Stu- dent Union Activities Room provides Annette Drake, so., with more writing space than the classrooms in AXI1. Photo by Deb Reinert Academics fTesting 1 The alarm droned in the 7:00 hour. Wearily, blurry-eyed from an- other near all-nighter of last minute cram- ming or perhaps an evening of partying, students across cam- pus crawled out of bed. Gone were the usual Saturday cartoons and sleeping until noon: in their place, Saturday finals. For the first time in University history, final exams were scheduled on a Saturday. Senior Susan Plass- meyer, fonner student representative to the Board of Regents, said the whole idea was not based on having finals on Saturday. Nl think the main issue was that they fStudent Senate! wanted a break day before finals," Plass- meyer said. The 1985 Student Senate proposed to have a break day be- fore finals. The break day fell on a Thursday for both the fall and spring semesters. This pushed finals to Fri- day, Saturday, Monday and Tuesday. UI like it. l think we Student-Senate proposed Break day pushes final exams to YH tudy need that break day before finals. lf it causes finals to fall on Saturdays, then that's OK. Anyway, it's what other universities do, so why can't we," se- nior Alisa Harrison said. ul didn't like it. l'd rather take finals on the break day, be- cause it causes a lot of anxiety when my rou- tine changes," sopho- more Michelle Cass- meyer said. Dean of Instruction Darrell Krueger said finals were scheduled on Saturday so school would start and end at the scheduled times. A survey conducted by the Echo showed that 155 out of 200 students did not like having finals on Satur- day, while 54 students were in favor of it. The remainder of students surveyed had no pref- erence. 'll think Saturday fi- nals are bad for stu- dents psychologically. You're used to tests and classes Monday through Friday. It takes an adjustment to take finals on a Satur- day when you get up ready just to spend the day relaxing," sopho- more Joe Bantz said. UI don't really like it because l think people really need to regroup and get their concen- tration back together. Students need that Saturday to study," freshman Nancy Rettig said. 'llt was cool because it wasn't that different from any other day. You study usually on Friday night so why not take the test on Satur- day? Besides, Sunday provides you with a break you can use to study in," sophomore Jeff Rench said. Krueger said that Saturday finals were not planned to be a permanent change in exam scheduling, due to disapproval by the student body. "lt was a one-time shot I don't think we'll use Saturdays again. Students change every year. It was a one-year experi- ment: it apparently failed." Krueger said. Cerise Willis BOX OF GOODIES Pam Smith, jr., Blanton Hall resi- dent, receives cookie care package from home on break day. Photo by Tim Barcus 1 OLl'AcademicsfSaturday Finals tv' S tw-"""M , 5 I BOOK WORM Becky Amen, H., crams for a final in Kyle Hall 's main lounge. Satur- day finals were included in the exam schedule. Photo by Tim Barcus TIME OUT Jacqueline Mc- Caleb, fr., takes time out for a game of pingpong. For the first time, students were given a day of rest. Photo by Tim Barcus S 1 Q 2 1 3 i 41 f E Q' .. , . . 2 gg Y ,. , 1 L ' , gl AcademicsjSaturday Finals HELPFUL EAR Dr. Sch- nucker talks to a student. Schnucker kept otiice hours to answer any questions students might have. Photo by Dixon Munday X f f f ff f f f ' .Q '55 W ilvunrv AT THE TOP Lisa Little, sr., reads her world civiliz- ations lesson. About 150 students enrolled in auto- tutorial programs. Photo by Dixon Munday 1 O 61-KcademlcsfAuto-tutonal 1'-' W1 Z 7, V, w f fw ff W Q., , , ywff The residence halls close in two hours. You sit at your desk, your bags packed, your room is ready to be checked and you're panicking. Writing fran- tically, flipping through pages, look- ing up information, writing some more, you glance at your watch: not much time. Quickly, you scribble down your last answer and finish your last chapter test. With your two tests and six summaries, you dash to Adminis- trationfliumanities Building, mn down the stairs and practically throw the paperwork at Dr. Robert Schnucker, professor of history and religion. "I've done it," you think, "I finished my World Civ. class." This may sound a bit extreme, but this situa- tion happened to ju- nior I-Iolly Bagby. The class was World Civili- zations I Auto-tutorial with Schnucker. Students signed up for the class just as they would a regular class, but the class was different. Students had ABSORBING THE PAST Holly Bagby, jr., proofreads a paper she wrote for Dr. Schnucker's auto-tutorial world civilizations class. Photo by Dixon Munday Unstructured classes make students practice self-determination and rscrphne only one meeting at the beginning of the semester to explain instructions, then they did not have to meet again. Schnucker was available for ques- tions. however, on the third fl-oor of the library for about three hours each day. "It is a non-struc- tured course. You have to pace yourself. You can't procrasti- nate," Schnucker said. Senior Lisa Little took the class in the summer, while work- ing and taking other classes. She had a hard time motivating herself. 'tThe work is pretty vigorous. You have to keep on top of things. I don't think I would take another auto-tu- torial class: I need a structured class," Lit- tle said. Schnucker offered two options for his classes. One lasted the entire semester and the other had to be completed by mid- term. I-le also specified what students had to doin order to get an A, B, or C in the class. Junior Dennis Scheidt said he was just aiming for the B and did not have time for anything higher than that. To him, it seemed like more work than a regular class, but "I liked it a lot better than going to class three times a week," Scheidt said. Although many stu- dents signed up for the class fthe largest sec- tion having been about 150 studentsb and one- third never finish, Schnucker said. Junior Thomas Wehde said he dropped the course because he was carry- ing 18 hours, was in- volved in other cam- pus activities and thought it would take up too much time. "Auto-tutorial clas- ses demanded a lot of self-motivation and self-discipline. It was difficult to make your- self work when the semester seemed to be so long," Scheidt said. 'tl would take anoth- er auto-tutorial class again if I had a chance. I like it," Bagby said. Schnucker said that leaming increased with the auto-tutorial classes. "As a result of the class, attitudes toward history often change, becoming much more positive. I think it's because people dis- cover how much fun history can be," Schnucker added. Kathy Betcher AcademicsjAuto-tutorial PEER COUNSEL Karla Ponder, sr., demonstrates to Larry Boleach how to use Discover. The program de- fined students ' strengths. Photo by Dixon Munday FINAL WORDS Dan'ell Krueger, Dean of Instruc- tion, makes closing com- ments encouraging accep- tance of advising work- shops. Photo by Dixon Munday 1 'AcademicsfAdvising Workshops if 5 ,rs ,I wifi! r- r ,e in Q . N -..gfx..- 3 , wea r- ,rf 4? 1-4,-W - , wks' 7, .y ,gg-rv V, is 3 . X3 I A gy ,, 'rg 19 5352 A 256, Yi ' . , 3.3.11 f, .7 3 QV il. Q, . fi -ma-N - f .W--'M "I 'D'5-lg The polls were in. The graduating senior surveys from the past years showed a de- crease in the student assessed value of aca- demic advisement - not the results Univer- sity faculty had hoped for. mln looking at the decline there was a concem about what we can do to make aca- demic advisement more meaningful to understand the prob- lems and concems that both students and faculty had," aca- demic planning coun- selor, Elsie Craber, ex- plained. To remedy the situa- tion, Dean of lnstmc- tion Darrell Krueger, along with the aca- demic planning coun- selors, set up peer ad- vising programs, inte- grated the counselors into the divisions and conducted a series of four workshops which were attended by 52 appointed faculty members. These workshops were designed to de- velop the ideal advis- ing system. The sys- tem asked the student to build a life plan through setting career goals. For students still in the discovery process, the adviser IN SESSION Elsie Gaber, Academic Planning, and Bob Northdurfl, Science! Physics, attend the Advising Workshop. Photo by Dixon Munday Student surveys prompt Workshops for faculty dvisers became an assistant for helping the student maximize the avail- able career planning resources. "You can see across the cuniculum how much more the under- standing and' maturity would be in the stu- dent body and the ad- vising system if this would be the ideal sys- tem that was brought about," Krueger said. The first workshop allowed faculty to dis- cuss their philoso- phies on advising and to vent their frustra- tions. Craber said that she was impressed that the faculty showed an hon- est enthusiasm and wanted to create a mentoring system for the students. The second work- shop focused on infor- mation such as ACT scores transcripts and add-drop slips in stu- dents' files. l'This was to help them understand the data on resources we have on the student and how that data can be utilized," Krueger said. To do this, the facul- ty received the files of three students. After reviewing the files. As- sumptions were made about the students and the quality of ad- visement that they had received. The third workshop involved touring the Career Planning and Placement Center. The faculty were giv- en the opportunity to familiarize themselves with the materials and services offered in the center and to offer sug- gestions for improve- ment. The concluding workshop allowed the faculty to further dis- cuss their roles as aca- demic advisers. 'il think the purpose was to bring faculty and our own staff to some oumership for this thing called aca- demic advisement and to also look at defining it more clearly so when new faculty come on campus, they have a clearer picture of the process of academic advisement," Craber said. The faculty followed up these workshops by conducting advising seminars in their own divisions. l'The goal was to take this back to the divisions, and through that, to every faculty member on campus," Gaber said. Brad Chambers AcademicsfAdvising Workshops 1 O Q It is 7:50 a.m. on a cold, gray, Monday morning. Gina Myers steps into the car fur- nished by the Univer- sity. Today she travels to west central Illinois, tomorrow it may be northeast Missouri or southem Iowa. Myers was the assis- tant director of Admis- sions at the University, a job which she said was very exciting. Part of Myers' job included traveling to high schools to let students know about the University and its new mission. l'It is really exciting explaining to students what is happening here at Northeast. It used to be that stu- dents would go to the visits just to get out of class. Now the student is more serious about a career choice. They are more competitive because they have to be," Myers said. Myers noted that states were getting tougher and requiring students to take more of the basic subjects Assistant director travels tri-state area to increase dmissions such as math, science and English while in high school. The process of ar- ranging the order of schools visited by Myers was determined by geographical area and by viewing the list of perspective stu- dents of both the ju- nior and senior classes to see which schools had the most number of interested students. It was not Myers' first time on the road. She worked as a university recruiter from 1979- 1985. l'Ier area of travel in 1986 covered northeast Missouri, west central Illinois and a part of southern Iowa. The area includ- ed about 140 schools. Depending on the school, approximately 10 students attended the visit sessions, dur- ing which Myers talked about the University and its happenings. "I don't tell the stu- dents that they should come to Northeast. I just paint a picture of what the University is and why it is receiving the acclaim that it is. I try to show them that Northeast is really a quality school that is small and affordable," Myers said. Myers told the per- spective students that the best way to deter- mine whether or not a school was right for them was to come and see it for themselves. The road took up much of Myers' time. She spent about one hour at each school she visited. Myers said that she was busy dur- ing the entire day, whether making calls to other schools, or writing personal notes to students and coun- selors. It is now 5:50 p.m. Gina Myers pulls into the parking area of the Safety and Security Building to leave the car she uses. Already, she is thinking about the next day and where she will go. After all, tomorrow is only a day away. Shelby Burget S.T.A.R. Michael Jenkins, fr., organizes his Students To Assistant Recruitment notes on accepted high school seniors. Photo by Dixon Munday 1 10AwdemicsfAdmissions Z , ' 72 f"f C V f ,f fr , wi' 2 Q, ef, 5 ,,,, f Y Q fi 'H . AV f ,gt f ,M YM ,U ,, ff, K ,, .,M.1 . , wif. W ff fm, fi IMPORTANT INFORMATION Prospective students and their families skim through the information pamphlets received during VIP day. Photo by Tim Barcus a ' 2 f 5 fr of Q! ' f it 7' y W"w-wt .Mmwyri f ,W I v 'Au HELPFUL HINTS Organi- zations on the campus and academic divisions provide information from rep- resentatives for prospective students during VIP day. Photo by Tim Barcus CAMPUS TOUR Parents and prospective students receive a grand tour of the campus. Most tours were given by the Student Am- bassadors. Photo by Tim Barcus Academics fAdmissions Changes were to be made in the number of masters programs to be offered by the Uni- versity because of House Bill 196, which designated the Univer- sity as the state liberal arts college. 'lWhat we are doing is settling on a smaller group of graduate de- gree programs in order to promote excel- lence," Connie Suther- land, professor of En- glish and director of graduate studies in En- glish, said. Much of the change was to be in the educa- tion field. Plans called for a five-year master of arts in teaching to re- place the current pro- gram. "Now we are totally restructuring the teacher education pro- gram into a five-year program," Ruth Towne, dean of gradu- ate studies, said. The new five-year program would allow students to major in their area of interest UHIVGISIYY settles on a smaller group of graduate egrees as undergraduates. Then, the student would advance to the fifth year and receive the master of arts in teaching degree. "My roommate told me that graduating with a five-year degree may make it difficult for a new teacher to get a job because the schools have to pay the teacher more money and as we all know, the school systems are short on money," sophomore Kristi Lowenstein said. "l'm glad it won't affect me in any way," junior Paula Keller, an English education ma- jor, said. Questions remained as to what would hap- pen to some degrees. HThis fthe five-year programi is going to change completely the number of our pro- grams, because they are mostly going to be shoved into that one." Tovme said. Tovlme appointed several committees to try to decide what should be done with the remaining courses. "We've got some committees at work, but we don't have a number of programs that we can announce now. I don't think we have the fifth-year worked out yet," Towne said. Some programs were to be discontin- ued for changes to take place. Tovme be- lieved that it was a necessary part of the University's new direc- tion. i'We are now going to be doing a few things really well. This is focusing on what is now our mission - liberal arts. We have an obligation to fulfill that," Towne said. "We are trying to make a strong liberal arts base for everyone, which I think is ten'if- ic," Tovme said. Bruce Farabee HELP IS ON THE WAY Ruth Towne advises graduate stu- dent Lori Ewing on how to budget her time to handle her class load. Photo by Dixon Munday 1 ,I ,Z 2 Z 2 me, rw ,,,, A SZ f . 2 f 1,- . r , Q Z W ' f , if , , , ,..- . ff W, U, b . X. f:'f,. ,X , A X 4 1 ' , -1 Z f Z. , . ' ,, iz- a it Q Q il Q I Q hs" 1 AcademicsfCiraduate Programs li ll 'lu- I Viv A X ,ff ing the day. Photo by Dixon Munday , 2, L, fd . , , , A 49 ,,., , 2' , fiwif-25 f 1 fa? f 1- . ,u f 7, ,.i,, f I X ' fyf, f. ,Q I ff , M 4 ,Q . A , I f 5 ? 4 Z NIGHT OWLS Many graduate stu- , dents working on their masters de- 4 grees have night classes in Violette 1 ' Hall because they are employed dur- HISTORY HIGHLIGHTS Ruth Towne lectures to her American Experience class. Towne was Interim Dean of Graduate Students. Photo by Dixon Munday 1 Km pf g my ,M , U uc.. .4 ls I ,lynn If f ., f X tax, . 4, i V . AcademicsfGraduate Programs TINY TOTS Karen Sellars, so., works with Katie Hogan and Ruth Delaware for child development, a program eliminated with the change to liberal arts. Photo by Dixon Munday FLYING FINGERS Ginger Small, so., works on an IBM typewriter in AXH Building. Secretarial degrees were eliminated to make room for other four-year degrees. Photo by Dixon Munday u .X .. ',V A ' :G ' .f N 91 LNM w.33N.,Q.w,X, , ,I V www W .. 1 Av !iQ,q.,,A ' fa 'L U J. X XA AcademicsfTwo-year programs Pushing forward the University's new mis- sion of a liberal arts diet, the Missoun Co- ordinating Board of Higher Education let the ax fall on nearly 20 two-year certificate programs. The Division of Busi- ness was the first to act, and plans were finalized to make the fall 1986 semester the last time to enroll in their four two-year cer- tificate programs. Eliminated pro- grams were: two-year secretarial, medical of- fice assistant, legal secretarial, and word processing. "We see it as part of our responsibilitiy to the liberal arts mis- sion," Mary Giovanni, assistant professor of business, said. 'lWe are setting the foundation for the new University - the state- wide liberal arts and science institution. This is not retrench- ment. This is enhance- ment," Darrell Krueg- er, dean of instniction, said. House Bill 196, which passed the Un- iversity's new mission, HELPING HANDS Tammy Huber, so., assists in x- raying a dog. Huber was in the two-year animal health technology program, which was eliminated. Photo by Dixon Munday x Liberal Arts' new mission eliminates two-year rogram mandated a five-year planning document to be completed by the University in defining the liberal arts mis- sion. The five-year plan included the goals of recognizing student needs in preparing for employment and living a full life through the aesthetic value of edu- cation. Word processing stu- dent, sophomore Brenda Bransetter, was to receive her cer- tificate in May after two years of study. What about the Un- iversity's new plan to discontinue her pro- gram? 'llt's a bad move. I hate to see them do it," Bransetter said. 'lThe two-year pro- grams bring in a lot of students, and the en- rollments are going to go way dovm now. You get these two years of experience at North- east, which is so good," Bransetter said. Sophomore Tammy Huber, an animal health technician stu- dent added, "You know more than enough to get a well- paying job when you get out." "When I get out there and flook for a jobl employers are go- ing to know I did a lot of work to get my word processing certificate from Northeast," Bran- setter said. "And I worked at an intem- ship last semester - it was real professional. It was really tough, diliicult to get through. It's a good program they will be disconti- nuing." Bransetter hinted at another problem on the honzon, a result of the news of the pro- gram's demise. Bransetter was call- ing for Tel-Alumni do- nations in November, using a list of certifi- cate program alumni. She contacted a wom- an who had the same certificate she was try- ing to complete. "She told me she was not going to do- nate anything after she heard the two-year programs were being cut. She told me, 'That is the only reason l would give money to that program'," Bran- setter said. AcacIemicsfTwo-year programs 1 "We must stretch and challenge our- selves to be the best . . . Every human being must be challenged in order to reach the highest level of achievement possi- ble," Gov. John Ashcroft said in a speech addressed to the students who were honored at the third annual Residence Hall Academic Ceremony on Feb. 19. The ceremony was held to recognize stu- dents living in the resi- dence halls who had achieved a 5.5 or above GPA, who had scored in at least the 90th percentile on their ACT sophomore test or those who had greatly improved their ACT score from high school or their fresh- man year. Boni Lee, chairper- son of the Academic Support and Service Committee of Resi- dence Life, opened the ceremony by stating, llResidence Life is committed to academ- ics We've noticed that students living in the residence halls have considerably high grade point aver- ages. We're here to honor you." There were 550 stu- dents who met the cri- teria and approximate- ly 200 to 250 of them attended the ceremo- ny. Many students I Governer Ashcroft awards honor students at RHA eremony could not attend due to class conflicts at that time. ln previous years, the ceremony was held in the evening follow- ing a banquet. Resi- dence Life had wanted to do something new and have the govemor at the ceremony to honor those students who had achieved aca- demic excellence, Ron Gaber, director of Resi- dence Life, said. Craber said it took months and endless phone calls with the gover- nor's staff to set up a date and time for the ceremony. l n A s h c r oft' s speech, he stressed the importance of all three of the compo- nents of education: students, faculty and administration work- ing together. l'l'lo other institution does better to call on their individuals to do the best they can . . . I want to thank you for your commitment to excellence," Ashcroft said. "The govemor had a positive attitude to- ward the school and future. lie had excel- lent ideas on achieving higher quality," junior Colleen McColl said. Following Ashcroft's speech, Gaber pre- sented .plaques to Cen- tennial and Grim halls for having the highest overall CiPAs. Univer- sity President Charles McClain and Ashcroft awarded certificates to those students who had maintained 4.0 CxPAs. There were 40 students with this achievement. "I want to congratu- late you for being achievers and for be- ing willing to admit it," McClain said. "Dr, McClain made a good point when he said there was a differ- ence between achiev- ing academic excel- lence and being proud of it," sophomore Joe Bantz said. 'll think it's great that they have an aca- demic ceremony. It gives you a feeling of achievement without being pressured for do- ing well," freshman Matt Kuehl said. "I thought the aca- demic ceremony was an honor with Cxov. Ashcroft's presence. Unlike some politi- cians who say educa- tion is important, then cut funding, he is for the children of the fu- ture world getting an education," senior Lora Brookhart said. Peggy Smith WORTHY HONOR Gover- nor John Ashcroft ad- dresses hall residents with high GPA's. grim Hall and Centennial Hall tied for highest overall averages. Photo by Ray Jagger is A. 116Academicsf Recognition Ceremony ff- v z' 5 -,mNj,,.:,...,..M.. f .. - . ,rw-V 1 . 4.1.5, .,,. W.. , .,. .xr-.15 F- W. 1 my , , . ow.. W A 6 my ,' mf, W W' ff f aw f xff X W , , f M f ff X f V 1, 'W , my , A yy , XM ' , CLOSE LISTENERS Gover- nor John Ashcroft speaks at a prayer breakfast in the Georgian Room before ad- dressing the academic achievers. Photo by Ray Jagger 5 . .Q Q- N f I ,. .xt 1 w m BX X 'K sg x t X , A I 1 s 5 im-XXx,,M V A KKK M. Q if 'Q . A,-1.:gs..,. - ' 5 Q, f 5. -, Kwik ik. SMOOTH AS SILK Lee Manna, sr., uses the wide belt sander for his project. Wood projects usually took about two weeks to com- plete. Photo by Dixon Munday SEESAW Keith Turpin, Sr., uses a table in the wood- shop at Barnett Hall. Safety glasses were a must for protection. Photo by Dixon Munday 5 tw yn . AM X . X, .. X., ,, A .. Q K is 'C 9X ,,Q5:w.xmif QM 'I 1:16 xx f W S.. X P' ii lf -- X its s. . SP 'sa E . I ASQ V? x 1 .Q ,- W t 21 Sx X X ,S . Qx 'W .. N0 5' is . . .Qi 5: e m. 4 ' is f, BY Y Nut . . PN A Q . - . X XX wa , . --st . 'N Q. K Eifg 'Xa X Xl N . 1 1 8AcademicsfDivision Changes .wr x xi E X Ss A s be gmw L .. X X g S if X x NSS 'fx .. S ik X W N QQ, issiil 8 f x V 'O I ?,ii' , With the quest for value added and the birth of the new mis- sion, University faculty and administration were at work in their divisions stirring up a new plan for academic excellence across campus. Each division experimented by using parts ofthe old cunicu- lum and adding new ideas. Lois liorslund, head ofthe Division of I-lome Economics, said four majors would be of- fered in that division. Korslund added that dropping the two-year program would not re- ally affect the enroll- ment of that division because there were not many students in the program. Korslund said the division would benefit from the new mission program by encouraging gradu- ates to continue their education and receive a master's degree in a specialized Held. The Division of Math- ematics changed its name to the Division of Math and Computer Science. Lanny Morley, head of the Division of Math and Computer Science, said changing the name caused little change in the division. Since 1982, a bachelor of science lB.S.J de- PIZZA PARTY Lois Kors- lund, head ofthe Division of Home Economics, reaches for a slice of pizza at their open house Photo by Dixon Munday Changes bring additions to the University's major ivision gree had been offered in the division. With the beginning of the new mission program, the Division of Math and Computer Science revised their academic plan to include three different majors. A B.S. degree in mathematics was to be a major offered. With this major, Morley cit- ed two options: statis- tics and liberal arts mathematics. With the liberal arts mathemat- ics degree, the gradu- ate could go to gradu- ate school or become a mathematician. Another major in the area would be a B.S. degree in mathemati- cal educational. Grad- uates could teach mathematics and com- puter science at the junior high and sec- ondary school levels. To receive this teach- ing degree, students would go to school an extra year and receive their master's degree in education. The third major to be offered was a B.S. de- gree in computer sci- ence. The Division of Sci- ence also went through change. As of July 1, 1985, agricul- ture science became part of the division. David Lesczynski, di- rector of agriculture science, said the change was a logical one. With the new mis- sion program, empha- sis was placed on the science, rather than the production side of agriculture. Two-year programs in the department were deleted and new titles of B.S. degrees were fonned. Agriculture business, animal sci- ence, equine and agronomy were the names of the four new majors. The Division of In- dustrial Science lost approximately 40 per- cent of its students with the change of the agriculture and animal science programs to the Division of Sci- ence. The division was previously known as the Division of Practi- cal Arts. Emphasis was to be placed on the application of the rela- tionship of science and its environment rather than how-to practice. Whether or not the changes were success- ful remained to be measured by future enrollment and the success of graduates in the working world. Janet Wadle AcademicsfDivision Changes ON LINE Debra Sanning, fr., uses one of the main- frame computer programs to help tutor Keith Wilson, Jr. Photo by Pam Salter l 5 REFRESHMENTS Naoki Takao, sr., English major, takes advantage ofthe free refreshments offered during the open house. Photo by Pam Salter y flak 4 f 5, "1 If-rv Qwh 49 - wr-A , A1 f , Ml f l vt, ,, 1' IN SESSION Tina Irvin, graduate student, tutors in- ternational student Wusu Hie on basic English compo- sition structure. Photo by Pam Salter 12 CJ!-Iczademicsjwriting Center 1 V4 L1 F' Writing center adds on-the- spot service to ndi idual nd L For the students who had problems writing a paper, there was somebody who want- ed them. No, it wasn't Uncle Sam. It was the Writing Center staff. The center added a walk-in service for any student who needed help developing an as- signment. The service enabled students to come in during certain hours with a paper they had worked on and have their questions an- swered by a tutor. The program was individu- ally designed to help each student. i'We're doing this because we want to get more students aware of where they can get help writing. A lot of people are not aware we're here," instructor of English, Mary Lou Amistrong, said. Each student began the program by com- ing in and picking up an application form from the lab secretary. The staff then matched the student up with a tutor, based on the student's reasons for coming in. At that point, the student re- ceived a phone call telling him when to OPEN HOUSE Trent Webb, so., listens to Joyce Alm- quist, so., during the Writing Center's open house on Feb. 15. Photo by Pam Salter come in. During the first ses- sion, the student sat dorm with the tutor to get acquainted. The tutor asked basic questions about inter- ests and exchanged some personal infor- mation. The first ses- sions were the same for all students. After that, they were differ- ent for each person. In order to get a writing sample, the tu- tor asked each student to write a process pa- per or descriptive es- say at the end of the first session. Based on the essays, the tutor determined the stu- dent's strengths and weaknesses in writing. In the second ses- sion, the tutor set up a plan on how to work on the student's problem areas. The same type of writing techniques were repeatedly stressed and feedback was provided. The tutors kept a file on what was done dur- ing the sessions. After every third session, each tutor reported on how their students were progressing. The reports then went to Armstrong. "Every student that comes in will be treat- ed differently. There are different problems for each student. The session depends on the student's needs. It could range from four to five weeks to the whole semester," Armstrong said. 'llt taught me to put together the pieces of my homework assign- ments and showed me what my weak areas are," freshman Jac- queline Snider said. The Writing Center staff had three paid tutors with assigned hours. The service ba- sically reinforced what English teachers did in the classroom. 'll wanted one-on- one experiences with people. Tutoring gives that experience and patience," sophomore Karen Baber, a tutor, said. "lt was very helpful. They gave me a few tips on what was wrong or right in writing a formal letter," fresh- man Thomas Jumps said. "We're here for you. We want to see you come in," Armstrong concluded. Jamie Knapp Academicsfwriting Center "When they did their master planning at the state level, they looked at the quality of our student body, at our aspirations. When they made Northeast the state- wide liberal arts institution, they made us distinctive from any institution in the area." changes in the major course requirements increase general ducation House Bill 196, passed by the legisla- ture, deemed the Uni- versity a liberal arts college. The bill gave the University a new mission, and along with it, changes in gen- eral education and ma- jor course require- ments. "When they did their master planning at the state level, they looked at the quality of our student body, at our aspirations. When they made Northeast the state-wide liberal arts institution, they made us distinctive from any institution in the area," Dean of Instruc- tion, Darrell Krueger, said. Krueger sat in on many of the commit- tees that went to work to fom1 the liberal arts package. 'lWe were looked at as a unique university, having the right back- ground to build a solid foundation for a liberal arts education," Krueger said. Basically, the liberal arts education was to consist of more hours in general education courses and fewer, but more intense, courses in the majors. E a c h d i v i si o n formed a committee, including student re- presentatives, to re- structure the major course requirements. All two-year certifi- cate programs were gradually phased out, except the Medical Technology. This was expanded into a four- year major with a de- gree available. ln some cases, the hours of credit were adjusted on some courses. For example, chemistry would lose one credit hour, but keep the same work load. Krueger also said the possibilities of double majonng were next to impossible. Most of the planning will take place in the future, but many stu- dents were apprehen- sive in facing the unfa- miliar changes that a liberal arts education suggested. Students could con- tinue in courses from the old catalog or switch to new options. 'lDon'tworry. We will not hurt you. We will work th rough it togeth- er. If a once required course has been elimi- nated from your major, we'll do our best to help you find one that will be just as good," Krueger said. Susie Sinclair COMPOUNDED BY CHEMIS- TRY Mike Cola, fr., works carefully in the chemistry lab experimenting with chemical compounds. Photo by Greg Jameson 12 2AcademicsfCourse requirements i 2 42? N 2. 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I 1 W ,W ,V X f fy 4 A f ,ww , ,,,,7,, , , 9 I W fff if x STITCH IN TIME Rick Gob- ble, jr., works on the loom in his art weaving class. Major courses such as this were cut back. Photo by Greg Jameson HANDLING PATIENCE Student nurse Nancy Stapel- ton, jr., tends to a patient at the Kirksville Osteopathic Medical Center. Photo by Dixon Munday hz ,V ,y, AcademicsfCourse requirements PATIENT PATIENT Karen Stuenstrom, jr., registers Jill Young, jr., at the Clinic. Young joined many this winter in a campus flu epl- demic. Photo by Jody Schultz CULTURE SHOCK Ten'i Ac- ton, registered lab techni- cian at the Clinic, checks a throat culture for signs of strep and mono. Photo by Jody Schultz If --gg, , qwvwwwmw www-,MMR A I m,,.,., mm.. ,,.,.., ,MMV Wh . - - ,, ,, -f. I ' "M""7""1fffm-1.-.,,.,.,,,,,,,,, -4 f W5 M , 1 H0010 12Ll'AwdemlcsfStudent Services Most students could identify the Dean of Students, if not by face, at least by the name of Teny Smith. What a large number of stu- dents were not familiar with was the variety of duties placed on Smith. Smith said he was typically stereotyped as "the campus bad guy," because stu- dents often thought of him only in terms of student discipline. "Would anyone else want his job? This ded- icated individual has a tough task negotiating between students and the faculty," sopho- more Scott Hare said. While only about three percent of Smith's time was actu- ally spent handling dis- ciplinary matters, nu- merous other respon- sibilities filled his schedule. Smith was in charge of coordinating the scholarship pro- gram, and overseeing programs such as Res- idence Life, Student Activities and the Stu- dent Health Clinic. Basically anything which affected or had GUIDEPOSTS Overseeing the functions of the Robert L. McKinney Center was only part of the Dean of Students' various roles. Photo by Jody Schultz Being in charge of students, Dean Smith carries many esponsibilities impact upon students was dealt with by Smith. He focused pri- marily on things out- side of the classroom. With the new mis- sion directing the fu- ture of the University on improving the qual- -ity of education, Smith said he believed that student services would also be affected. I-Ie stated that the Univer- sity had begun to pro- vide 'imore programs ofa higher quality, and more programs that are educational." In January, Smith, along with all of the student services direc- tors, brainstormed on what changes concem- ing student services were needed to meet the students' changing needs. What resulted was a list comprised of proposals of ways the services could pro- duce a more holistic approach to student development. HWhen you get into a liberal arts education, you are talking about the development of the whole person," Smith said. Smith stressed that 91 xt N .cyl R E it was important that students attain a "higher level of under- standing" and be able to "synthesize and an- alyze what they have leamed" in their ca- reer at the University. 'ilt's a long time, sometimes before peo- ple realize the value of things. Your education is what you make of it," Smith said. Barbara Dietrich Stereotyped as "the campus bad guy" AcademicsfStudent Services '5,':' . . N' V I WM f V A 2 if , lyfm , .f. .f ff , I 1 0 if mv 1 4 V ,ff f , 'J r g ., , ' I IN 740 TEAM TALK April Goerlich, so., has a pep talk with Lauren Tetzner, sr., on the volleyball court. The Lady Bulldogs had an 18-28 season. Several ofthe members made the MIAA volley- 7 55 4 w Q ua. f fwfr f , YWS ball team. Photo by Dixon Munday ' ' v v 1 4 750 SLAM DUNK Intramural wa ter basketball gives Gene Krider, so., a chance to paiticipate in an unusual fonn of a particular sport. Individuals and groups found a variety of activities. Photo by Dixon Munday , , r Q' fi . S VQYJJ "' vw -4. ?'w',"w.Q1J ,,f'i'5's 754 IN THE AIR Gregg Cleveland, fr., punts the ball during a Bulldog game. The Bulldogs won the MIAA conference with a record of 5-0. The final game was played at Busch Stadium in St. Louis. Photo by Joni Kuehl 1 6Sp0rtsfDivision - 4. Wnyygkwffy, 2.1. A V, A W 23 I .. it ig ,XX Q N --J W q . X., M0-'Wd On the field, in the gym - whatever the arena - the NMSU Bulldog athletes won matches, scored goals and entered play-offs, once again demonstrating a traditionally different style of play. The NMSU football team finished the season 14th in the nation and champion of the MIAA, giving the deserved recognition that set them above the rest. On the national scene, the highlights of the year touched home. The interstate rivalry between the Cardinals and Royals pitted Missouri fans in living rooms and lounges against each other during the I-70 World Series. Chicago fans shuffled for joy as the Bears became Super Bowl champs. Many students took to recreational sports themselves through intramural action. Others took advantage of both Kirk and Pershing gyms, whether playing basketball against their favorite professor, running or swimming laps. Residence hall students enjoyed the newly installed Nautilus equipment and all continued to take pleasure in spectator action cheering their friends, roommates and as always, the 'Dogs to victory. SLAM DUNK Baron Olden, tix, puts the ball up for the score as Jenjy Pwyean sr., waits for the . possible rebound. The Bulldogs won their l p home opener against Eureka College, Illinois, W by a score of 69-55. ' Photo by Tim Barcus an 2 TA . 5 .14 4. 2.3 ,, ,X -5. A4 ,f'X.f Q' Qi if as g ,W x, fi owl 3 . ,..f . fy ni VS? si :- 3 .1 4 43-2:4 :Q 1 , Qi ? 35621 5' 2 pf ' .. E l f' 4244 . .f f 4- ,Q f WW: ff. If ,ffffi ,.,,f,,, .fffyl 1 If 7 'jfiffi ff 1 fl ,A ,ff ZH fl, A ffl fix .f f 'z ,,fi'fE ' 1 SportsfDivision 7 1 sa 1 E iv I l l 1 l l i I i ll lil in E4 ll 'W W ' , f . f , , -M ff5WfX.ff',l!Z'7 Vic 97 Wf 3 ' aim , , , , ' ' 'W N' KAW . -ii k f 'X W f AV W ,W f af . . . l I: .t 'Mac .A ,,,,,.N in l W X f f 595' - V - , f- ww rj , . ,ar - - as A--1.1 it Athletes Marlene Frahm, sr. Disa ointin fourth formances were tumed in coach Ed Schneider said. DD 9 place Missouri Intercolle- giate Athletic Association conference finishes by both the men and women were somewhat lessened by superior efforts from members of each track team. At the 1985 MIAA out- door conference meet, se- nior Marlene Frahm set an MIAA record with a shot put of 47'-8." She also captured second place at conference with a javelin throw of 145'-4". For the third straight year, Frahm won the shot put title and advanced to the National Collegiate Athletic Association Divi- sion II Outdoor Champion- ships. Frahm qualified for the Division I championships, but did not advance to the finals. 'II've always dreamed of going to a Division I meet. That was the icing on the cake," Frahm said. Other outstanding per- ALL IN STRIDE Tim Brown, jr., sets the pace at the Drake Re- lays. Brown also qualified for the Division Il Nationals held in Los Angeles. Index staff photo 12 8Sports!fOutdoor Track by freshman Karen Baber, the 400-meter relay team and sophomore Cheryl Mitchell at the MIAA meet. Baber took first in the 400-meter hurdles with a time of 1:05.89. The 400-meter relay team of senior D.O. Ken- drick, Baber, sophomore Amy Kessel and senior Libbi Chezum took second with a time of 49.44. Mitchell's time of 10:55.59 set a school rec- ord for the 5000-meter run. The men's team finished fourth in the conference, but there were some strong second place per- formances in both team and individual events. "I was a little disappoint- ed with our fourth place finish but there were some pleasant surprises, such as Sorenson fsenior Wade Sorensonl and Zub- er fsophomore Mike Zub- erl. They came on at the end of the season," men's Zuber's long jump was recorded at 25-11V4. Other performances in- cluded a 45:10 in the 400- meter relay by the team of senior Jeff Boyd, juniors Chuck Simmons and Terrence Andrews, and sophomore Dave Pinker- ton. The 1600-meter relay team of Boyd, Simmons, Andrews and sophomore Mike Shelton ended with a time of 5:17.85. Individual showings in- cluded Simmons' finish of the 200-meter dash in 1.64. Boyd's time of 54:48 in the 400-meter hurdles, and junior Tim Brown's finish at 5:52 in the 1500- meter run. Sorenson and Zuber had showings of fifth and ninth place in high jump and long jump, respectively, in the NCAA Division II championships. Dan Pickens , . XL 5 ff, Z WKHWWWW9 WM ,,7,,,, 1 1 ,f , I fs rm I fr . 7 rt., to gh l Q , X 4 , Maw 59149 X f V A W A wi W I 5 ONE STEP AHEAD Brian Martl, jr., keeps in front of his Central Missouri State rival. Martz was completing his second year after starting out as a walk-on. Index staff photo PASS IT ON Chuck Sim- mons, jr., passes the baton to Rodney Scott, fr., in the Drake Relays. The Relays were held on the weekend ofApril 25-2 7. Index staff photo X' W A :,: ,- wwf 1-eve YI' ws-A A g A W t. E N A I 2- X - T " X A L tt, Q I L ,... i ima egg. wk L it X it tt - - ,W ,',s XX - I ,. fy , , x -, ' X i A x , , . P I ' A X ' K i il 3 K wx , W .. bxgsl-. ,Q .,, ,. ,t I , 5. X xx wt , H f i A I .wig .,.. t 'l"i A Q:.. A I ...M L i t vlfwt-'f i -I X gs? for the record MCl'l'S Ol.ltd00I' Tl'3Ck Central Missouri State S.E. Motion Relays Westem Illinois Open Meet Lincoln University Kansas Relays Mule Relays Drake Relays Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Championships Pepsi Invitational National Collegiate Athletic 2nd place ll lr 3 l 8th place 8 ll-th place Association Division ll Championships ' 'HO Team Scores for the record Women's Outdoor Track Central Missouri State Park College Open S.E. Motion Relays . Drake Invitational Missoun Intercollegiate Meet Drake Relays Mule Relays Missoun Intercollegiate Athletic Association Championships Pepsi Invitational 'NO Team Scores 5rd place ll K U 4 lst place K K X , . .HN X N X x X x v x x X W s .X Ns sg -ur XFX 5 sf' FOLLOW THROUGH Marlene frahm, sr., concludes her ja velin throw. In spring competition, Frahm qualified nationally for shot-put, discus, and javelin. Index staff photo -1 SportsfOutdoor Track 1 l l l l l l E , l i l l . 1 l PULLING THE TRIGGER Starting shortstop Scott Seddon, so., strides into an oncoming pitch. Seddon 's timely hitting aided the 'Dog's all season. Index staff photo PUT ME IN COACH Steve Kirklin, sr., charts pitches before his next game. A sore arm left him with 10 games, 5 starts, 18 strikeouts and a 5.10 ERA. Index staff photo for the record v.Xf,, :1, , , , . Baseball tRecord: 11-215 31318 -Q . a, X yi 5 5 L A-'Rf Q gt x X Q. i kt X HMSU OPP 0 Henderson State tArk.l 17 5 Henderson State tArk.J 5 5 Henderson State tArk.J 6 14 Henderson State tArk.l 15 8 Central Arkansas 2 7 Central Arkansas 4 1 Ouachita Baptist tArk.l 4 2 Ouachita Baptist tArk.l 5 4 Missouri-Columbia 5 5 Missouri-Columbia 11 1 Missouri-Columbia 16 10 Missouri-Columbia 21 5 Lincoln University 7 10 Lincoln University 5 4 Westminster College 6 5 Westminster College 4 5 Quincy College tlll.J C5 I g 4 Quincy College Clll.J 5 X WS 8 Central Missouri State 6 X 2 Central Missouri State 5 Z 5 4 William Penn College flowal 8 14 William Penn College tlowal 9 I Z5 Northwest Missouri State 8 Q 2 Northwest Missouri State 5 A 6 Northwest Missouri State 7 15 Northwest Missouri State 8 . 7 Lincoln University I5 pl 1 Lincoln University 6 X f 5 2 X X 12 Quincy College tIll.l 8 ff X 2 4 Quincy College tlll.J 5 1 0 Central Missouri State 7 A 5 Central Missouri State 8 MEIYS BASEBALL Front Row: Scott Verstraete, Steve Riley, Scott Seddon, Andy Turner, Matt Winter, head coach Sam Nugent Second Row: Scott Parrault, Russell Knapp, Dan DeGraff, Scott Childress, Dan Westheus, Steve Kirklin. Third Row: Kevin Mason, Doug Plsarek Jenfy Slocum, Ned Gillette, KEVIN Johnson. Fourth Row: Ken Borders, Andy Hibser, John Miller, Kevin Paulson, Greg Swanson. ' 15 cJSportsfBaseball X X X me Qi S XX Rx Q X.-: Xxx? A . X L X3 . je i tty' xltdllwnkwwt XXX- X ' X- Rx X A x X X X .S g . S i X X KS X X K X kmgtwgg 'X X gkxf .X it ss .Yk. we sex A s .fix .- xx X MU N QNX X ' wk. Q ERR :ie is X A N X. 5' . . XX S XVx we is W f-nuff' it U ii Q is K .... .X rf HF .. ,- N K . 1 2 ' , 2 S Q 4, Q- X Q X Q. basebaH New THIGIWS Make Hits At its advent, the base- ball season looked gloomy for the Bulldogs. Virtually every position ex- cept pitcher was open to newcomers. However, the Bulldogs pulled through with an 11-21 season. "I guess I went into the season expecting too week we usually play 10 to 14 games," Coons said. On the tnp, rains plagued the Bulldog's chances to get in a full slate of games. The Bulldogs played eight games and retumed finish- ing 2-6. With the pitchers ailing from sore arms, the Bull- TT much. We had only two dogs faced the University of f starters back from last Missouri-Columbia. Junior A It I. year's squad. We were very Matt-Winter pitched his best ' . competitive though," game of the year, keeping Wifi A 56 head coach Sam Nugent the Bulldogs ahead until 'C said. the bottom of the seventh I S' X' B "I agree we have a lot of inning. The Tigers ultimate- young talent that received a ly pulled through and won X lot of experience this sea- 5-4. Johnson felt that many son. We had maybe four of the games lost by just games the entire year that one run should have been we didn't have a chance to won. But this narrow loss to win. I wouldn't call our a Division I school strength- season disappointing at all. ened the Bulldog morale. We played about the way I The Bulldogs played expected and that was com- six of the 12 conference petitive baseball," assistant games at home and eventu- coach, Bob Coons, said. ally wound up in third place I "This year we had a lot overall. more young players, but Several ofthe team mem- everybody worked together bers had personal and team . . . as a team," senior Kevin achievements. Johnson, -I Johnson, catcher, said. named most valuable play- .. Dunng spnng break, the er, broke the school RBI I Bulldogs went on their an- record with a total of 59. A . il nual southem trip to Arkan- total of nine homeruns gave , . sas. him the high for the team. TO- .Q 5 0 l'Wego everyyear.ltgives "li.J. fJohnsonJ has al- ' HM ' A us a chance to get away ways been a real solid hit- Pr from the cold weather. In a ter, but what really made ,f - ff -:- 1,-f , f- fy' , 4 f??W'??U?Z? , f , ig , ...u..:N '. 15,2 3, 1 r' 1 l V,,,, , r,, V, ,,,, 1 --- if f I ' ' aw-dw - , BLAST-OFF Russell Knapp, li., displays his line-drive hitting abilit W' 4, 'if' ,f 7 ,f f V f, , f f In x fs X . N Y, g ft-wx vs inn" W... ,Mi ,.,,.. .. X C C ...d...sC1x... Scott Childress, fr. him stand out this year was he improved on his catch- ing ability. I-Ie became a good signal caller which helped the pitchers this year," Coons said. Freshman Scott Chil- dress, named outstanding newcomer, had 12 stolen bases, two shy of the school record of 14. He also had the lowest ERA with a total of 2.25. "Scott Childress was our biggest contributor of all the newcomers: as center- fielder he is defensively and offensively sound," Coons said. Johnson and Childress tied for high batting average with 547. Other honors went to se- nior Steve Riley, team co- captain, named outstand- ing senior and outstanding hustler: and sophomore Ken Borders named out- standing pitcher. 'The season went better than I expected. The oppor- tunities for long streaks of good weather aren't always promising. When you play one day and don't play until four or five days later, a team has a difficult time molding into a solid unit," senior co-captain, Steve Ri- ley, said. y. Index staff Dhoto I Roberto Azcui, sr. Both the men's and women's tennis teams wanted nothing more than to win the Missouri Inter- collegiate Athletic Associ- ation championships held in April, especially since Iiirksville hosted the Divi- sion ll conference meet. Although Lincoln Un- iversity's men's team and Southeast Missouri State University's women's team successfully defended their titles, both Northeast teams succeeded with sec- ond place wins. For the men, the MIAA competition was tough. Southeast had one cham- pion, two runners-up from the men's singles touma- ment, and one doubles team winner retuming from last year. Senior Robert Azcui said that no one expected the team to do well in the toumament. Coach Carlos Norton thought that Northeast had a lighting chance against the SEMO Indians. He was named MIAA Coach of the Year for tennis Netters Place By No Fault his coaching efforts. "We should have beaten them. They had just gotten lucky - their No. 1 and No. 5 players were incredi- ble, and as a result, we lost but by only four points," senior Ian Lopez said. Senior Mike Cuneo, sophomore John Herzog, and partners junior Mike Henrich and senior Mike Hansen maintained the team's runner-up position by claiming individual titles. The Lady Bulldogs faced a threat by the two-time MIAA champions, the Lin- coln Tigerettes, who held the No. 1, 2 and 5 spots in singles and the No. 1 place in doubles. Northeast tumed away from their fourth place position in the conference last year, and gave the title their best shot. I'There's a very strong rivalry between us and Lincoln. We've played a lot of Division 1 teams, but beating Lincoln was al- ways more important. We . 'fir' if 'W . -We A My I c. , ., r"1f'nn,q,f-I ""'lY.M,v,f W A 1 , MQ., ' "fc, 1 . U0 r 530, Q " , r . W, zz' rg 4 'r j V . W iz? 9 fr v 5 , iff f .,. A 'V I f W.,.,fffff'f 3 J A 5 Q U L .ravi f 4' ' f4, EP, f I., F441 an 'Mi ' Hffff' .f fff ' " "' .' 1211 'mmffpry 5f..z..f,, 'f , 3 ' , f .ij 'Iliff' 111 f IZ the .7 , - fffi, . gf 'fr ' ' Q two. f ,X .. rf'-' 52 "H t," ff ' I w-f------ f- W X Z X ,W . ,. Q iff? , , , X 'fEfIl1fZlff2.f , , , , , j I .rl I, X my Q . XM' ,,5N,..., I A 4 . . . , . , zonal", j if ,M V , 0 Q E M.. , f f. .is ,.,.,.,:f,f VIH... 2 xg , J W ML , 1. I .,,,,,r, ,,.. I l, A N.. ,.,.,r. , 1 4 , V , W.. ,,0.......-. , 5 , . v 4 , ff ff , ,f .KM ... 1. , , fu - X rf zfwmfffzz ff MEN'S TENNIS Front Row: Coach Carlos Norton, Roberto Azcui Back Row: Kevin Heath, Mike Henrich, lan Lopez, Mike Cuneo 5 2SportsfTennis have to look good to them," Coach Sharon LaRue said. The women's team suc- ceeded in moving up two places and captured two individual spots from the Tigerettes. Junior Lori Da- vis won the No. 5 singles crovm and paired with ju- nior Holly Burton to claim the No. 2 doubles title. Lincoln knew what they were up against with Northeast's 15-Z5 dual rec- ord of the season. The Bulldogs beat Lincoln at the dual meet, and handed the Tigerettes their only season losses. 'llt was unbelievable. In the three years that l've played, we've never beat them. They thought they were gonna smear us, and we proved them wrong," junior Lori Davis said. Whether the team's im- provements were due to the high number of retum- ing players, or on individu- al performance, both teams enjoyed their victo- ries. , .. f ", 7 f 4 Q , jf' f iff 7 r " ri , f, f 41 4 5 if fi W ,. A Q, N, 2 W2 n 'cz' at , .2 Q 4 ., , M, f A ,ry .fl-.Im ,fag ,A """4-11-g, WOMEN'S TENNIS Front Row: Jule Pnchard Holly Burton Kanista Zun ga Shannon Paulsen Back Row: Coach Sharon LaRue Paula Thompson Cindy Streb Lon Davis POWER SERVE Lori Davis sr. tosses the ball in the air for a serve Coach Sharon LaRue said Davis was a smart and competi- tive player Index Staff Photo ' Y".'q'A , , NF , -v ,iff , Wuqww Q tg., , y , QV FAIR SHAKE Lori Davis sr. and her opponent shake hands over the net. Davis who won the match claimed the third place singles title. Index Staff Photo Q 1, In ft t ,W , aww I , r 'ffi!'2?f-ff - . , X,f'L"ZfZ:' , V ' f 1 ' -'Q-ffffj. 0, f 42 for the record ff ? 5 WUs we att Q at f i.:t ,, 'Vq" -- i- ? is i s I Men's Tennis tDuaI Record: 14-75 HMSU OPP, 2 Iowa State 7 1 Iowa 8 9 Drake O 8 Jefferson County 1 O Kansas 9 4 Southwest Missouri 5 1 St. Edwards 8 1 Texas-San Antonio 8 4 North Dakota 5 0 Westminster 9 2 Central Missouri State 9 2 Central Iowa 7 6 Bradley 5 O St. Ambrose tsuspended due to darknessl 6 8 Northwest Missouri State 1 9 Creighton O I5 Southeast Missouri State 6 4 Missouri-St, Louis 5 7 Christian Brothers 2 Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Assocaition Championships 2nd place for the record Women's Tennis tDual Record: 125-33 NMSU OPP 1 Bradley University tIll.J 8 5 St. Ambrose College tlowal 4 8 Culver-Stockton College 1 5 Lincoln University 4 9 Missouri Western 0 9 Missouri-Rolla 0 9 Central Missouri State 0 5 Stevens College -'4 6 Northwest Missouri State 5 1 Kearney State 6 6 North Dakota 3 5 St. Ambrose College tlowal 4 1 Western Illinois 3 6 Missouri Wetern 5 8 Quincy College llll.J 1 B William Woods College 1 Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Championships 2nd Dlafle SERVES UP Mike Cuneo, Sr., follows through on his forehand return. Cuneo transferred from Abraham Baldwin Agriculture College in Georgia. Index Staff Photo i..i - SportsfTennis ,.WWM,Wm1f f f .Q . ,v , Y ,k 1 . , v "' ,A 5 t a -V ..t.,. .., , .. SO . 'sf' . ' ,,.. Q I fn fr- .H gg . .r r I X "Q" , N1 , ' 2:.-' 25 2 --3 "sh, . gg: - win N ' Q A. - . H i 5, N. . - I e X. ' - K: Q X if I -SEM Q U e 9 n S 9 - 35 1' ..NSxfs-Ai f . if . -I Q ' """ ' " iii-at-i'Q tQi.tQ e? 5" i r X .,.,.,,. , z r ' - ,. , Beth Tank, fr. There is an old adage that says, "You can do anything you set your mind to." An example of this was the women's soft- ball team. After setting their sights at their first practice on winning the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association, the players achieved their goal. The team started off with a poor record, but gained something more impor- tant than a 29-16 season: experience. I'We opened up the sea- son with a trip to Texas. fThe opponentsl were all Division I teams and Divi- sion II teams that were previously nationally ranked. fltlortheast be- longs to the Division II ranking.I They were all top-notch quality competi- tion. It set the tone for the year," Coach Tany Parrish said. Tough competition, along with weather prob- lems, got the team off to a slow start. Missouri's weather at that time was inappropriate for baseball, allowing the players to practice outside only twice. The Lady Bulldogs had a well-rounded team. "Our strengths, though, were pitching and defense. The defense normally held the opponent to none or one error. If you have a defense that makes few mistakes, you can be in every ball game," Parrish said. Making few mistakes in the field compensated for the somewhat weak hit- ting. 'llt fthe hittingl started pretty slow then ex- ploded. It peaked at the right time," pitcher Trish Kongable said. The team managed to get "the key people on base and . . . the key hits when you needed it," freshman Deb Weno said. Jeannette Cleven led the team in batting, finishing with a .297 average. The pitching staff was another advantage. 'lWe have three of the best pitchers in the state Chnogable, sr., Weno, so., and Tammy Billerbeck, so.J," Parrish said. Iiongable held twelfth place for ERA in the nation. She also made the first team all-conference list with her teammates Biller- beck and Maggie Egofske. Weno was doubly hon- ored by being made sec- ond team pitcher and be- ing named most outstand- ing freshman in the MIAA. Tami Reed, ?, Liz Chavez, jr., and Cleven also made second team. Johnna Fields, sr., and Pat rleman- dez, so., received honor- able mention. Unity was evident among the group. After placing third in the conference the year before, the team was detennined to eam the MIAA state championship, and they succeeded. "One thing that helped us achieve the state cham- pionship was the fact that they fthe playersl were determined not to get in the loser's bracket," Par- rish said. As state champions, the team went to regionals held in Omaha, Neb. They were one of eight teams from across the United States in competition play. Stephen F. Austin Univer- sity, which beat them at Texas, beat them again. 'lThe ultimate goal for this year was to win the state championship, they did, so it was a very suc- cessful year in my eyes," Parrish said. Joann I-Ieitman WQMEN S SOFTBALL First Row: Karrie l-lodges, Llsa Coons, Imgrl. Second Row: Johnna Fields, Trish Kongable, Liz Chavez Jodi Meyers, Beth Tank, Anita Veesley, Jeanette Cleven, Pat Hemandez. Third Row: Cindy Smith, Karen Suffrenson, Maggie Egofske Tami Reed, Missy Taylor, Karen Keeny, Deb Weno, Tami Billerback. ' 1511-sponsffsonbali ,f 'f 7 Z W , W 2, f 72 QA Y li, , i W A 1 lk Q 43 X01 X .7 I mm., I , f , 4W',Wj?f W if X f Wx. 1 i l X l i E il for the record l Womens' Softball CRecord: 22-14l ' NMSU off. il 4 Northwestern Louisiana 5 I 1 I5 Northwestern Louisiana 2 l 5 2 Southwest Texas State 5 Vi 1 Southwest Texas State 2 O Stephen F. Austin 1 i 2 Central Missouri State 1 y I 1 Central Missouri State 0 gl 1 Stephen F. Austin iTexasJ 6 'I 5 Sam Houston iTexasl 6 O Sam Houston tTexasJ 1 5 Forest Park C.C. 4 15 y 8 St. Louis University 0 4 2 Eastem lllinois 5 T 5 Grand View ilowaj 0 5 Grand View ilowal 0 1 St. Ambrose llowal 2 1 St. Ambrose Clowal O i A 1 William Penn flowal 0 1 3 4 William Penn flowal O 5 William Penn flowal 1 if 5 William Penn flowal 2 ll 2 Northwest Missouri State 4 S 10 Simpson College flowal 0 E MIAA Round Robin, 1 Northwest Missouri State 2 j 0 Southeast Missouri State 1 1 4 Missouri-Rolla 1 l I5 Missoun-St. Louis 2 ly 10 Lincoln University 0 Q 9 Culver-Stockton 1 T A 5 Culver-Stockton X 0 Q Missouri Western Toumament 5 o sr. Maw rs ! 4 Missouri Baptist 0 2 Central Missouri State 0 2 Emporia State 0 l 4 Washburn University 5 O Nebraska-Omaha 1 1 7 Culver-Stockton 1 i 10 Culver-Stockton 2 T HEY BATTER Jeanette Cleven, PLAY AT THI? PLATE so., swings into action. She ear- umpire ealls .lt safe as ned all-conference honorable player slides rn for a run. mention last year and was also catcher, Maggie Egofske, on the women 's basketball team. was dismayed at the call. 1 The ' me Q The T sr., 1 f i E 5 55 SportsfSoltball , ' .5 f.--I , ll Q ffl golf A I V Q' Q I' , c"'4 A V ,f , ,,,.!- 1., A 'W' Q 'Z A f Jeff Wayman, sr. Families-that's what the spring and fall golf seasons were all about. Golf is traditionally thought of as an individual sport, but Coach Bill Ri- cherson argued that the source of his team's victo- ries were rooted in team effort. When the women's golf team joined the varsity roster, Coach Sam Lesseig and sophomore Kristin Lesseig joined senior Vance Lesseig and fresh- man Corey Lesseig to com- plete a family foursome. There were no outstand- ing players in the men's spring season. "We have no stand-out individuals. No one plays badly," senior Steve Smith said. Senior Vance Lesseig had the top stroke average of 79.0. The other top four players' averages each ranged within four strokes of his. The defending cham- pions retained the Missou- ri Intercollegiate Athletic Association cromm as they PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT Mike Grensing, jr., takes time for practice. The men 's team quali- fied for NCAA Championships for the first time since 1979. Echo staff photo 1565,-m,Q0.f Family Effort . if . Wins Overall finished 56 strokes ahead of the University of Missou- ri-St. Louis and Central Missouri State University on May 2-5. They ended with a two-day total of 641. The Bulldogs also com- peted in the National Col- legiate Athletic Associa- tion Division ll Champion- ships on May 14-17. The team finished in sixteenth place. While the men's team was sweeping away the victories in their 51st year of the sport, the women's team began to organize their first year in intercolle- giate competition. Junior Sandy Capesius said that the team struggled with the Univer- sity's administration. "We were working so hard . . . practicing at 5:50 in the morning . . . and everyone was ignoring us. They said we had to show that there was dedication and interest," Capesius said. Coach Lesseig explain- ed the benefit of becoming 'When it comes between two schools to choose from to a freshman inter- ested in golf, whether or not the school has a team could be a deciding fac- tor," Lesseig said. The Lady Bulldogs be- gan their first intercolle- giate season with four invi- tationals. Kristin Lesseig was a medalist in both the Central Iowa tournament and the William Penn lnvi- tational. All the Lesseigs, fvance, Kristin and Coreyl, did well in their meets, each plac- ing among the top five players on their teams. Coach Lesseig said he encouraged them to play by making golf easily avail- able to them. But the Lesseigs placed only third among the top families in University golf. lt was nothing less than a family effort that led the men's golf season to victo- ry and got the varsity wom- en's season underway. l-lelen Tumbull intercollegiate. 1 -f v i . -.-'f 5 V. g J .1 2221 , ,,.,, , ,, . ,,,. JUST A SWIPIGIN' Mike Gren- sing, jr., follows through on a powerful swing. Grensing had the third highest stroke average in the spring season with 81.1. Echo staff photo for the record National Small College Invitational Men's Golf spring Indian l'Iills Community College tdual meetl NMSU 511, IHCC 516 Park College Invitational 4th place Midlans Invitational 7th place Crossroads of America Tournament 12th place Missouri lntercollegiate Tournament 5rd place Heart of America Invitational 6th place Drake Relays Invitational 1.'5thplace Iowa State Invitational 10th place Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Championships lst place National Collegiate Athletic Association Championships 16th place for the record Women's Golf fall Central Iowa T oumament 5rd place William Penn Invitational 5rd place Plorthem Iowa Panther Invitational 4th place 6th place tie l.. , H4 1. V . . 3 " ' 0 fi ff ' nf Q QW WOMEPVS GOLF First Row Michelle Wirth, Lisa Genthon, Lisa Lawson, Karen Henderson Second Row Kristin Lesseig, Beth Folsom, Sandy Capesius, head coach Sam Lesseig MENS GOLF First Row Mike Ricker, Vance Lesseig, Steve Smith Second Row Corey Lesseig. Jeffwayman. Matt Reiskeb Third Row Harry Daw, Gary Zimmerman Fourth Row head coach William Richerson, Mike Grensing . -T-1 SportslGolf 5 7 U- 3 2 ' " Q Q 2 my 'i .' . Q , ,Q .Q . I 2 .fri , .V , f ,.4, ,422 CVOSS COUl7fI'y' M I? M-" ' Q: iw, . 452' -4 ff '. I , err Lia r, ggm: ,f,Af 53:15 ,,,, ,. f 4 2 ' 415 -3 f ,f...,,, ga Q 'gait ff.,-Q, W - , - V' . ff anrf-,ff,'., , lf , , if 35' " ,f ii 4 a w "55'ff'g"'f f f Q 1 pf 4 f f , Aw, 6f,' .Af ' 5--4 -ff 4 - , ,- ,, . , ' W ff' ' f X97 . ff .. 11" 5-J" 'iff kv 5 - - 34 '.'-321.-iw"f 44 f W 7 Monty Eitel, so. The cross country teams could have been catego- rized as youthful and inex- perienced. Although their seasons were not excep- tional, as inexperienced teams, their performances were commendable. The men's team finished in fifth place in the Missou- ri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Champion- ships QMIAAJ, and eighth out of 20 teams in the Great Lakes Division II Regional Championships. Head coach Ed Schneid- er felt the team did not run up to their true potential. i'Realistically we could have been in the top three fin MIAAJ," Schneider said. Schneider said the team meet their capabilities in the Regionals competi- tion, but that they had done better than expect- ed. Aside from continuous outstanding performances from juniors Craig Ford and Tim Brown, and senior Ron Barnett, the season to the finish was led by freshmen and sophomore runners. Repeated two perfor- mances came from sopho- mores Craig Langemeir and Mike Lewellyn and freshmen Don Obert and Max Lewis. Along with the team's inexperience, injuries were a major factor on the hold- back of the team's poten- tial. The Bulldog men lost two of their top runners, Brown and Obert, due to injuries, bringing the team's standings dovrm in the MIAA and Regional meets. The women's team placed fourth in the MIAA Championships and sixth in the Crreat Lakes Division ll Regional competition. Again, half the top runners were freshmen, including Lori Owens, Sheny Wulf and Kim Danman. Junior Suzanne Sisson and soph- omore Lora Brookhart were also among the top competitors. The Lady Bulldogs were led by junior Cheryl Mit- MEITS CROSS COUNTRY Front Row: Craig Ford, Tim Brown, Tom Hackworth, Max Lewis Second Row: Brian Martz, Darren Schneider, Brian Opper, Steve Danner Third Row: Ed Schneider, Greg Beasley, Brian Mohr, Ron Barnett, Tom May, Dan Obert, Craig Langemeier, Royce Hardesty chell throughout the sea- son. Mitchell finished fifth in the MIAA competition and ninth in the Regionals. She also qualified for the National Collegiate Athlet- ic Association Division II QPICAAJ competition. Women's head coach John Cochrane saw the NCAA Division Il meet as vital to Mitchell's future. "You have to compete on a high level in order to get better. There's some really good runners in Divi- sion II and it was a confi- dence builder for Cheryl," Cochrane said. Cochrane predicted that the season would be led by the efforts of Mit- chell and Sisson, but that the women's team would be in the hands of the freshmen. But they defi- nitely did not affect the team negatively. Instead, they used the season as a transitional stage to gain experience in college cross country perform- ance. WOMEN S CROSS COUNTRY Front Row Kim Damman Rosalind Steele Second Row: Mary Wulff, Lora Brookhart, Sherry WulffThlrd Row Held: Rlddlesperg Suzanne Sisson Cheryl Mitchell, Lori Owens 1 8SportsjCross Country E ,Q 4 f XX S X X v zo X X X K xx s Wt B A S T x Ji vs Qi PACESETTER Ron Barnett, sr., keeps up a winning stride against CMSU in the men's only home meet. Barnett took second place in the five-mile run. Photo by Steve Shortt for the record Womens Cross Country Westminster College Invitational 5rd place Missouri Intercollegiate Meet 15th place Central Missouri State University dual meet NMSU 24, CEMO 51 University of Missouri-Rolla Miner lnvitational 2nd place Southwest Missouri State University Distance Classic 4th place Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Conference 5th place National Collegiate Athletic Association Division ll Cireat Lakes Regional 6th place for the record Men's Cross Country Westminster College Invitational 2nd place Quincy College lowa State Invitational Central Missouri State University NMSU 15, QC 50 no team scores kept NMSU 17, CMSU 42 Notre Dame 6th place University of Missouri-Rolla Miner Invitational 4th place Southwest Missouri State University Distance Classic 4th place William Jewell College meet 1st place Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Conference 5th place National College Athletic Association Division ll Great Lakes Regional 8th place STARTING LINE SIX Lady Bull- dogs and CMSU Jennies take their positions. Construction at Kirksville Country Club moved the meet to the University Fann. Photo by Steve Shortt KM Q' I . ik MLK: K Q xml 3 J it yi if .A . ,xg 3 ,X ' .K I X :J , x M i SportsfCross Country 9 lL. Lisa Coons, so. Youth and inexperience were among the problems encountered by the wom- en's volleyball team. But as the season progressed, the team overcame their inexperience to sulpass other's expectations as well as their own. There were eight fresh- man on the squad, which equaled the total number of upperclassmen on the squad. "We lost games we should have won Cdue tol our inexperience," head coach Debbie Masten said. "There was really, really good potential. Other times, though, the youth contributed to fthe lack 00 it," senior Julie Canull commented. Though the majority of players were lacking playing experience on a volleyball A season of hills 'n volleys for it in drive and detenhi- nation. The team ended the season with an 18-28 record. HThey improved every week. . . and pulled them- selves up," Masten said. "We had hot and cold moments: ups and downs all season," Canull added. 'lWe would approach it lpotentiall and almost get there lbut thenl back away from it," sophomore Rox- ann Meyer explained. A goal ofthe team was to place fourth in the Missou- ri lntercollegiate Athletic Association 4MlAAl confer- ence. The Lady Bulldogs did one better as they managed to capture third place. Meyer said that many people had not expected the team to accomplish much with the loss of five year's team. Four of the Lady Bull- dogs surpassed all expec- tations by being named to the all MIAA team. Canull and Meyer were selected to the first and second team, respectively. Sophomore Lisa Coons and freshman Jill Wolff received honor- able mention. Meyer, agreed with Coach Masten's descrip- tion of the year as a "growing time." HThe pressures are there. . . maybea lot more mental mistakes hap- pened than if they lteam membersj had been older land more experienced playersl. Sometimes it was hard to maintain the inten- sity because we were so young," Meyers conclud- ed. Joann Heitman varsity team, they made up seniors from the previous ,.sxQ3'.,.x X Y S g sq. n A .-'N' Z" . X .- 'lg 'tus 'lg s 5 Qi -Andi x "5"f1"i 'X' .MQ . Q x gqkgyuu In I Q gg 1 ig. is f I -5 A . .M Q x . M . X- J i . tmwnm 3 3 I Xi WOMEIYS VOLLEYBALL: Front row: Ann Gettinger, Beth Tank, Lauren Tetzner, Angie Williams, Jackie Vowell, April Goerli h Roxann Meyer. Row two: Jill Wolff, Lisa Coons, Tammy Crist, Lekae Olds, Tammy Kopecky, Julie Canull, Kathy Hemoen. Row three: Lisa Roesch, manager: Debbie Masten, head coa hf Karin Keeney, assl. coach, Kim Manierski, student athletic trainer, f lll-cnspormfvolleyball ' qv' xg W Y: JR NL 'Wm ,gu- in for the record Volleyball trecord 18-283 games games won lost OPP. Graceland 0 5 University of Missouri-St. Louis Toumament 5 8 William Penn College 1 5 Central Missouri State University Toumament 5 8 William Woods Evangel College 2 0 Northwest Missouri State University f Conference Round Robin 7 9 Culver-Stockton College Tournament 11 4 William Penn College 5 2 Missouri State Western College Invitational 4 9 Quincy College 1 2 Northwest Missouri State University Toumament 6 6 St. Louis University 1 2 Marquette University 1 2 Quincy College 1 5 Central College 1 5 Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic 7 7 Association Conference 5rd place l l -ll- SETTIN' PRETTY Jill Wolff fr., POWER PLAY Tammy K0- sets up the ball as Jackie Vowell, fr., peky, fr., watches as Tammy waits to spike against Central Col- Crist, so., powers the ball over. lege. The team captured the meet Warrensburg was prepared in two games. with a quick return. Photo by Dixon Munday Photo by Dixon Munday 1 l l 1 l i i i Sportsfvolleyball I i L . Q gk , W , ...wwf Q 3 f l Q 7114! 5 J ff f .L "WCM Steve Schlichtig, so. "We did it!" freshman Diane Braun screamed as she raced off the field. Was it true? Did the wom- en's team, who went into the University of Missouri- St. Louis CUMSLJ game with no victories really defeat the nationally ranked team? No - the women lost 2-O, closing their season at O-15 on Nov. 2, but they had kept UMSL from qualifying for the National Collegiate Ath- letic Association champion- ships. The Lady Bulldogs' had not expected a victory. Throughout the season, they were defeated by teams that lost to UMSL. lntead, the women lowered their goal and strove not to win, but to hold UMSL with a strong defense. "Al lwomen's coach, Al Duranl kept us going. l-le showed confidence and op- timism in us . . . he'd tell us to leave our losses behind SOCCEI' Fighting true 'til the end and look ahead to future games," junior Janine Reaka said. The men's team fell into a similar situation. ln 1984, they were Missouri Intercol- legiate Athletic Association champions, and they had hoped to regain the title, but sacnficed their chance with a 2-O defeat from the University of Missouri-Rolla and a 2-1 loss to UMSL. The men had a slow start, claim- ing only one victory fMar- ycrest College, Davenport, Iowa, 5-15 in their first 11 games. The turning point for them was coach Dave Poggi's decision to use only nine players against Creigh- ton University, Omaha, Ne- braska, on Oct. 4, claiming that the nine were the only team members who really wanted to play. l'l'le CCoach Poggil really shook things up. He made us think twice about our game, and we picked up after that," senior Dan Bas- ler said. tilt was an effort to shake things up. lf we've only got the ones out there that play together, then maybe the others would understand that they need to play to- gether," Poggi explained. As a result, the Bulldogs rose with three more victo- ries, their greatest perfomi- ance being against South- east Missoun State Univer- sity, as Northeast dominat- ed 5-1 in overtime. Each team lowered its goal, which was the key to their later "victories," 'llt's like that old saying, 'lt's not over til the fat lady sings Duran told his women before the UMSL game, . .and we've got to make sure she doesn't sing until we want her to." Helen Tumbull ,yr if Q M, f V . ' ffl Q 5 MEIYS SOCCER Front Row: Scott Kliever, A. J. Ford, Don Bellman, Mark Viviani, Dennis Suttmoeller, Jim Vollmer, Jeff Diersen, Steve Croldbeclkz Mark Murphy, Steve Schlichtig, Dan Basler Second Row: head coach Dave Poggi, Paul Costanza, Tim O'Brien, Bobby Atherton Russ Phillips, Mark Brooks, Stan Dippel, Butch Siering, Tony Drennan, Lee Manna, Jeff Schappe, Jim Iman, asst. coach Aziz Haffar I M . sz YVYOMEPVS SOCCER Front Row: Maggie Egofske, Rita Neiner, Diane Braun, Val Hoeppner, Sara Bjerk, Renee Buchholz, Charlotte R mifrfllhhcdd Coach Alvaro Duran Second BOW: Dlane Rothmeyeff Sheff! Lassa, Cheri Baalmann, Tanya Finley, Helen Turnbull, Janine ea a :rd Row: Marjorie Moody, Cheryl Gilbert, Cheryl Ruhling, Becky Eggleston, Michelle Johnson, Kristie Hajeck, Michelle Egkcrt f My My WWQW 'V if f X f . ,, X , 2 X f My , M fy ff ' ,f 7 f f W W ,W " Wy ,I A ff, X X VM f X 4, f f , J f, Xl' .,,, ff 4 eg ' 62 'rs if If ,Wy 1 WOM! ,f W , mf, 7 ,W V Q awww ff -.nine f f an 4, in I i I 1 W. i 1 -, . -L'f'f""TM ' 4 5 if ff f , , .ff ,Zi 7 Y, , ,V ,172 W . .,fWW' I f ' nf ff' , . , f I . ,f,!tN,!tJ., f 7, X W' f O of W rt, I X if fa , ,.,,, , A I .17 'f X 1, ly . , f-.W - M 7 uf! A f W ff PXQ . i f 5' TO HEL-'N-BACK Helen Turn- f bull, jr., breaks the ball through , 1 9 2 .ML Maryville's defense. TurnbuIl's midfielding efforts gained her Q f the women 's MVP award. i Photo by Steve Shortt AND A GOAD TO BOOT Jim Vollmer, fr., watches as foreward Steve Schlichtig, jr., defends the ball. Schlichtig was the men 's top scorer. Photo by Steve Shortt for the record Men's Soccer HMSU QPF. O Missouri Southern University 0 Southwest Missouri State 2 University 5 0 Western Illinois University O O Fontebonne College 1 Marycrest College 1 Quincy College 1 Sangamon State 4 Kentucky Wesleyan 4 Washington University 2 Brigham Young University 2 Creighton University 2 Linderwood College 2 Missouri Baptist College 1 Illinois-Chicago 0 Grandview College O Southeast Missouri State University 1 University of Missouri-Rolla 1 University of Missouri- St. Louis for the record Women's Soccer trecord: 0-155 OPP Linclenwood College Z5 Maryville College 5 University of Wisconsin- Michigan State University 7 Principia College 2 Texas ASKM 5 University of Wisconsin- Milwaukee 5 University of Missouri-Rolla 5 Tarkio College 5 Quincy College 2 Principia College 5 Southern Illinois University- Edwardsville 10 St. Louis Community College - O Meramec 2 0 University of Missouri-Rolla 2 University of Missouri - 0 St. Louis 2 ANTICIPATING ACTION Rita Neiner, so., waits for a break away. Neiner was one of five women who sulTered serious knee injuries. Photo by Steve Shortt SportsfSoccer 1 DOMINATION Richard Garr, so., nears a pin of his opponent with a slam to the mat. The Bulldogs were defeated by the Highlanders, 28-16. Photo by Tim Barcus for the record Wrestling irecord: 5-105 L... "'?""' W ry A, , Z1 A, , f ,MW W X , , IYMSU OPP. ' St. Louis Open My 45 Simpson College 7 ? 15 Westem Illinois University 51 4th place Drake Classic Des Moines Classic 5rd place Monmouth Invitational Central Missouri State 7 University 41 27 Monmouth College 22 Northwest Missouri State 9 University 41 5rd place Central Iowa Toumament 58 University of Missouri-Rolla 14 11 Coe College 52 21 Loras College 25 6th place Simpson College Invitational 16 MacMurray College 28 Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic 4th place Association Championships 'no team scores kept ENTANGLEMENT Kevin Ham- mes, so., grimaces as he uses his power to gain advantage over his opponent. Hammes was a fourth place finisher in the MIAA. Photo by Tim Barcus 1Zl"Zl'SpoNsfWrestling ROLLING OUT Rich Frazier, lr., struggles to escape from his opponent's hold. Frazier's match was wrestled at 177 pounds against MacMurray Col- lege. Photo by Tim Barcus -.ig f I i l 510' -1-no , wrestling Youthful team gains strength The wrestling team's record was 5-10, but as head coach Don Frazier explained, the statistics did not show the efforts of the young team. Uwe had eight first-year wrestlers. We used this year to rebuild and gain a lot of experience," Frazier said. F r e s h m a n D a v e McLaughlin had an out- standing starting season with the Bulldogs, with an individual record of 28-7 in the 158 pound division. McLaughlin was the first freshman since 1976 and the second in University history to win more than 20 matches his freshman year. Although McLaughlin missed the Missouri Inter- collegiate Athletic Associ- ation Toumament QMIAAJ due to illness, he did quali- fy, along with senior Dan Schulze, for the National Collegiate Athletic Associ- ation Division Il Regional Championships. Schulze was a veteran to the Re- gionals but did not place in the heavyweight division. McLaughlin placed third in his division. The youth of the wres- tling squad dominated the MIAA Tournament. Of the nine Bulldogs that placed in the competition, five were freshmen. Frazier did not see the advancement of the freshmen wrestlers as standing in the way of senior leadership. "We had three really good senior captains this year, fSchulze, Roger Osweiler and Todd Pem- Rich Frazier, fr. bertonl, and the entire team really worked well together," Frazier said. Frazier also commented that neither individual per- formance nor team per- formance was more impor- tant over the other. 'iThis year each individ- ual decided his own goals and together they formed team goals," Frazier said. Although the Bulldogs were a Division II team, their season consisted of many matches against Di- vision I and Ill teams. Fra- zier said this helped to strengthen the team, as they were on a more com- petitive level with the stronger teams. Helen Turnbull WRESTLING Front row: Craig Frazier, Roger Osweiler, Buddy King, Kevin Hammes, Shawn Ellingson, Bill Settlage and Jeff Dzekunskas. Back Row: Coach Don Frazier, Kyle l-lammes, Todd Pemberton, Dave McLaughlin, Tim Tribble, Chad Taylor, Rich Frazier. Richard Garr. Patrick Aubuchon, Da S hulze and Jerald Harter. assistant coach Sportsfwrestling SPLIT SECOND Kim Sage, sr., cheers to the crowd as Kassi Arnold, sr., performs a pike. Both women stayed with the squad for four years, Photo by Brian Krlppner . .1 L I . 2 T 'W 5 me 1 Q. Sf at t f . ,,,,,, ,A S :mel l if -." it ,. , 4 V .Mi i W: kkr, Fig ,X i ' f 1 ., ,fe . 'Q -rf 5 y xg 1 9 ,L 1 iingr fr V' ,l.,,Y0 ,,t:i5jfm. ,fFwf5i51zlT'wi29lm , -it .tg . f 'QSQXL3 f , K at sf ' P MPV ,W ,W uf' N . 7 ' x r X W is " '.tg f,-Y-y,: 1, Ita- V1 :ltwfw x Y 'ta wr A I, gt. pi A v ffl r M ', ,f - M- ' pw.. f' 2 sgil fatfiftt ' ,A A t . 1 , f 1WQi6iE"+' SET UP Kassi Arnold, sr., and Jerry Riggs, sr., prepare for a pose. The varsity team worked in couples' as well as performing group stunts. A Photo by Brian Krippner - SYNCHRONICITY The wrestling cheerleaders keep in SFCP -with Bulldog spirit. ,Dana Wendhau- sen, jr., led the women as team captain. Photo by Brian Krippner .1 ,X X Xt j1Ll'6SportsfCheerleading x. 2? 22- if tl 1A,t:Qi:.a.f5aL215-ff3I'2'Q,i7 if '-f, s.. ,, K. ian,- fi. . A J" l ll lx i i . lr ilu:-it , i I 4' is ' i QQ ri.-w- t , . 2 iillfr-iigfff. QF .- -, ' . 1' f' ' ," , l T' E ,a QQ 'rw-ff A I V.-174 "Vigil Liga Wm.. 4 -445-3 4 ru -it 1.11 ' Wi' Prie prevails VY1 in sideline tea.-sg At football and basket- ball games most specta- tors only sa-w the finished product of hours of hard work and training that went into being a cheer- leader. Members of the squad spent four hours a week in organized practice with an average of two games a week during basketball season. The ti-f'ne thatwent into being a cheerleader added up. Without receiv- ing academic credit for the effort, it took dedicationfto continueqm l'lt's great. lt's a sport that takes strength, skill and agility if. I don't think anyone should look at it lcheerleadingl with a bi- ased attitude," senior Jeff Wilson, second-year squad member, said. . Wilson said he had played football and wres- tled in high school. Train- ing in those sports had helped him to have the strength he needed to be a cheerleader.. V "You'd have to be in top form to do thejumps and En - . , .. 1 .1 , F I 7 1-f' .glj f ' ' lifts," Wilson said. A The men on thesquad did not have a weight limit, but the women had to maintain a weight of 120 pounds or below. Senior Kim Sage, co- captain, said the squad did not have any formal train- ing like an athletic team would, however, it was important to each cheer- leader to be in top physicald condition. . "You have to'have the cooperation of everyone on the squad. ln a club, you can have a few people drift away, but in cheering you can't," Sage said. The 15 members of the squad were -required to be at all the practices with the exception of .being ill. lf a cheerleader did not show up, it was likely that disci- plinary action was taken. Cheerleading practices began with each squad member doing individual warm-ups and jumps. The cheerleaders formed then a circle and took turns doing various jumps. This way, they could test -each if . . - L ,, gi Y . 5 , ' t , - 'P I lg.' . if. I . ' . Q U I LV X .!', q vxxx E 4 WN ' '- x',' f . l vt -V - W, I 1 I M ggzv F, V.. we 'i l s .,,. - P .g . 'ti fl? fr s S' S ,lr H. is -. - t :gf 1 ' 41? 'fist nf- ?' l S lj '-"ffl idly? ' . j'ff's' A Q ' 1 other and help perfect weak points they may have had with certain stunts. The difficult part of prac- tice involved working on pyramids. Making pyram- ids required the concen- tration of every squad member, since one mis- take could have meant disaster. "They really don't like it when l make them do pyramids. lt's a lot more difficult and everyone has to be on their best per- formance. Besides, it's not as much fun as doing part- ner cheers," Sage said. Sage estimated that the squad knew approxi- mately 20 pyramid forms and around 50 sideline cheers. 'Sometimes we have our differences. People who have watched us have said that we have too many leaders, but we are just like any other sport - we're a team," Sage said. Peggy Smith TOPPIN' IT OFF The varsity cheerleaders form Cone style of the classic pyramid. They often used breaks in basketball games to cheer to the crowd. Photo by Brian Krippner . +1 its 'T 'l a so . s l ,AV ..,,- W, V,,.L.- . ,, v Y 1 Lucia Brown, jr. 'll am never, ever go- ing to do it again,"junior Lucia Brown thought while performing in the Sept. 28 United States of America Triathlon Series National Championship in Hilton Head, S.C. Brovim had a good rea- son to feel dejected. Hur- ricane Elaina had made the waters off Palmetto Dunes S.C., rougher than usual. 'lYou'd swim, swim, swim, your heart out and you didn't even move. lt just felt like you were going up and dovm in- stead in a horizontal line. lt was terrible," Brown said. How did a Pershing Scholar get to the South Carolina coastal waters? Brown would never have qualified for Hilton Head if it had not been for her first experience with the multi-faceted sport, which occurred at Thou- sand Hills State Park Sept. 7. Like Hilton Head, the triathlon in Kirksville was classified as an ant- man, meaning that the standard distances of competition were a 1.5 kilometers swim, a 40k bike ride, and a 10k run. Brovm and Missouri Hall Director, Greg Land- WHEELS ARE TURNING Lu- cia Brown, jr., rides along the scenic route of Thousand Hills State Park. The 40k race was the second sport in the triath- lon. Photo by Teri Looney 1Zl'8Sporw!Triathlon triathlon Tri-Talented Tri-Athletes wehr, were among 85 com- petitors who participated in the Northeast Missouri Triathlon Championship at Thousand Hills State Park. 'lAnyone that runs in a regular race knows they can finish. lt's not really challenging except trying to run it at a faster time. If you're not used to swim- ming and biking as well, it's more demanding," Landwehr said. Both Landwehr and Brovim entered the compe- tition with two month's training. When Landwehr decided to compete, he planned a schedule that would get him into shape for the event. His goal was to run five miles a day, bike a 100 miles a week and swim three miles a week. But, because of lack of time due to his hall director posi- tion, his training was cut dovm to four miles a day of running, one 16 mile bike ride and two half-mile swims. Brovim's two months of training were more regu- lated. She was able to run five to eight miles a day, bike 20-50 miles a week and swim 20-25 minutes a day. eventually brought him an Eleventh place finish in his division of 18 to 25-year- olds with a time of 2:20. "My goal was to finish and not be the last," Landwehr said. Brown finished second in the 18 to 25-year-old group and third overall for women. This finish sent her to Hilton Head, where she competed with 1400 other tri-athletes. Brovm was at first con- cerned about her inexperi- ence, but soon learned she was not alone. At a general meeting, a woman who sat next to Brovlm was only entering her third triath- lon. l'All l could say was lThank you'," Brovm com- mented, while looking sky- ward. Although Brovim did not place, she was not finished with triathlons. "The finish felt great," Brovm said, even though she had dry heaves after crossing the finish line. "You talk to people you saw along the way and everyone is congratulating each other. lt was really great. l miss the training for competition .... it's just not the same," Brovim said. 1 ' 0 I Landwehr s training Steve Ward 1 , W if M A I Kg! ,ZW , f if X . .7 . 7 Q , . 45,2 j V, ,yy if .3 , 1. , V' ., 1' H ', 7 Z Z ,, , .gf f Q 1 f,,.,4 , 2, H4 ff f if X. ,aff 2 0 V," f 'rf 1 4:2 4. W U Q EX ' 1 4-M , fgff yy f '- X . ,4 , 4W,,, ywwgwayhf ,,,ff,,,.., A , , 1 fe 74 'V-ff ffm' W 4 . X ,I A f f. . A ,X , .t y 5- Q V . f-S-lv 1 3 Q Y . -. -,-Ez: 1? . A as-1 46 cgkf- - ' . . N , X 9 . wi t -. . - . X wxkxi 'Nl 144' H L. -D- F 1-if I .1 ' , ,. . ner- W!! lx behind the teams Boosters lend sport support There were 11 men's sports and 10 women's sports at the University. Although the athlete was the most important ele- ment in the University's sports programs, there were many people behind the scene who worked just as hard to make sure the athletes were at their best. Why did these people work as hard as they did? They did not get paid, and they were very rarely rec- ognized for their work. Many of the students were getting practical experi- ence, but many of them were there simply to be involved. The training room usual- ly had from one to 20 athletes in it, waiting or being treated. When there was an injury, the trainers were there to treat the injury and offer enough care to get the athlete on his feet and competing again. The trainers all went through hours of training and testing to assure that proper care was given to every athlete. For every sport, there was a trainer assigned to tape ankles, cure blisters and even give out aspirin. ln many cases, the trainers became the athletes' friend, not only because they were vital to the athlete's health, but because the trainers cared. Football season brought with it booster clubs and the Purple Pride, an orga- nization that put in many hours hosting University guests and alumni. Purple Pride members were sure to be seen if spectators looked for purple blouses and white skirts. As foot- ball had the Purple Pride, basketball's hosts were called the Purple Pack. The Purple Pack also put in countless hours seating, hosting, and supporting the Bulldog fans and ath- letes. Outside the student or- ganization, there were Harry Daw, so. people who donated their time and money to the athletic programs. Bob Carlson, the Voice of the Bulldogs, spent many hours on the radio and on campus, supporting and reporting on Bulldog per- formance. Along with Carl- son, there were many booster clubs and alumni that came out not only to donate money, but to cheer on the Bulldogs. Without this type of fan who cared and wanted to see the athletic programs improve, there would have been no programs. Just as important as the trainers' hard work, the organiza- tional support and the time and money donated were the students: the fans the Bulldogs played for. Without the students, there would have been no reason for competing, ac- cording to director of ath- letics, Ken Gardener. Valene Hoeppner Sportsjlians i N. gngdi' ' 4 'Q W'- ' '. Q B .fl Zgzig-67.5 A . AA,' K, Mfg We had the sunny side of the stadium. Southeast Mis- souri State University CSEMOD had paid for the facilities. They had 12,000 alumni residing in the St. Louis area, in comparison with the University's 4000 alumni. lt seemed that SEMO was going to take charge of the football game at Busch Stadium on Nov. 16, but Bulldog spirit pre- vailed and made the day a successful one for the Uni- versity fans. 'lt was an excellent alum- ni activity. It was the kind of event that really brought a lot of people together especially when they were coming to see a good ball game," 1950 alumnus Rob- ert Elsea said. The 59-24 Bulldog victory left the team undefeated in the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association QMIAAJ division, eaming them the MIAA crovlm. The game was NEWS BREAK KTVO reporter Kevin Steele, jr., intenfiews the Gamblers' yell leader Kevin Workman, jr. Steele questioned Workman about Bulldog spirit. Photo by Nancy Hayes SportsfBusch Stadium busch stadium Alumni T--f' .mega--M-U-.--. fr" attend Busch battle the first college game played in the stadium since 1976, and the Bulldogs took advantage of the pres- tigious setting. The spectators seemed edgy as the SEMO indians took the lead in the first quarter. The efforts of se- nior quarterback Chris Hegg and junior running back Andre Gillespie, com- bined with an outstanding defense, pulled the Bull- dogs through and showed the fans what the nationally ranked team was capable of. Hegg completed passes to senior vvideout Larry Tis- dale for three touchdovsms, giving the Bulldogs the lead, 22-10 in the second quarter. Though the ln- dians scored twice before the game ended, the Bull- dogs kept one step ahead by completing two more touchdovms and a field goal before the game's finish. mwvz' ff W, The tremendous effort of the football team was not the afternoon's only high- light. An alumni reception was held at the I-Iall of Fame Club in the stadium, attract- ing many devoted Bulldog fans from years past. 1955 alumnus George Anastasoff said he enjoyed seeing how the University's football team had changed since he was co-captain of a championship team 50 years ago. Elsea and Anastasoff were among the 5000 peo- ple that attended the day's events. They agreed that the day had been a "perfect football" climate. UThe weather was nice, the reception was nice, but we beat Cape - and that's always the best part of an aftemoonf' Anastasoff said. I-lelen Tumbull 'li 11" i , U Q4 1 W l if f "iKf?,.7.Q WF' ,V gf, efgcfizfyzf T 'ZW 'f . , v J 5 auf 1 rpg-i'gfhg1'.f.'. ..s.:z ek 1 -iff' .. f' ' '- Mx, wave A--K,sy5ig.1-,,.s ,34- , w. 1 . - is at nf 1 - .J,r.saisu Ywjx-Q-wlagmwr'iw5 A , W. .gg f MQ! .ge ' i V V -a in I , . , ,. ., -A-wwf. 4 2 ,b: ..... .,.4, I f A 2 K I - -P . - f, . -' K ,f "" " -' ,,,,,,. 1 . -1-V:-4, 5 'A S x vi, S 'bf' ' .M u .yy ,Pt ,-fi-L.. W A A .Y-'.V ,az www, , f 5611 ,' , , ,N 3 ., C If Q AGONIZING MOMENT Running back Andre Gillespie, jr., applies ice to his hip. Gillespie played the entire game in spite of the first quarter injury. Photo by Nancy Hayes WATCHFUL EYE Head coach Jack Ball urges the team to look alive. The Bulldogs trailed the Indians 0-10 after twelve min- utes of play. Photo by Nancy Hayes W4 y f , ,V fy . .W y l' A .1 W. ' l l .- f. A254 HUT, l'IUT, HIKE Quarterback Chris Hegg, sr., surveys SEMO 's defense in an attempt to score. The Indians blocked the play but not the Bulldogs' victory. Photo by Helen Tumbull 'Fld l i-i - SportsfBusch Stadium Andre Gillespie, sr. The Bulldogs burst from a cocoon to become a small college football phe- nomenon. Leading this ex- plosive football team were senior captains Chris flegg, John Busby, Andre Gillespie and Roydon Rich- ards. One reason for the team's success was its ability to take opponents by storm with a red-hot offense that was ranked No. 1 nationally among National Collegiate Athlet- ic Association Division II INCAAD teams. The Bull- dogs changed their of- fense forthe third game of the 1984 season and, as a result, they won four of their last six games. "The change was a big advantage because when the 1985 season rolled around, the players were familiar with the offense and as the season went on and they developed confi- dence in each other. There was a feeling among the players that against any opponent they could score points and be victorious," offensive coordinator Jim KICKER Linebacker Dallas Duwa, sr., makes a punt attempt against Southwest. Duwa was MMA honorable mention. Photo by Joni Kuehl 1 5Zl'Sp0rtSfF00tball football Gffense leads record season Anderson said. "I think the offense was the backbone of the team and picked up the defense a lot."sophomore Bill Mor- ris said. Triggering the Bulldogs' show of force was All- American quarterback Hegg, who was the na- tion's Division I individual total offense leader. Com- bined with I1egg's powerful throwing arm, and the catching talents of senior flanker Larry Tisdale and wide receiver Busby, the Bulldogs displayed an overpowering offense. In addition, the Bulldogs' running game was led by Gillespie, one of the na- tion's top running backs. "The passing game did so well because the offen- sive line could give Chris flieggl the time he needed to throw. Chris had great skill in reading defenses and the receivers had the ability to get to the open areas," Morris added. The Bulldog defense was no less impressive. Attribution for its success, 1-...N in part, went to defensive coach Dave Harms. "I thought the group as a whole, both offense and defense, were great over- achievers. It's a nice feel- ing to be around people like that," Harms said. The Bulldogs' defensive leader was Richards, who led the team in tackles despite missing two games because of injury. "The captains would take the team aside and have private meetings. We would set goals for our- selves and this brought us closer together as a unit," sophomore Mike Bellars said. The Bulldogs finished the season as undisputed Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association CMIAAD champions, with a record of 5-O in conference and 8-5 overall. In the first game of the season, the Bulldogs faced Eastem Illinois fCharles- ton, Ill.J, an NCAA Division I-AA team. The Panthers were stunned with impres- sive performances by Bus- m103""t"" rl -ew .gm Q .-- .H ' qi,,',Q! -. , .. 4. ff- .:.9l'i'-fs T" ' I ' - Eesti, L. ' .-.W-Q . ...f ' -f . :pgs af- 4-ff l.- at 1- . ,,-., . , , 4 , 2 . Q nu .- x 4 'A Q psig I A .fa 1' ,A "wiv ' ""-1. . Q 4,1 U ' D 1 in V .aan-,I . ? " -'L J Z., . M L .,,. ln t 'vi .fx " l 1 'H' 4 X +t'l'.". 3.- r' ' ......5. 3- rj' Y qwwm-wmmwff 'Nw A ..-' ' fi.':ff,ff ' i f 5- , . - , . 1 ' .X I Q:-rg vi , - .mf - 'MI 'M ,q4,f H .N f -- --.,. af 2,1 H--UK. 411, S1 A' .y 1 'V fl 5 -. - ' xr.. . Y A 5. 5 z--,Sf 5' v V Y ' I NW X4 rm " T T13 Qt A' Huw 554 N"'f K I , 5 ,I Q' l,1..fX , W , -TVB" .3,.I ., ' J. xv' "QQ X1'1.fq'?4J. -1, ' - ,XXL "V" " " ' 1 ek ff ' P A 901-, ' 4, vw. , f 'ax im. fi I wg- , , ,Y MJ ' MT 5' YZF ' - v if M Wiif V. w 'dv -'Sp l' ft'--. ' QQ . W? , b , ,. f- P fwcf " XM' V '1 5 -- ,N JHFYL5 fx 1 ' , rg 11'-' ' .3 1 W . ,, f , 4:4954 1- . iw 91 I Q f,:5,51,, rv ' N 1 1 JA I1 -V 'mu Rf? l ,s -In 'fr- HW 5+ ., ,, ,, Q 5 : W six? I fx If My ' G. H -154- 5 X 'Wi-sl Chris Hegg, sr. by and Fine. Busby caught 12 passes for 220 yards, while Fine had eight tackles, two interceptions and broke up four passes. The Bulldogs' second opponent was Missouri Westem fSt. Joseph, Mo.l, who they edged by with a 51-50 victory. The Bulldogs two victo- ries were followed by two defeats. They stumbled to Northem Michigan CMar- quette, Michl, 21-24 and to Southwest Missouri State University fSpringfield, Mo.l, 55-59. Though they seemingly got off track, the team jumped back on again by piling up six con- secutive victories. They began their string of wins against the Univer- sity of Missouri-Rolla, 21- 20. The Bulldogs trailed 20-O at the end of the third - quarter, but they rallied in the fourth with three touchdovms. The result was a one-point victory. The Bulldogs followed their Missouri-Rolla win by blanking Lincoln Univer- football cont'd Offense leads record season sity ftlefferson City, Mo.D, 28-0. The team scored on a 17-yard run by Gillespie and Hegg's passes of 19- yards to Tisdale, four yards to Busby, and 41-yards to sophomore Bill Morris. In the Homecoming vic- tory over Central Missouri State University fwarrens- burg, Mo.D, the Bulldogs rolled up 56 points by halftime and ended with a win of 49-6. 'We played our first complete offensive and de- fensive game. Our offen- sive execution was just about letter perfect, and our defense was making much better contact," head coach Jack Ball said. i'The depth of our de- fense was a main asset because a lot of different players contributed to the team's success," Bellars said. In their fourth of six consecutive victories, the Bulldogs defeated North- west Missouri State Univer- sity fMaryville, Mo.J. 55-24. The team's most impres- l sive victory was their ninth game of the season against Central State of Ohio Cwilberforce, Ohiol, the nation's No. 1 ranked team. The Bulldogs were victorious with a score of 46-45. The victory was fol- lowed by a 54-24 win over Southeast Missouri State University fCape Girar- deau, Mo.J, and then by a 24-41 loss to the University of Northern Iowa fCedar Falls, Iowaj, to end the season. The Bulldogs' record showed that the season was among one of the finest by a football team in the University's history. "I think it has to do with the type of people we get here at the University. fWe get studentsb who are will- ing to show commitment and really put forth an effort for the team. The skilled people we had was definitely a tremendous driving force to the team," Ball concluded. fuiizxjv- by Vicki Howell 156SpormfFootball MAN DOWN Visiting trainer Gary Hazelrigg fColumbia, Mo. 1 and trainers Kathy Jobe, sr., and Mary Laughlin, sr., attend line- backer Roydon Richards ', sr. Photo by Joni liuehl J' , i -5 N FADING BACK Running back for a throw, quarterback Chris Hegg, sr., eyes his receiver. Hegg was named as MIAA MVP. Photo by Joni huehl MAKING YARDS Running back Andre Gillespie, jr., blows through Eastern Illinois ' defense to help win the game. Gillespie for the record Football lrecord: 8-59 NIVISU 51 Eastem Illinois University 51 Missouri Westem State College 21 University of Northem Michigan 55 Southwest Missouri State University 21 University of Missouri-Rolla OPP. 24 50 24 59 20 was named as an All American. Photo by Joni Kuehl 28 Lincoln University O 49 Central Missouri State University 6 55 Northwest Missouri State University 24 46 Central State College lOhioJ 45 59 Southeast Missouri State University 24 24 University of Northern Iowa 41 Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Conference 1st place ,,, ff'fW'Z WW, " I A I ,nm I f ' MQ, ,,,, 1 Lili."'fJ,lfl'fIff:.Q,,"Q,."7""'v"""'.,,,.,.,,,.,,,....W...W' W W my ,, ,, , W ,,,., ., , , ..,, , H M V , , , g , an f 4 ' ' ,M v , 'Of MMfWMKo1mfa14.,m..' ,. ,, 'A' MMM awfffvewfww 7 2z,W..'mfm,weM .7 4 MMM " , A ry, 3 . f f ,, ' Q WMQQMMM I W V W If HZ, , , LV,,,,m,,,,,,M,,, uma, i ,, y ,, 6 My . W .fig 4 P X4 ,,,,,,,,v I X Q ,,W,,,,, V 1,7 ,,,.-,hai Whgaawi f-"Z Y K ,i 7 W .,,,, I hx I, l - ' - we ,, fri 1 , , ,, Q, I Q , ' 2' Wi W lf , M 7' fx, , ey 0, - L, yf I V, ,gygfjf ',, Q? XVI K I 2. V -f,31,igi.".:i'-f, X , ...V - ,, si. Z f I W H , la ff ,Wy 7, W .,,., M I lj, I , f K ff if A ' ,, ,QWHWQ ' f f ' My "H ,. J " " fwvfefff 3 4 1 ' M' ' f ' "UQ ,V 'jf ,,' 'fa ' f . , f X, , A ' ' . 0 Q 2 ' 1' . , f f FOOTBALL Front Row: Doug Kolb, Gerald Stovall, John Busby, Barry Kelly, Dominic Churchill, Andre Gillespie Second Row: Jlm Bruchett, Gilford Adair, Karl Berger, Clary Neubauer, Todd Hart, John Douglas, Larry Tisdale Third Row: Mike Bellers, Darrin Crook, David X if ' ' 5 Q S N to ily ii 2 ,. .sux Q , X A is A -A Q M -Q N - ,- X Y Ax J .'w' . 'V A , - X SQ X . N nys ,EOE SSX sl N, , K. Rx X Ni 'N Si -.-, N k -QXS1 0 .1 N, of A Rs ff 'RR L X 1 i Ns, Xbox N N " A it - TA -u X LY . et wax, S A 5 A Q Q X wx R 1 we Xi , . N me 5 ex je' A sw is Q, X, X gi A A-'fix Q? ' ij 1 WS or 2 . Qs X -- - X, t X ji s ssl 5 iii , f 3 fi 2155, , S ? igx 'ki M w Q 3 X S ' fi A - E sw Einar. gm 'Eg 0 EE o :P lol" 3:- 31' -2 gf.-' NN is Q.. 25 QS. an 05 155 -la' 29 Q. FS tg: N Qin ' U WE SP' QQ ..., ar' :-: 0 515 EE' 3' gl: 55 Zum -.N ,U NE? :IZ 55 33' 9: U7 'SS 52. 3m o: Q2 PE 'W N 'ss is 3: gn NZ' ff F5 I8 13 U3 MQ 52 --Q 'ie Q .l11-i sportsfroolball 5 7 1 x 6' Q I 1 1 ,X C . Esrvg :.. :qv If--Q7 He. R + 5' It X 2 51.1- UU! .1 --1 , , 1-.W 4, f A my f , ga 'M . 'ESQ if R723 ifg, 4 2' 'V " 55151155951 .. 'I ' '- gm ' Q Eva, 5 ali. , 1 Y F, qwfgnyy , 'T .Ig x iv 7' , WN V ..' 'u-. 4 , MA Q 7 f 3vvavmiwwmfffw-9FfW1vHrJsJ"w1Mw A-Q ' 1 A .,fq.,11is W. 4 '11 1. ,su ,W X A .,: , 've-Qfff' " 'ffwxkf 1- AY H245 , A U I f ' M' .bf fi 4 Ll . 'Hmm . H ""-Q-.,.,,. 44' W 'Hz 'VNN 5 Q "1 A I 1 --zu . tv .i:, 7. ,-,.., ,.,. ,,.r.....,-.,.,,.. - -cs'-1 g gun basketball Bouncing frorn highs to lows When a person bought a lottery ticket, he did not know what his scratching would uncover. The same was true for Bulldog basket- ball fans when they showed up at Pershing Arena. Fans did not know which team would appear . . . what kind of performance they would see from either the men's or women's teams. The season was as confus- ing to men's coach Willard Sims and his players as it was to the fans. t'lt's been an up and down season. l guess frustrating more than disappointing. We felt we were better than we played. We didn't end up with as good a record as we'd liked," Sims said. The Bulldogs finished the regular season with a 12-14 record overall and 5-7 in the Missouri Intercollegiate Ath- letic Association CMIAAJ. The team traveled to Quincy and beat them 80- 79. Quincy College was ranked No. 1 in the Na- tional Athletic Intercolle- giate Association District 2O at season's end. The Bulldogs had a 4-1 record at the time and did not start playing well again until late in the season. ul expect the best game that we played considering the trouble we had, was at Central Missouri CWarrens- burgif' Sims said. With five games remain- ing in the regular season, senior Eric Harris quit the team. 'He decided to quit the team for personal reasons. That hurt us. He was one of our leading scorers," Sims said. "l think it was a disap- pointing season. Our play was very inconsistent. I " t Tlf f-IT ?T,1lf'Q 'fj':17 i:f:QZ.fqfgifTi1iij""1f.'1,12j,iEl'TT'-'Fifi '71 F51 Iliff ,j2g 'Q1Lf.fIfg'f1iff ZTQQ lYf,'l,,:5"l.5!Y-'iv ,UQ " -' , -V UR T if l 2 2 i u. ,A Tom Timlon, sr. don't really feel I had the season l was hoping to have," senior Jimmy Goo- den said. Gooden went on to say that one of the biggest contributors to the team was junior Steve Liford. "He gave us the scoring punch we didn't have last year, especially at the for- ward position," Gooden said. i'l had a better season than I expected. I trans- ferred from a junior col- lege and preferred the competition in the MIAA," Liford said. The Bulldogs placed three players on the all- conference team. Gooden and Liford received sec- ond-team honors and Jerry Puryear was honor- able mention. The Lady Bulldogs' season ended with an overall record. SMOOTH MOVE Guard Jimmy Gooden, sr., dnives around the SEMO defense. The one drive was not enough as the Bulldogs lost 75-60 Photo by Tim Barcus N11 jny4w,gwAnnn,,HNwn,twnn -- - 1. SportsfBasketball 1 Liz Chavez, jr. of 11-16 and 2-10 in the MIAA. Twelve of the 16 games were lost by 10 points or less. Any sane coach would have gone crazy, but women's coach Terry Parrish was pleased. il don't feel the kids have any reason to look dovm at their shoestrings. I was very pleased with our play. We played good basket- ball, a lot more good than bad," Pan'ish said. What the women felt they lacked was consis- tency. One game they would play good basket- ball. Other times, it would seem as though they were a totally different team. l'The season has real- ly been up and dovim. basketball cont'd Bouncing from highs to lows One game we'd play good, then another would be bad. I feel the reason being was a lack of concentration," fresh- man Hilde Pettersen said. "We really played Southeast Missouri State CCape Girardeau? tough, we stayed with them the whole game, but we ran out of gas in the second half and lost by 12. I felt we played really well our last home game. We were within eight points the whole game, but ended up los- ing 58-67," Petterson said. Among the Lady Bull- dogs outstanding play- ers were Petterson, a for- ward: junior Tami Billerbeck, a center: and senior Liz Chavez, a guard. Parnsh added that a lot of the younger girls showed great promise. HI feel that we will have great success next year. I don't think our record indi- cated really how good we really were this year, but I must admit I'm really look- ing foiward to next year and what it brings," Parrish said. Top scorer for the Lady Bulldogs was freshman Hilde Pettersen with 285 points. Junior Steve Liford led the men with 499. Tom Myers U D Nftauf' UMM , 'gs 4? liggggp '14 MEITS BASKETBALL Kneeling: Tom Timion, Jimmy Gooden First Row: Ben Pitney, assistant coach: Jeff Houston, Anstin Hall, Mike Knight, Baron Olden, Gary Goode, Willard Sims, head coach Second Row: Cary Thompson, mgr., Dan Storck, Jerry Puryear, E 'k Hansen, Eric Harris, Steve Liford, John Marshall, mgr. WOMENS BASKETBALL First Row: Teresa Bell, Lisa Lee, Melinda Stanford, Hilde Pettersen, Jeanette Cleven Second Row: Tami Billerbeck, Annette Rogers, Yvonne J es, Deb Weno Thi d Ro J k Thornburg, Sandra Fitzpatrick, L Cha 16cJSportsfBasketball Wlnggui' wmv, rzffrfffw N. .ab- 21,7 l raw W TIME OUT Head coach Teny Parrish provides new game strategy against SEMO. The loss to the Otankians helped to drop NMSU hom NCAA Division ll top ten. Index Staff Photo for the record Women's Basketball trecord: 11-163 NMSU OPP. 76 Chadron State 51 81 Simpson College 59 75 Northwest Missouri State University 78 55 Panhandle State University 57 52 Washbum University 54 64 Culver-Stockton College 70 76 Wartburg College 48 80 Quincy College 52 74 McKendree College 60 68 William Penn College 75 67 Simpson College 57 70 University of Missouri-St. Louis 65 69 Central Methodist College 40 68 Harris-Stowe College 46 61 Lincoln University 70 67 University of Missouri-Rolla 54 69 Northwest Missouri State University 84 55 Southeast Missouri State University 65 64 Central Missouri State University 91 72 University of Missouri-St. Louis 75 58 Missouri Westem 84 68 Lincoln University 75 85 McKendree College 67 62 Northwest Missouri State University 85 66 University of Missouri-Rolla 72 58 Central Missouri State University 67 44 Southeast Missouri State University 80 for the record Men's Basketball frecord: 12-153 NMSU OPP. 69 Eureka College 55 51 University of Tulsa 70 87 Crraceland College 61 66 Washbum University 65 80 Quincy College 79 81 Missouri Valley College 76 71 Quincy College 84 75 Southern Illinois University Edwardsville 75 86 Eastem New Mexico 75 67 Washburn University 75 70 Bethany Nazerene 81 89 Coe College 58 56 University of Missouri-St. Louis 72 56 University of Nebraska-Lincoln 99 80 Lincoln University 58 85 University of Missouri-Rolla 60 72 Northwest Missouri State University 79 60 Southeast Missouri State University 75 65 Central Missouri State University 78 79 University of Missouri-St. Louis 65 60 Lincoln University 78 79 Southern lllinois University Edwardsville 85 68 Northwest Missouri State University 70 79 University of Missouri-Rolla 70 78 Central Missourifrtate University 67 85 Southeast Missouri State University 104 Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Conference 4th place OUT OF BOUNDS Guard Lisa Lee, jr., puts the ball into action. Lady Bulldogs beat Wartburg College on their way to a first- place tournament finish. Photo by Brian Krippner sportsfraasketbarr ON YOUR MARK Glen Coy, so., takes oh' from the racing dive position against UMSL. Coy was a member of the first-place 200- yard medley team. Photo by Kent Snipes for the record PIMSU 59 2nd place 79 l 84 68 2nd place Men's Swimming OPP. Washington University 54 Pioneers Relays St. Louis University 22 Grinnell College University of Missouri-Rolla 25 University of Missouri-St. Louis 44 Midwest Invitational ' no team scores kept for the record :wsu 71 65 sm place 58 Women's Swimming OPP. Washington University 42 William Woods College 68 Pioneer Relays Missouri State Invitational Indian River Invitational St. Louis University 455 ' no team score kept FLOAT LIKE A BUTTERFLY Lori Cline, sr., practices her event to prepare for the Midwest lnvitationals. Cline held school records in tive events. Photo by Dixon Munday SportsfSw1mmmg V---New "'i mln- l. Z, , uW,y,,-I H W-74" V-imc, . , W f ff, in I ffff fy , thgfffg W! f A,,,,,,M1ffW'W , 'imwvfaf all 1- , f mfffwwffa-ff ' , , ,W I BREATHER Jed' Drinkard, so., competes in the 200 m against UMSL. Drinkard 's main event was the freestyle. Photo by Kent Snipes Wg X . Z Wx 42 f, X I lw '1 Q, X , I Swimming United t93I'TlS show f success Considenng the fact that the men's swim team's slogan was, "l'm so dam- aged," many may have wondered whether or not this was describing the way in which they swam. Such was not the case. "As for the season as a whole, it went well. The guys did well at champion- ships and I was pleased with their performances," Chuck Arabas, first year head coach, said. 'lOverall, the season went pretty good. We worked hard, had fun, and had some time drops at championships," sopho- more Glen Coy said. The drop in times paid off in the form of two new University records by two of the men's relay teams. The team was com- prised of 15 members, eight of which were retum- ing from the previous year: five of those members were lettermen. The most unique attri- bute the team possessed was their closeness to each other. Not only were the men close to each other they were also close to the women's swimming team. Sophomore Jeff Dnnkard summed up the teams closeness by say- ing, "We had a fun season, but we also worked hard. Our two teams were so close, we could have had our ovsm co-ed fratemity - we were that close." The two teams did have a few problems with the limited number of meets and the cancellations of teams before a meet. The season closed with the men having a record of MEN'S SWIMMING Row 1: Glen Cly, Dale Brown, Chris Nixon, Larry Hyler, Louis Brescia Row 2: Doug Grooms, Rob Byford, Jay Pape, Mark Holman, Stan Vajdic, Jeff Drinkard, Chns Allen, Shawn Nelson wOMEN'S SWIMMING Row 1: Lori Tezopoulos, Jennifer SEVEN, Jeflnifef Wamef' Suzanne Miklich Row 2: Ruth Sebacher, Lori Cline, Shelly Kester, Sandy Gilbertson Chris Allen, so. 5-2 and the women eam- ing a record of 5-1. "We had a young team this year and the experi- ence they gained will be helpful," Arabas said. Three women attended the National Collegiate Athletic Association Divi- sion ll Swimming and Div- ing Championships. Lori Cline, sr., placed 18th in the 100-yard butterfly and Shelly Kester, jr., did not qualify for the diving finals. Sherri Haas, jr., was 12th in the one-meter dive, and 15th in the three-meter event, and received Honor- able Mention All-Amen- can. .lil-1-1 SportsfSwimming l 49 LOST LEG Cheryl Mitchell, jr., finishes the 'two-mile run. Mit- chell placed second in both the mile and two-mile run with 5:25.5 and 11:41.1. Index Staff Photo CATCH UP Sharon Thiel, jr., gains on her CMSU opponent. In a later meet against CMSU, Thiel broke the 400 yard dash record with a time of 59.1. Index Staff Photo for the record Women's Indoor Track Mule Invitational fCentral Missouri State Universityl 2nd place Mule Indoor Relays iCentral Missouri State Universityl 4th place Hawkeye Opener fUniversity of Iowal University of Plorthem Iowa University of Nebraska-Omaha Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Conference 'no team scores kept rl! I 5rd place for the record MCIYS IFICIOOI' Track All Comers Meet Iliastem Illinois Universityl U Mule Invitational ICentral Missouri State Universityl Eastem Illinois University Invitational Western Illinois University University of Northem Iowa 5th place ll-th place 1 Central Missouri State University ' Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association Conference 'no team scores kept 4th place 16Zl'Spormflndoor track PUSHING ON Max Lewis, fr., paces himself through the mile run at CMSU. Indoor track fans had to tra vel to support the team: there were no home meets. Index Staff Photo W Wm fwswsz M55 ,gk ., i N W SESS Q Q- X N t I X X x X N T S mjnsxacvxwytwy - - - Xt ww 'Q 5 X X . sis ,sissy , .V W? .aws- --4 1 sc C uew"""""""' ' VNNX X E . X I , K QQ. A sx XQV5-Nc XC .- X ..1.-fx L , Q New E MJ ff 7 W, indoor track Individuals finish first Starting out the indoor track season with relative- ly young teams, the Bull- dogs showed considerable improvement from the be- ginning to the end of the season. Both teams boast- ed only a few seniors. The Bulldogs competed in eight indoor meets dur- ing the campaign. Coach Ed Schneider said that the conference meet was the most competitive. The team's goal was to compete well in the confer- ence meet. The University finished fourth out of six teams. "Overall, as a team, the conference meet was the best effort. Many had their best times of the year. I'm disappointed with the team placing, but South- east and Northwest tMary- ville, Mo.J were really strong," Schneider said. HI felt we could have done better than we actu- ally did with a little more hard work. Individually, we did well, but not as a team mons said. UWe didn'tperfom1 up to our standards. We could have done better if our key people would have scored higher," junior Mike Shel- ton said. The Bulldogs had to face Division I teams in all eight indoor meets. 'lWe matched up well in certain events that we had a little depth in, but the events that we were weak in hurt us. We gave up points in almost all the meets," Schneider said. Some of the most con- sistent perfonners during the season for the Bull- dogs were Simmons, Shel- ton and freshman Jeny Stovall in the spnnt events, juniors Wally Sparks and Brian Martz in the middle- distance events and soph- omore Kyle Beers in the long jump. UI thought the team as a whole didn't perform as well as expected. Hopeful- ly, that will motivate us to work harder for the out- Wally Sparks, jr. The Lady Bulldogs in- door track team had a steady season considering they only had one anchor- ing senior. In six multiple team meets, the women re- ceived nothing lower than a fourth place finish. On Jan. 18, at Central Missou- ri State University twarrensburgl Mule Re- lays, 21 teams competed. The ladies came home with a fourth place stand- ing. In the Missouri Intercol- legiate Athletic Associa- tion Championships, ju- nior Mary Wulff took the school record at 5:09.5. "lt was a better than reasonable season for us," coach John Cochrane said. 'We had a good season and got a lot accom- plished. It was a time for all of us to improve our tech- niques," junior Cheryl Mit- chell said. Jamie Knapp and effort," senior Chuck Sim- door season," Martz said. Cassie Payne V flis I 'Mi' vwltflw wOMEN'S TRACK Row 1: Cheryl Mitchell, Mary Wulff, Karen Bastert, Suzanne Sisson, Diane Spading, Darenda Ruble, Teri Cripple, Janet Morlan, Kim Damman, Sherry Wulff Row 2: Rosalind Steele, Prudy Berry, Leigh Earle, Carol Willer, Lori S e t' L R Old D a Pliann, Karen Pender, Patty Crrigsby, Charlene Plissing, Sharon Th'el MEPVS TRACK Row 1: Chris Ruofl, William Smith, Wally Sparks, Michael Shelton, Dave Pinkerton, Terrone Andrews, Kelly Mersengill. Tom Hackworth, Chuck Simmons, Steve Fisher Row 2: Rodney Scott, Brian Mohr, Brian Opper, Ron Barnett, Davc Harrison, Craig Ford, Derek VerDught, James Dvorak, M L Stev Danner, Mike Zuber Row 3: H d C ach Ed Schn 'd ,T m May, T ' M k y, Greg Beasley. Don Obert,CraigLangmeier,K tS p D 'd B' g man,JefIWood,Br dl yBe dle, KyleB R 4:Bi li I M tthcw Hagemclcr. B ' n Mart D vid Paddock Ch E t rlme, J ff y Taylor, Royce Ha d ty. POWER PULL Markliradley, sr., is pulled into the mud pit. The tug-ofwar teams were divided into the heavy-weights and the light-weights. Photo by Dixon Munday ? V V 1 iv' 'J X .gig swim wQgf,Q1I,j,, " NWW4 A Y Xvsaw W: X 1 ' Vie my . j-j ,QT 1 .-xv, ,E f -fm P -my Nr, K ,, t Nksggsf !1 Q P 1,6155 ' Q 1 x nv' X. Xa'-f X , S Q' if st D GAME POINT Lynn Bauer, jr., represents Alpha Gamma Rho during the intramural ping pong tournament. Bauer's opponent was Alpha Sigma Tau's Stacey Gibson, H. Photo by Dixon Munday f f 4 ywfm-9,7 if , f MW cw ' f ,K 5 dig fb , W 'X f VVWM 114 41 WW 'W f nv, W '. ,.,.,,f 44w.l,v ' M ' W1 ' ,M 'QI mf ,uw ww ' .W V :wi 'img ,M M 't' My ua. is F . A 5 X wiv X Q Qs Q? Q X QS X X Pix Q lx - X ' Qxgm f 9 www P L . .,.. x.-A 1 ,gf LTP AI" f"f':' . Z, ,-,M flaw -1. New K fl , - , K , . - ' ., 1. , ., 1. .4 .V ,. ,. yi..- ,v. , ,. ,. .2 ..A,.5,,.. , -' . f, , X . . L. W . I f f .Y 'f.,!e" ' fl' 'P 5"-2 JDS Ew -'ef "I 425-4 J"iff7iQ?".w.ff' I' -- i .-:-fLs-:-:- wf,-1.'--.A - LH , x , 3 f f, .,-.,,..L -g-.ya ,V f ,' Vg - 4-.1-X ., '- ti' , ' 5.34 f"- '-Aviv, f - " f, Y- , -v, Q . 53,541 j'??' f . ffz1f,4j,,, 'I-f 5, , cf wi'-. .W ff-,z,i4,.,'f 'w-,. ' X f V. A -- . ..i- H 1. .-,. L . 1 . f-.,f M... f ,ffl -S.-. ww 1 1 ' ,- ' . - - I , f if 39,1947 3 1 "'-- ,4j?Zf5f,,.:n,,,L4:.3!i -X f- 1 - 4 - A W NM wi, -' ,ff 1 "" -5... ., ::-- ' i't"f42f,s,gw 2 2- ' - . I ,. -Q'-fri-EW .rxg-,IQ-,SN qc- x, J Qivf ,ww - .' ----fu ' .f f . , -, H T-.-I J 5,,. ? ",5tfQ V.. 'I . f ' 1- -- - 'A ' ffwgs. gE.fZ.,1g.fii. 5-J Intramurals S - - I I , ,, gf . L,, A A 3 A II' I S II cl I IG I' III ---:W i f CG I I G n Steve Crile, fr. No matter what your interests were, intramural sports offered something for everyone. With 11 co- recreational activities, 25 men's teams, and 22 wom- en's teams, something was always going on. The activities ranged from soft- ball to golf, from fnsbee to soccer and from horse- shoes to badminton. Almost anyone who was affiliated with the Univer- sity was eligible to partici- pate in intramurals. l'Basically it's open to all registered students, facul- ty and staff," director of intramurals, Bnan Hader- lie, said. The only exception was anyone who worked out with an intercollegiate team. "Obviously, if we let them participate, they would dominate the sport. But intercollegiate ath- letes are eligible to partici- pate in other intramural sports, just not in their own," Haderlie said. l'lt's different from playing against your friends. lt's like playing a real game, you have to follow the rules so it's more competitive," senior Terry Letuli, who played intramural basketball, said. There were as many rea- sons to play intramurals as there were sports them- selves. Tammy Bringaze was a graduate student in guid- ance and counseling who had played in intramurals since she was a freshman. HI like sports and wanted to play for fun and not have to be concemed with win- ning or losing," Bringaze said. Bnngaze participated in basketball, tennis and soft- ball. Wihey were all fun. I enjoyed tennis, but basket- ball was a riot because of the people I played with," Bnngaze said. Senior Lisa Burger played intramural racquet- ball. UI think it's a popular sport on campus, but most people just play for fun like I do. I entered the touma- ment to see how I matched up to other people," Burger said. "I got in intramural ten- nis because I enjoy tennis. It took up a lot of time, but it was worth it," sopho- more Jennifer Poe said. Sophomore Doug John- son had played intramural basketball for two years. UI play just for fun and meeting people. lt doesn't take up a lot of time and it's enjoyable to get out and away from the home- work," Johnson said. "A lot of people believe they have to be a member of a fratemity, sorority, or some organization to be able to participate in intra- murals, and that's in- correct," lcladerlie said. "There is always an open division sometime during the year for every sport we offer. Open di- vision means anyone and everyone who is faculty, staff or student at the Uni- versity can participate in these sports and they don't have to be a member of a fratemity, sorority, or other chartered organiza- tions," Haderlie added. Successffailure expen- ence, physical fitness and mental and emotional health were a few values intramurals were intended to promote. Building so- cial contacts, use of leisure time, teaching of sports- manship, plus permanent student participation in sports were also goals. "The goal is to get stu- dents involved in racquet- ball, tennis or golf, some- thing they might not try if there was no opportunity to do it. Then if they like the sport, they will stick with it and stay somewhat physically lit because of it," I-laderlie said. "You'll notice, not one of the values of intramural sports participation is competition," Haderlie concluded. AIICIFCEI Bellus Sports 1 Intramurals 1 6 7 a 0 am It has been said that a university is the end-product of organizational activity and NMSU certainly lived up to this, as it boasted over 160 organizations and activities from which students could choose. They ranged from creative anachronism to alpine skiing. If an interest was present, NMSU students formed an organization around it. A Students joined to participate in every aspect of NMSU, to get together with their peers and to feel they were a part of something - a piece of the whole, whether focusing on brotherly X sisterly unity or evolving around a favorite activity. Many devoted themselves to charity efforts, contributing time and ability toward the Red Cross, American Heart Association and numerous other causes. Almost all concentrated on service to the University. They combined their efforts for campus- wide celebrations like Homecoming, the new University Week and the annual Tel-Alumni campaign. Individually, they continued to pursue their goals and provide their services, always in a different manner and always around NMSU's tradition of quality. ROUND UP Jeli' Hethon, fr., practices his lasso technique on bull horns at the Missouri Hall Hoe-Down. Sponsored by the Residence Hall Association, the day also included a dunking booth and a greased pig chasing contest. Photo by Dixon Munday gi? X X. TY i X X x A A X f f 1 ' ,,, . X sg X A QX X X . ' If if , . News 1 6 80rganizationfDivision X 5 . f k 5. - XA A H X X X X X Q wx N X X i N Q X s Xt, X xi T 4 5 ' I wi Ss lg ,Agn- -1 N' , 175 ON THE AIR The KNEU radio disc jockeys provide the music for the Activities Fair. Each organization on campus had a booth olfering information on their club for new and old students alike. Photo by Brian Krippner 777 A ONE AND A TWO Candace Ward, sr., Sharon Tate, sr., and Lori Harness, sr., members of Sigma Alpha lota, deliver singing telegrams. The music honorary sorority sponsored a music marathon with continuous music. Photo by Judy Tsai 76? RAIN OR SHINE Mike Corrigan, jr., and Lynn Mundy, so., ignore the rain as they teeter totter to raise funds for the Gallaudet College for the Deaf Alpha Kappa Lambda and Delta Zeta sponsored the 24 hour charity drive as a philanthropy project. Photo by Judy Tsai Organization 1 Division 6 9 ...l-1.1111i TABLE OF CONTENTS RESIDENCE LIFE Blanton Nason Hall Senate Centennial Hall Senate Dobson Hall Senate Gnm Hall Senate Hall Directors and Res1dentAss1stants Mrssoun Hall Senate National Residence Hall Honorary Residence Hall Association SERVICE Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Sigma Gamma Blue Key Cardinal Key Campus Scouts Student Activities Board Student Ambassadors Student to Assist Recruitment Student Senate HOPIORARY Alpha Phi Sigma Alpha Phi Sigma ICnmmal Justrcel Alpha Psi Omega Delta Sigma Pr Delta Tau Alpha Kappa Omrcron Phr Kappa Mu Epsilon Lambda Alpha Epsilon Pershing Society Phi Alpha Theta Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Pr Kappa Delta P1 Omega P1 Psi Chl Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Delta Chr . ......................................................... . Sigma Tau Delta ........ .......... ...................................... DEPARTMENTAL Accounting Club ............... .................................... Advanced ROTC ........................................................... Agriculture Club .....................................,..................... Alpha Chi Sigma .......................................................... Animal Health Tech. ............................................ . Association of Black Collegians ........................... Association for Childhood Education .......................... Association for Computing Machinery ..... ................... Baptist Student Union .................................................. Black Jack Rifle Team .......................................... Bridges to Intemational Friendships ........................... Bulldog Collegiate 4-H ............ ..................... m ............... Business Administration Club ..................................... Campus Christian Fellowship ...................................... Campus Crusade ......................................................... Cannoneers ................. ................................................ ECHO ....... ........ .............. ........................... ............... Elementary Education Club ......................................... English Club .............................................................. Forensics ........ .. ...................................................... .. French Club ................ ................................................ German Club ........................................................ Graphic Arts and Photography Club ........................... Historical Society ............. .................. ........................ Horse and Rodeo Club ................................................ Index ......................................................................... lndustnal Arts Club ...................................................... Intemational Assoc. of Business Communicators Intemational Club .............................................,.......... Interpersonal Communications Club .......................... KNEU .................................................... ....................... Lutheran Student Movement ....................................... V - , , Q . ,,,,,, 5:-v,,..W:' :q,,.gI ,,,,,, f v,,..m,,,,:m.,i: 2, .... ,, LW, 31,1 J ...x 1 7 O0rganizationsfResidence 171 172 170 171 172 170 171 170 175 174 174 175 174 175 175 175 172 176 178 179 176 179 178 180 181 177 181 176 180 178 179 177 179 178 185 180 185 186 187 186 182 187 88 188 186 182 185 180 188 189 189 189 189 188 190 191 190 191 190 191 192 195 192 182 SIDENCE ASSISTANTS AND DIRECTORS Front Row Therese Malm Valene Meyers sand dendorf Lon Haxton Ann Bonkoskr Barbara Brovlm Barbara Dietrich Second Row Julie Mueller Charlol re Kelvin Rlrndworth Shellre Mathias .loan Huntsberger BndgetTramor Margaret McCabe Carolyn Wagyu rrd Row Janis Goodman Lisa Pressler Trm Cleeton Susan Lake Janice Gourley Jrll Franck Ann Bameg Ba w Lisa Burger Brenda Frorsland Dean Llnneman Rob Westerlund Rick Brockett Darlene Vomholt Te Berryman f 4 NATIONAL RESIDENCE HALL HONORARY Front Row Peggy Uetrecht secretary Melanie McCulley, president Terry Berryman adviser Second Row Boni Lee Anne Eiken Carol Savage Cindy Knaus Back Row: Colleen McColl Randy Lee Tony Shahan Penne Erken Cheryl Gibson Joan Huntsberger DOBSON HALL COUNCIL Front Row: Anthony Shahan president: Robert Pendergrast, vice president Shawn Schwartz, secretary: William Smith treasurer Second Row: Tim Cleeton Rob Westerlund, Darren King Lee Waters, Steve Shortt, Kent Burgdorf, Brian Krippner, John Blazer Mark Hartelt Third Row: Joseph Schneider Scott Ancierson, John Gingrich, Robert Borgers, Boni Lee asst. director- Ben Campbell Jim Schneider hall director: David Bingaman Back Row: Paul Kispert Paul J. Weller, Chuck Ickenroth, Mike VerBrugge Mark E. Cummings, Scott Crawford, David Pool Doug Kerr Eric Davis MISSOURI HALL COUNCIL Front Row: Doug Rucker, treasurer of senate: Robert Dickerson, vlce preslden! of senate: Terry Stecker, president of senate: Greg Wilt, secretary ofsenate: Craig Buehrle, R.A. senate adviser B363 Row: Michael Stepnowskr, Robert Davis, Brian Levetzow, Jody Reid, Greg Landwehr, adviser: David Jaegers RES! I Elaine Joni El Anne EI Ron Cli RESI Jim Ke Theres Landw Scheid Jaeger 2: :ff 4 , K K f 1 524 I , 47 94 ? f I , X f I ' 0 my f fi' 1 Z 4 'Mfflilf GRIP Jane E Charo 411111 41121 if-If 5,-Y Qcfff 0' Z, ,if T f We BLA Ed Br Joan Back ' 19 -JP l S 4 rs, Sandy Charlotte Wasiczko mes Back 1olt, Terri "sl, i ' , VZ! W9 : McCulIey, Back Row: 1 l ,, f, 7 4 : president: n King, LCC eider, SCOU all director: 2umminS5f ge president ldviser Bad' Jaeg2f5 RESIDENCE ASSISTANTS AND DIRECTORS Front Row: Teresa Finzel, Teri Looney, Craig Buehrle, Elaine West, Gary Jones, Leisha Rempe, Sandra Newman Second Row: Boni Lee, Gust Zangriles, Ron Schepker, Joni Elsenpeter, Leslie Brooks, Greg Landwehr, George Reichert, Susan Buche Third Row: Ron Gaber, director: Anne Eiken, Melanie McCulley, Jim Schneider, Lucia Brown, Julien Carter, Brian Swanson Back Row: Tony Simatos, Ron Clingman, Stan Stratton, Penne Eiken, Steve Ward, Mike Crager, Charles Norris RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION Front Row: Colleen McColl, president: Debbie Adams, vice president: Jim Keeney, treasurer: Jane Stinnett, NCC: Marilyn Dykstra, secretary Second Row: Carolyn Wasiczko, adviser: Therese Malm, Teresa Visnaw, Amy Flier, Joy Sherman, Tami Peck, Gail Suivder, Jo Ann Harlow, John Blazer, Greg Landwehr Third Row: Peggy Uetrecht, Susan Rogers, Cynthia lsrael, Carol Kriegshauser, Donice Loges, Carla Scheidt, Anne Marie Knippd, Shelia Gallamore Back Row: Kristy Cates, Joseph Schneider, Robert Davis, David Jaegers, Jody Reid, Steve Cooper, Mark l-lartelt, Dave Johnson GRIM HALL Front Row: Teresa Finzel, hall director: Cynthia Collins, president: Marge Moody, vice president: Jane Schulte, treasurer: Anita Berry, secretary: Back Row: Janice Gourley, adviser: Shelly Lee, Sharon Murphy, Charoltte Shire, adidser: Joy Sherman, Amy Flier 17,21 2 57 Q BLANTON NASON HALL SENATE Front Row: Sandy Middendorf, adviser: Karl Carlson, vice president: Ed Brandon ld - D bb' rl 'n, secreta : Susan Lake, R.A. adviser: Kelly Adams, treasurer: Second Row: , pres ent, e IE Cl ry I l I v Joan Huntsberger, R.A.: Sherry Olson, Kristy Cates, Becky Bartee, PatLeftr1dge,Shell1e Mathlas, R.A.: Paula Peme, BHCK Row: Katherine Dutton, Dave Johnson, Tim Stickel, R,A,: Steve Smith, Craig Silverman ws.'f',"' " -4 Mass Communications Club ...., NEMO Smgers ..................,.. Newman Center ........ Panther Drill Team ..... Peer Counselors Ph1 Beta Lambda Physics Club Politrcal Scrence Club Pre-Med Tech Club Pre-Ost Club Purple Packers Purple Pride Raiders Rugby Club Showg1rls Spanish Club Spartans Speech Pathology Club Student Councrl For Exceptronal Chrldren Student Home Economlcs Assoclatlon Student Nurses Assoc1at1on Student Recreatron Ass Unique Ensemble Universrty Players University Ushers Vets Club Windfall World Peace Group SOCIAL Alpha Angels Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Lambda OCl3tlOl'I Alpha Kappa Lambda L1ttle SISSCS Alpha Ph1 Alpha Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha S1gma Tau Alpha Tau Omega Beta Babes Delta Ch1 Delta Chi Little Sisses Delta Sigma Theta Delta Zeta Gamma G1rls Gamma Phi Delta Golden Hearts lnterfraternrty Councrl 195 198 185 181 192 199 195 192 195 195 194 195 181 194 195 195 196 194 194 196 198 197 200 199 199 200 200 198 204 202 205 202 202 204 205 205 205 215 206 207 208 206 209 206 210 201 209 Kappa Alpha Psi and Sweethearts 211 Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents Omega Psi Ph1 and Pea Panhellenic Councrl 1 Beta Sigma and S1g rlS ma Silhouettes 208 201 211 1 Kappa Theta 21055 1 Kappa Theta L1ttle SISSCS 1 Lambda Ch1 l Lambda Chl DBITICS 1 S1gma Epsilon Pi Kappa Phu Pi Kappa Phi Little SISSCS Rho Mates S1gma Gamma Rho Sigma Kappa S1gma Ph1 Epsilon Sigma Sigma S1gma Sigma Tau Gamma Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon L1ttl e SISSCS .l-l-lsllr 210 212 212 208 215 215 205 209 207 210 212 212 208 209 Lambda Chi Alpha ............................ .... . .. 211 Ph' ' ' ' ...., ....... Ph' ..................................... ..... Ph' ' ' ...... . ..,... Ph' ' ........................ .... . .. Ph' ' ....... ....,.. Ph' ' ' , ........,... ....... Organizations fResidence . ""-:Huff-W iuE"'4tE.:-.F-:S'79-Qfsgzbrf.aw-na-.:f'1T:r-Pi1:1..i.:v.f-'T ':. T--FF?-.'45Qi"'E:E'1t.--2.' ., ..-11 5 , .:- - Q Q, . ,. .- . . , . , - .. ,- -., , ., M . , , , , ,, 5 lxglakgtis Fund raising was an integral part of residence hall l i" 1 activities. The goal of many fund raisers was to provide money to better the halls and houses and heighten community awareness among residents. Senior George Reichert, a resident assistant CR.A.l 1 in Dobson Hall, said his house made about S50 from a slave auction of house members. While most resi- 1 dence halls received a monetary stipend for expendi- fi tures from their hall senates, Dobson Hall residents 6 raised funds on their ovm, and tumed their profits over to their hall senate. "Some ofthe problems with fund raising have been V stimulating interest in the house, motivating residents ' and coming up with ideas," Reichert said. Blanton-Nason R.A., junior Shellie Mathias, said that Blanton-Nason originally had difliculty in motivat- ing residents, but overall, the fund raisers that were attempted were successful. 'lWe've had doughnut sales, a bake sale, a haunted house, and ghost-a-grams," Mathias said. Mathias added that living in a coed hall could have been an advantage because residents had a willingness to socialize and work together. A slave auction in Blanton-Nason netted 5140, some of which was used for a Christmas fonnal. Each Blanton-Nason house received S15 a semes- ter from their hall senate. McKinney House planned to make a scrapbook, purchase a glass board for informa- tion and host a reception for Mrs. McKinney, for whom the house was named. Centennial Hall had a number of fund raisers, including Homecoming bumper sticker and pompon sales, the sale of a women of Centennial Hall calendar, and pizza sales. Centennial Hall houses received S50 a semester from their hall senate. The money went for activities such as video parties, pizza parties and a canned food drive collection. Some of the money went to pay for vandalism and other damages, while a portion was earmarked for special causes such as charities. "Fund raising can be a better acquaintance activity than a get-together or a mixer. In fact, some of my residents met many new friends and a few even ended up with a date from fund raisers we've had," Centennial Hall R.A., senior Sandra Newman said. Kathy Golden HOE DOWN Kelvin Klindworth, Jr., receives at the dunking booth. This was one of the booths at the Missouri Ha!! fall Hoe-Down. Photo by Dixon Munday i 532 ...X M,-. Q? K 5125 :M 1 44" , C J .Sl M Q . A QZX I L Rf 4 72OrganizationsfResidence X - , CENTENNIAL HALL SENATE Front Row: Lori Haxton, adviser: Jacque Krumrey, President. Lisa Rokusek, vice president Second Row: Shelia Gallamore, RHA: Jo Ann Hartow, RHAg Carol Kriegshauser, RHA: Maura Kolb, Carol Brown, lvalue Bingaman, Angie Petre, Valerie Myers, Kathleen Jackson, Third Row: Pam Grimes, Cathy Robinson, Debbie Bekel, Peggy Eshelman, Paula Keller, Bridget Trainor, Brenda Miller, Jill Robb Back Row: Cindy Rackers, Nancy Dicks, Laura Buch, Karla Ptacnik, Renee Bailey, Lisa Pressler, Gina Houston, Margaret McCabe, Sherry Lassa KYLE HALL SENATE Front Row: Angie Wood, secretary: Deanne Stoddard, vice president Sandy Pfadenhauer, treasurer: Shari Missman, president: Carolyn Wasiczko, Terri Berryman, adviser Second Row: Rita Chamberlain, Coleen McLaughlin, Gail Sunder, Anne Powers, Diane Renno, Ann Bonkoski, Wanda Stone, Lisa Burger, Laura Obermeyer, Denise Vineyard Third Row: Gina Beasley, Janet Moyers, Julie Mueller, Jennifer Patterson, Sherri Stockton, Janet Thurow, Jill Franck, Brenda Froisland, Amy Brune, Kim Brondel Fourth Row: Nancy Dickens, Laura Smith, Suann Scheulen, Laura Byme, Ann Bames, Becky Widmer, Christine Hart, Beth Folsom, Judy Polly, Cheryl Gilson, Julie Stanek, Jill Haeffner Back Row: Teresa Forgey, Darlene Venvertloh, Carolyn Kroeger, Teri Looney, Leisha Rempe, Johanna Houser, Tammy Wollbrink, Elaine West, Lucia Brown, Laura Baker, Kim Mclilvaine .. L Q ,A STUDENT SENATE Front Row: Bonnie Neuner, councilwomanp Julie Ratliff,-junior represenw' tive: Matthew Martin, vice president: Michael Jessen, president: Renee Schlueter, council person 21 large: Beth Turner, Kerry Malzner, senior representative, Second Row: Laura Hartmann, Jill Benton. Mike Ready, Lori Hazelwood, Deb Webb, Sherri White, Glenn G. Peterson, Alice Pope Back Row: U1 Waldman, Kenneth M. Johnson, Paul J. Holtrup, Matthew A. Kuehl, Ric Brockmeier, Kris Spence, Joe Bantz, Michael Stark, Rodney Massman, Mark P. Goddard l I l 4 1 l I l l tl I l CEN'l Barbar Venver Theres McBrid Sue Stl Felt, A STUl cathy Hlscor Donna Krlsta Fourtl Bento Phil R .t L . 'SW 'VXX Z 4 f Q JR' W FS' J 4, 8 Q 'ax . . 3' 2 2 E STU vice in Lake, Gwen Jacqr Gary Back yt'-l--ii""E' I lf - 1 4521 ll 4 ls ' an Eresident: A: Carol Kathleen la Keller, ich, Karla ,fe-22 . 4 lg. 122 -9 1 . M7 president: an, adviser lenno. Ann ra Beasley, ck, Brenda ulen, Laura llie Stanek, iey, Leisha I McElvaine r represenia' :il pers0f1 at Jin Benwfl' ack Row: UZ Spence, Joe "TQ CENTENNIAL I'IALL SENATE Front Row: Therese Malm, adviser: Kerry Porter, secretary: Barbara Higgins. treasurer: Barbara Famen, hall store manager Second Row: Donna Scheulen, Barb Venvertloh, Susan Rogers, Julie Hoffmann, Mary Meyerhoff, Susan Ellis, Wendy Busam, Sharry Eakins, Theresa Schubert, Third Row: Rozanne Nelson, Suzette Morton, Denise Kempker, Lesley Kellison, Joy McBride, Karen Maus, Cindy Foster, Dorene Sutton, Rita Neiner Back Row: Lisa Hunter, Carolyn Kettler, Sue Steinhauser, Sandra Newman, Leslie Brooks, Darlene Springsteen, Melanie McCulley, Angela Van Felt, Anne Eiken STUDENT AMBASSADORS Front Row: Kris Ross, president: Paul Kmpela, vice president: Cathy Knaus, secretary Second Row: Susan Lake, Lori Hennann, Colleen McColl, Natalie Littleton, Rita rliscocks, Holly Burton, Brenda Eakins, Paula Hirdley, Deb Peterson, Sherri Stockton, Cathy Perry, Donna Bell Third Row: Ruth Miller, Jessica Coleman, Dana Wendhausen, Karen Bock, Jodi Andrews, Krlsta Barker, Sharry Eakins, Margaret Hemann, Barbara Dietrich. Jeff Mehlenbacher, Sandy Capesius Fourth Row: Jeff Baxendale, Donna Higbee, Ann Hanrison, Deann DeWitt, Renee Sundstrom, Jill Benton, Bill Newburry, Rita Neiner, Melanie McCulley, Anne Eiken, Deb Webb Back Row: Don Lennard, Phll Reinkemeyer, Kristin Hershman, Luanne Hemphill, Mikel Ross, Paul Pinson, Rich Smith, Chris STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD Front Row: Ric Brockmeier, president: Susan Plassmeyer, WCC President, Ten'y Stickler, secretary: Jill Benton, treasurer Second Row: Kim Mctilvarne, Susan Lake, Nancy Arp, Bonnie Neuner, Michele Sandberg, Marianne Hemming, Joni Kuehl., Alicia Jarboe, OWEN Aslakson Third Row: Bill Newburry, MaryJo Schmidt, Kristin Lesseig, Deann DeWitt, Dave Mount, Jafique Haas, William Dichiser, Melody Marcantonio, Robert Dickerson, Judy Armstrong Fourth Row: Gary Hughes. Jodi Wooten, Karla Ponder, Mike Odneal, Brian Childs, Sharon Weiner, Doug TeDults BECK Row: Rob Hultz, Matthew Blotevogel, Kenneth Meder, Michael Jessen, Michael Stark nack O I l upphes In the beginning, when that feeling of emptiness became unconquerable, students' altematives for gaining satisfaction were few in number. Then residence halls made snack bars and they were good. Residents were no longer limited to the choice of ordering out for munchies or dashing to Quick Trip, but had snacks readily available. All of the snack bars were run on a volunteer basis. Some halls posted sign-up sheets while others recruit- ed people through the resident assistants tR.A.7. Most snack bars were open Sunday through Thurs- day nlghts so workers were needed 16 to 20 hours a week VVh1le Missouri Hall suffered a temporary shut dovm due to a lack of volunteer workers most of the halls had no problem getting their residents to volun teer In the beginning ofthe year we recruited 60 people for 40 positions which was too many but they filtered out junior Barbie Famen manager of Centennial Hall s Snack Shack said The managers of each snack bar did various things to keep their stores running smoothly They were in charge of ordering the supplies setting up inventory making signs for advertising and keeping records The majonty of the profits from the hall snack bars went toward hall improvements and provided extra money for hall senate while a portion was donated to United Way For every can of pop and every bagel we donate five cents of our profits to the United Way sophomore Laura Moench manager of Blanton Nason Hall s snack bar said It was unanimously agreed by the snack bar managers that Classic Coke and microwave popcom were the biggest selling items Overall the snack bars proved to be a valuable service to on campus students providing snacks at a low price with the added convenience of a nearby location Your study break can be five to 10 minutes instead ofa half hour and the prices are reasonable Centennl al Hall resident freshman Maura Kolb said What was once a food fad may have begun a new University tradition Tracy Showalter SQWVQ Q5 'K K swings' SNACK SHACK Janice Haas fi' is Centennial s hall store s tlrst customer ofthe evenmg The store planned to bu ya refrigerator with its profits Photo by Dixon Munday . I , - I . . XX 9 U 0 I I .' 1 c s 0 u I I I l , . . I I . . . - . . . I . . .T I ' Il I I - I . , . . . . . . I I . . XX ' U . ,, . . I I . . I I U . ' ii Qtffei A N - ef-rs I , "Isis , , I 'I . . . . . l....i....i OI'g8nlZatlOnSfS6l'VlCC 5 lil.-lm-1 , lub ami al The 16th annual Activities Fair, held Sept. 19, offered chances for students and the public to under- stand the functions and qualities of campus organiza- tions. "lt's really a good opportunity for people to see what an organization stands for, to see what they do and to see if that's what they want to be a part of," fair coordinator, senior Ruth Miller, said. Sixty-three organizations were represented at the event, which was held in the Georgian Room of the Student Union Building. Cardinal Key National l'Ionor Service Sorority and the Student Activities Office co- sponsored the fair. The fair attracted students who sought involvement in social, pre-professional, and other types of clubs. All were looking to recruit new members, and to promote themselves to the student body. Juniors Amy Wood and Carla Wessling represented the University Players social organization at their display. The group included photos, programs, and advertisements from past University Players produc- tions at their table. 'lWe've had a lot of people stop by tonight to find out about the theater group. I have been stressing that you do not have to be a theater major to join, and that we are an unlimited group and would like to take anyone interested," Wood said. The Elementary Education Club was recruiting new members at the fair by pointing out the value of membership to new elementary education majors We are here tonight so that they felementary education majorsl can see that there is a club to help them in their field junior Melinda Murrain said Campus radio station KNEU provided disc jockeys and music for the fair by setting up a live remote station On hand were KNEU members recruiting new personnel and promoting the station We are distributing flyers and trying to promote llstenershrp I hope KNEU tonight is not only generating publicity for itself but for the Activities Farr too KNFU production manager senior Troy Renner said Miller said that the fair was a great success with an estimated attendance of 500 people Kevin Fitzpatnck INSIDE INFO Bndget 'framor jr seeks mfonnatron about the Interpersonal Communrcatrons Club from rf m Wohlschlaeger sr and Pam Kupatnck Photo by Bnan Knpper . . . . . 0 f . . Y X . . . . - . . , , 0 - . . . , . . 0 . . 0 . . . . . s . . Q . W Q P , N . . . . T . Q . . . . . . . . . . . , , 1 1 1 1 . . . 1 1 I . . . 7 . 1 . . . . - . V ff M, , ' W7 4, 4' . ah - 4 I 4. L A 2 Q . . Q . . I I ' I . . , . Q s. . , ., .3'ifl,,"' -:Z 1431 I,".: .,. gf:-'L:2,,.j'f'f..j:'jff- 'fa1f"is5s""Z if H ' X 2 , ff-5, ,sw ----. ii OrganizationsfService BLUE KEY Front Row: Seth Shumaker, president: Rick McVeigh, first vice president: Vemon Wunnenberg, treasurer: Randy Bailey, secretary Second Row: Robert Norton, Vance Lessig, Dave Johnson, Bill Newberry, Tony Davis, Back Row: Brian Strough, Matt Dougan, Adam Anhalt, Jeff Cassmeyer, recording secretary: Eric Fishback, Doug Malloy ALPHA SIGMA GAMMAQSCFWCCJ Front Row: Judy Haug, president: Melissa Kronour, secretary: Donna Higbee, parliamentarian: Debra Wade, historian: Mary Moore, treasurer: Second Row: Janet Perrengud, Kelly A. Allen, Robin Ochiltree, Ruth Sebacher, Dian Darrah Back Row: Michelle Denney, Carolyn Kettler, Karen Weidinger, Barb Heckman, Martha Steinbruegge, Susan Hoffmann, Hally Tucker. K . M ' f , -rl ri A i CAMPUS SCOUTS Front Row: Marla Stemke, president: Britta Paulding, vice president: Mariel!!! Stemke, treasurer Back Row: Bonnie Adams, Deann Dewitt, Diane Braun, Nancy Reid, Minette Stemkf CARDI Tischkau Hgffmanr Terry Stir Melody P' ALPHA presiden Meadow: Jenkins, Steven R 2, -af ,W 4 .Q or STUD! Morgan, Row: Kg 9Choene ig E A, : Vemon sig, Dave halt, Jeff 124 ,.. , f, ,, Y ly V, I Kronour, :cond Row: v: Michelle Hoffmann, 1 7 :nt: Marie!!-3 ette Stemke ill? " CARDINAL KEY Front Row: Conda Rhodes, secretary: Mary Beth Nowlan, president: Shelley Tischkau, corresponding secretary: Kelly Berry, vice president, Jeanine Schaefer, treasurer, Julie Hoffmann, historian Second Row: Jeny Anderson, Alicia Jarboe, Deann Dewitt, Pam Davis, Sara Smith Terry Stickler Third Row: Janice Baltisberger, Joni Kuehl, Jill Zuber, Ruth Miller, Penny Workman Melody Marcantonio Back Row. Anne Elken Mary Zukowskl, Jodi Carlson Renee Kramer ALPHA PHI OMEGAQSCYVICCJ Front Row: Joyce Parks, president: Laurie Logsdon, first vice president: Christy Forquer, second vice president: Debbie Ciaber, treasurer Second Row: Janet Lynn Meadows, Lori Ellen Taylor, Linda Almond, Mark Rash, Lori K. White Third Row: Joanne Canedy, Joy Jenkins, Rosie Van Wyk, Connie Spauldin, Robin Van Essen, Andrea Everett, Ruth Rogers Back Row: Steven Rodgers, Carl Mahoney, Tim Sittig, Tim Lafrenz, Jim Mossop I STUDENTS TO ASSIST RECRUITMENT Front Row: Leslie Little, Natalie Littleton, James I . - - AOVQBH, coordinator: Michael Jenkins, assistant coordinator: Rebecca Darker, Miriam Haag Second ROW: Kelly Allen, Christine Aman, Michelle Greer, Cindy Liles, Terri Norero, Julie Ratliff, Chris 5Ch0Er1ekase Back Row: Paula Lindell, Alice Pope, Stacie Orman, Joanne Peterson, Becky Fulmer earch Talking on the telephone has always been a popular pastime for high school and college students Thirty University students found the opportunity to perform a valuable service for the university while at the same time getting a chance to talk on the phone to their hearts content Students to Assist Recruitment IS T A R I coordl nated by senior James Morgan recruited high school students by calling them to inform them about Kirks ville and the University The group functioned through the admissions office Students worked in groups of three for two shifts every Monday through Thursday Shifts were divided from600pm to75Opm andfrom750pm to9OO p m Wlth each student calling one shift every week Workers called students when an admissions counselor was planning a visit to thelr school or if they were newly accepted for admission I like the calls to the accepted students best because those students are usually more enthused and have more questions junior Lori Hermann said I heard about the program through a friend and thought it would be fun I love NMSU and I think lt has a fnendly atmosphere that you dont find in a larger school Calling students personally makes them aware of this and that s the best part for me junior Julie Mueller said To Join S T A R prospectlve members filled out appllcatlon forms and then underwent a training session to leam telephone techniques. Dunng the orientation, students were instructed to repeat the word Northeast at least twice dunng the introduction, and to mentlon the Kirksville location to avoid confusion with the other state regional universities Members partlclpated ln S T A R for various rea- sons Hermann sald that she volunteered because she had received a call while in high school and was impressed by that "Talking to interested students and knowing that I helped in thelr decision to come to school here is the best part. Feeling that they appreciate the call makes lt all worthwhile," Hermann said ,, J ' V ,Q ,ra Wl'IO'S CALLING? Lori Hennann, jr., speaks to a high-school student accepted to the University. S.T.A.R. had 27 regular callers and 5 alternates, Photo by Dixon Munday i.ll. -is Organizations jService arketable emomes KIRAMAC - a river outside of Kirksville? A new sandwich from McDonalds? Or none of the above? KIRAMAC actually stood for the Kirksville American Marketing Club Association Chapter, a professional organization on campus The Kirksville chapter began in the fall under the direction of Janice Reily, a marketing instructor in the Business Division KIRAMAC was afliliated with the Amencan Market- ing Association CAMAJ, which was the largest market- ing association in the United States Being affiliated with AMA allowed KIRAMAC members to receive lilms and attend national conferences about marketing According to KIRAMAC president junior Paul Higdon 55 people joined the Kirksvllle chapter as charter members dunng the fall semester I think our chapter has a good start I-Iowever involvement is the key to our group s success How active our members are will determine how strong our chapter will become in the future Hlgdon said Putting the muscle into marketing was the club s slogan and the group proved it to be by practicing their trade with vanous businesses in the community For example members conducted marketing research for a local pizza establishment to detennine what college students preferences in pizza were Another project was for the city of Kirksville and included designing and conducting a survey of Kirksville residents who have lived in the city for more than five years to detennine their perceptions of the ci KIRAMAC benefits me by giving me the chance to participate in projects that will help me in my future career It will also help me decide if marketing is really what I want to do within my major junior Ellen Johnson said Membership requirements included a 2 5 grade point average and a class load of at least 12 hours Being a marketing major was not required Since my major is personnel I joined KIRAMAC because it helps me improve my business communl cations skills junior Belinda Dingo said The organization is a valuable experience and is definitely a very good resume item as well as a good time I'I1gdon said Calena Leigh W U WW Z MARKETING MEMOS KIRAMAC advzserdamce Reilly marketing instructor takes notes of upcoming events during the November meeting Reilly helped organize the club m the fall ' Photo by Dixon Munday Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q , Q Q Q Q Q Q Q I Q Q Q Q Q I Q Q x x ' ' 1 Q Q 1 Q Q Q Q Q Q , , Q Q , Q x Q I 0 ' 1 1 , Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q I Q Q Q , Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q ty. xx 1 0 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q , , Q Q I Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q X X Q Q Q Q Q I Q Q Q Q Q Q , , Q Q Q Q Q Q I Q '- X X Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 1 Q , , Q Q , Q Q I I "Wav L Q W 6 4 1 M 'H' 4 M View . ff ,lf 1 4 I I f I ..x K Q Q 1 1 Q Q Q Q 60rganizationsfHonorary A ' -1' y ALPHA PHI SIGMA tscholasticl Front Row: Julie Rauirf, vice president: Renee seniueie, president: Melody Marcantanio, secretaryftreasurerp Shellie Mathias, membership chairperson Second Row: Diane Eggers, Nancy Haberberger, Ellen Hoelscher, Darrell Jaeger, Cindy Garrett, Dam Wendhausen, Joni Kuehl, Susan Rigdon, Christine Hart Third Row: Denise Welch, Kathy Betcher, Dam Gooden, Shawn Shaffer, Ann McDonald, Shari Harris, Nancy Wilson, Melissa Kronour, Linda Slssgn Susan Rogers Back Row Dana Dixon, John Gingrich, John Evan Stark, Bradley Gosney, Ric Brockmelg, Carol Trampe, Carolyn Kettler, Trisha Hamm DELTA SIGMA PI QDLISIIICSS h0I1Ol'al'yl Front Row: Susan Plassmeyer, president: Jd Cssmeyer, senior vice president: Rob Hultz, vice president for pledge education: Debbie Petersoi Sheila Oeetker, historian Second Row: Shelia Betts, Karla Tade, Tari Keith, Janelle Lemore, Susa Klesner, Kerry Malzner, Kris Ross, Brenda Eakins Third Row: Alisa Harrison, Ann Lawson, Nancy Am Krista Barker, Jill Robb, Shellie Mathias, Joan Huntsberger, Karyn Bishoff, Becky Clayton, Jennllz Vaughn Back Row: Lori Briggs, Dianne Hall, Jane Hampton, Jodi Andrews, Patty Kem, Laura Niemeiu Carol Tangie, Leann Veit, Karen Schark Back Row: Mary Ann McMasters, Sara Thompson, Brent Clarkston, Mike Ricker, Judy Armstrong, Kelly Beilsmith, Lori Wehmeier, Lisa Cannon, Vicki Redlinge PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA Front Row: John Lychner, executive alumni secretary: Tim Riddl historian: Troy Peterson, president: Bill Higgins, secretary Second Row: Kelvin Klindworth, Kevin R32 Brock Hermens, Gene Haffner, Rusty Raymond, Les Bohlen, David Cody Third Row: Chris Walker, GH Wilt, Glenn Lemons, Jeff Freelin, Richard Kosowskl, David Mclnnis, Bryan Barnhart Back Row: JI Heisinger, Doug Teel, David Barr, Paul Higdon, Bruce Carberry, Philip Kamm, Tyler Whitaker. ,W X . t Q., 4 Q E325 i X if ki PERSI Jo Schn Meadow Kim 539 Scheidt, Fourth I LaGrass. Mike Od 2? f2'f 5, g: E 'ct DELTI committ activitie: Row: Lis Lindell, Richey,t Dichiser Reinken Hemphi Stowers I. arms Cllori Kim E! J' .,- .l lee Schlueter, f I chairperson I Garrett, Dana , Betcher, Dana I Linda Sisson, ' . l ic Brockmeier. president: Jell :bbie Peterson, Lemore, Susan son, Nancy Arp. layton, Jennifer Laura Niemeier, mpson, Brenda , Vicki Redlingel - 4 I atary: Tim Riddle' Iorth, Kevin Ryan' nris walker, Orff!! 1 Back Row: JU" r Whitaker. I I l wfmswxsis. sc wcwstawwussi.. es ssrzxw PEKSHING SOCIETY Front Row: Karla Ponder, presidentg Deann DeWitt, vice president: Mary Jo Schmidt, secretary: Matthew Blotevogel, treasurer: Gwen Aslakson, historian Second Row: Janet Meadows, Holly Burton, Sherry Jackson, Julie Spirk, Karman Wittry, Susan Plassmeyer, Jackie Hoover, liim Sage, Jane Zmolek Third Row: Renee Sundstrom, Joni Kuehl, Jill Benton, Lori Payne. Carla Scheidt, Sue Steinhauser, Karen Klingemann, Callen Fairchild, Terry Stickler, Terry Smith, advisor fourth Row: Shari Harris, Terri Norero, Kristin Lesseig, Peggy Langewisch, Sharyl North, Susan Lafirassa, Bill Newburry, Michael Jenkins, Back Row: Robert Dickerson, Tim Herrera, Adam Anhalt, Mike Odneal, Kenneth Meder, Michael Stark, Raynard Brown, John Laurent, Ric Brockmeier 'Vx DELTA SIGMA Pl UJUSIIICSS h0!lOl'aI'yj Front Row: Renee Kramer, vice president of committee management: Bill Newberry, treasurer: Sheila Moeller, vice president of professional activities: Paul Remmert, chancellor: Rae Ann Schmidt, vice president for chapter operations Second Row: Lisa Falter, Peggy Langewisch, Debbie McAllister, Cindy Rackers, Jill Winner, Paul Krupela, Paula Lindell, Liz Mossop, faculty advisor Third Row: Chuck Simmons, Trisha Hamm, Carla Walter, Leah Richey, Gus Zangriles, Gary Southerland, Brad Kreger, Louis Davis Fourth Row: Matthew Bentz, William Dichiser, Cheryl Guerrant, Mary Beth March, Teresa Neuner, Denna Adams, Shawn Smith, Phil Reinkemeyer, Tim Stickel Back Row: Kristin Hershman, Jerry McCain, Mark Buschjost, Luanne Hemphill, Brent Ravenscraft, Scott Cassmeyer, Kent Ravenscraft, Matt Gildehaus, Barb Harris, Bill Stowers we SIGMA ALPHA IOTA ffl'll.lSiC h0IlOI'3I'yl Front Row: Lori Harness, president: LaDonna Swetnam, vice president: Jerilyn Scott, recording secretary: Sharon Tait, corresponding secretary: Tamara Chalk, treasurerp Nicole Nold, chaplain: Bonnie Viles, editor: Holly Mangelsen, sergeant at alms Second Row: Monica Kelsey, Tanya Mozingo, Patricia Mahoney, Jody Kessel, Diane Ramsey, Gloria Fields, Marsha Barnett Back Row: Jenny Keating, Jana Holzmeier, Julie Ballard, Candace Ward, Kim lossi, Susan French, Amy Rosine ersatil OICCS Buying a decorated cake, special card and toilet papering the bedroom or front yard are typical ways to help celebrate a friend's birthday. People looking for a unique birthday present, however, had another option. Sigma Alpha Iota QSAII, the women's professional music fraternity, came up with their ovm version of the Westem Union idea - only with music. SAI sold birthday grams or any other type of singing telegram as a money-making project for their frater- nity's philanthropic charities, junior Jody Kessel said. Orders were taken a week in advance for on-campus and off-campus appearances, and local or Iong-dis- tance phone calls. Kessel said they received about four or five orders a week. David Clithero, staff assistant in Alumni Develop- ment, received a birthday gram from his girlfriend, junior Renee Sundstrom, while he was at work. HI knew fthe birthday graml was something he'd never had before. That's what I like about the singing birthday grams: they're something different from a birthday card, something he'II remember," Sundstrom said. f UI was pleasantly surprised. It's just like any gift you receive: it kind of brightens your day. It's a little different from your regular gift because you feel you have greater attention Q on yourselfl when you have three or four girls serenading you," Clithero said. Clithero ordered a cheer-up gram for Sundstrom during a week when she had a lot of activities and tests. The SAI women sang a special adaptation of "Put on a Happy Face." l'It's embarrassing when people are singing to you, you can't help but laugh," Sundstrom said. SAI assigned three women to handle the singing grams each week. Sometimes the performance in- volved familiar rendition of 'lThe Happy Birthday Song" in three-part harmony, but some performers, on re- quest or their ovm initiative, dressed in costume for the gram deliveries. "It takes little money and little time. It's a project that bnngs our fratemity closer together as a sister- hood," Kessel said. Jodi Carlson MELODIOUS MESSENGERS Candace Ward, sr., Sharon Tait, jr., and Lori Harness, SAI members, sing a birthday gram. Photo by Judy Tsai ll. OrganizationsfHonorary ff f M17 ' , .12 'f qt , l in gi i li g 1 2 . Iii ii 'Wil gilsl li I -at-N....m. X mwxrvzffiv l'l iii ills ill Fifi Ill i 1-'mlm ,E 1 453 sri .Y rf Q54 fy flice mented During two days in November, clovms walked around campus and handed out helium balloons to students. No, the circus had not come to tovimp nor were the students dressed as cjowns padkjpadng in an hndadon for an organization. The clowns were advertising the sevendiannualCareerFah'hek1onlYov.7. The fair, sponsored by the Career Planning and Placement Center, provided an opportunity for students and alumni to seek career informa- tion, find out more about their majors and make contacts for future jobs, Jan Fishback, coordina- tor of the event, said. Students had a chance to talk with repre- sentatives from a variety of businesses. Areas such as law enforcement, insurance, retail sales and health care were represented by the 72 companies that participated. The huns adendance was notlhnhed un seniors who were looking for a job. Fishback encouraged underclassmen to participate to leam about prospective employers. 'Tin a sophonune,so IreaHy dont get hned. I just wanted to practice getting interviewed to see what it's like," sophomore Kevin Fitzpatrick saki Fitzpatrick said he had been checking into thelLS.Mannesbeknethefahtookphur,but talking to the officer selection officer at the Marine's table led him to sign up. Seniors received a headstart for their job searches. Career Fair "gets them in the mood for looking for jobs instead of waiting until May," Fishback said. 'lmmkwsmmmwmuumwnmmemsn what they're like: to get a feel for what your potential interviewer will be like if you choose to interview with the company," senior Susan Plassmeyer said. 'lThis was a good opportunity to meet some students who may be potential employees. It provided an informed fnendly means to inform the students about our company," Denise Swink, representative of Penn-Daniels, Inc., saki Jodi Carlson OPEN DOORS Representative Richard Wainman helps David Suddorth, sr., investigate careers with Franklin Life Insurance. Photo by Greg Jameson f . NA ,, , K. ,. tziaysw i Organizationsjlionorary ALPHA PHI SIGMA Front Row: Susan Reilly, vice-president, Lisa Moore, secretary: Glenn Peitzmeier, ,f 1 l president: Deanna Holtkamp, treasurerp Second Row: Dr. Charles Frost, adviser: Brad Van Zante, David Moline ALPHAA Ryan Kuhn, Douglas Reese Secretary l I a , . Q , I Q Q ' N. i 1 KAPPA OMICRON PHI Ihome economics honoraryj Front now: Kim Fraser, president: Roberta K. Samuels, vice president: Denise Vineyard, secretary: Laura Yeager, treasurer: Katherine Bauermeister, scholarship Second Row: Margaret Hemann, Jackie Hanson, Shavm Shaffer, Peggy Utrecht, Carolyn Diers Back Row: Karla McVeigh, Barbara Hartmann, Hally Tucker, Cathy Rasmussen, Lisa Moore ff SIGMA TAU DELTA tenglish honoraryb Front Row: Cynthia sxevinson, president: Mark chambers. vice president: Darlene Vornholt, secretaryftreasurer Second Row: Connie Sutherland, sponsor: Ruth Miller, Joe Green, Nancy Hayes, Jodi Carlson, Giselle Ehret Back Row: Beckie Sutherland Debbie Lindblom, Mark Thompson. Lori Davis, Julie Peitz Pl OMEGA Pl Front Row: Lee Morris, Charla Hayes, president: Sheryl Fechtling, vice president: Laura Brown, secretaryftreasurer: Robin Rasmussen, historian: Dr. Sprehe, adviser Back Row: Joan Huntsberger, Lori Briggi Brenda Kinsel, Rob Hultz 'L rg,..l ,Z , ,lf ? SIGMA ISTS: F president: Jeanine S Wellman, DELTA president Thraen, L Sorenson PSI CH Pffssy Ro Row: Jul .BN 'eitzmeier, rid Moline, :nt: Roberta uemieister, Diers Back k Chambers, th Miller, Joe Q ThompSOHf Laura BFOWU' r, Lori BHQQ5' .l' r 'ff'-9, "h3z? O Q K ALPHA PSI OMEGA Front Row: Jason Grubbe, vice president: Raymond Zielinski, president: Debra Leland, secretaryftreasurer Back Row: John Houston, Carla Wessling, Darren Thompson, Amy Wood, Diane Dodds SIGMA DELTA CI'II Qjournalism hOn0r8l'yll SOCIETY of PROFESSIONAL JOURNAL- ISTS: Front Row: Verna Elrod, president: Greg Wright, adviser, Troy Renner, treasurer: Eric Fishback, vice president: Evan Newman, secretary Second Row: Mary Beth Plowlan, Karman Wittry, Pam Davis, Juanita Perez, Jeanine Schaefer, Kristy Cates Back Row: Kathy Betcher, Carey Boleach, Mike Odneal, Greg Swanson, Tom Wellman, Deanna Denomme, Melody Marcantonio nhhn. Y xy u ' DELTA TAU ALPHA f3QI'ICLIItI,lf6 I10Il0l'3I'yJ Front Row: William Meyer, Rhonda McVay, Mary Carson, President: Meribeth Hays, treasurer: Kim Gilworth, Mary Ellen Harris Second Row: Richard Plossaman, Denise Thraen, Leann Voss, Dana Tripp, Brian Brugenhemke, David l'1ossaman,Hancy Pollvogt Back Row: Jeff Carey, Kurt Sorenson, Chris Funke, Kevin Hendricks, Martin Malloy ESI CI'Il IDSyCIl0IOQy I1OI'l0l'2ll'yI Front Row: Vicki Emory, secretaryjtreasurer: M. F. Deck, vice president: Reggy ROQEYS, president Second Row: Sharon.Patton, Mary Beth Cornett, Soma Benzschawel, Ellen rloelscher Back OW: Julie Bair, Kathy Carlson, Julie Wiegand, Kathy Errion, Rhonda Oswalt 17 . mg eporters The Oct. 17 Joumalism Day CJ-Dayi not only taught prospective joumalism students the latest in technique, but it did so in record numbers. This J-Day was jointly run by Sigma Delta Chi: the Society of Professional Joumalists CSPJJ and the team of Wally Malins and Mark Mills from the Walsworth Publishing Co., Marcel- ine, Mo. The theme was Shared Strength, playing on the combining of forces by the two associations. The joint effort helped raise the attendance totals of area high school students and faculty from 80 people to more than 575 people. The day began with registration at 8 a.m. Three dollars was the cost for the entire day, which ended at 2 p.m. Two dollars of the registration money went to the Walsworth Co., while the remaining S1 went to SPJ. Sessions included topics such as interview- ing, setting up a staff, photography, editing and the use of computers. Les Dunseith, instructor of mass communi- cation, was in charge of the computer sessions. Dunseith said he told how the University used their computers and pointed out ways high schools could adapt to leaming to use theirs. mln the lirst session it was all advisers and I showed how a computer could be helpful at their school. ln the second session there were just the students. l gave them a basic program to nm, and then explained how the computer could be an asset to their respective yearbooks and school newspapers," Dunseith said. Other session instructors were Index advis- er, Greg Wright: Index Editor in Chief, Karman Wittryp and photo joumalist Ray Jagger. "The outcome was incredible. I didn't expect it to be this successful," SPJ President, senior Vema Elrod, said. Wright added that those who participated in the activities were appreciative of the event. Greg Swanson OFF THE RECORD At the monthly meeting, Verna Elrod, sr., pres. of SPJ, talks things over with Kannan Wittrjy, jr., Index editor in chief Photo by Dixon Munday Organizationsflclonorary 1 l jr ir 5 It ,. ,F il ii il ii 1 i 4 r ri 'i rl I, l T l. , gs fl . , l l A i V i 1 I i l T l l i V i l lil sf' 3 ii .1 i i it ji il Ji li 'i 4 ii ri 1 l ii il l I i l i i E i l l -ii ri r I l .i , l I 1 F if l 4. CC1311ZCd peakers Speech communication, LL 170, was a required course for students, but Pi Kappa Delta, under the watchful eye of advisor Liz Clark, was an honorary speech forensics frater- nity. The local chapter consisted of approxi- mately 12 members, with more than 50,000 members nationwide. The fraternity had numer- ous activities throughout the year. llOur big project is a speech tournament held the third weekend in January. This year would've been our third year for the tourna- ment, but we didn't have it because not enough schools could come. They were just getting back from Christmas break," junior Karman Wittry said. Other activities were also scheduled. "One of the things we participate in is a Pi Kappa Delta Tri Province Toumament held March 12-16 in San Antonio, Texas. There will be a lot of schools there mainly from the Midwest," Wittry said. Some of the scheduled events for the tournament were the public address events - persuasive, informative, impromptu and extem- poraneous speeches. The interpretive events include prose, poetry, duo and dramatic inter- pretation. 'Once a speech is leamed, they can use that speech throughout the year. The speeches are memorized and are 10 minutes in length. It's essentially like working on a term paper. It reflects a high degree on the speakers thought, use of analysis and reasoning," Clark said. The fratemity also helped prepare high school students for college competition. "We do workshops for high school students who are interested in speech. Sometimes we travel to different high schools, although some are held here at the college. We give pointers on how we put together a speech and why we do it that way," Wittry said. Although the local chapter was short in numbers, they always seemed to do well in competition. Mike Ockenfels in ,Q-.. V.,-.J - .. ,Wif omg "WN-... A -Ms. - . , ---tr" ,g Q. I .,,, ,g , , ff ' 1 Z -1 f 6 X! f f f' 5 f Z ' 5,355 Z5 X ,W 1 ft SPEAK EASY Liz Clark, adviser for Pi Kappa Delta honorary speech forensics fraternity, listens to Koleta Schoenig, fr., as she practices her speech. Photo by Brian Krippner 1 8 0 Organizationsfrlonorary A 'fiii' J KAPPA MU EPSILON Front Row: Tammy Erickson, vice president: Nancy Wolff, secretary: Lynda Sullivan treasurer Second Row: Yvonne Hall, Susan La Grassa, Jackie Hoover, Judy Armstrong Third Row: Mary Oman' Marg Sue Beersman, Jodi Carpenter, Melanie Breaker, Sam Lesseig, adviser Back Row: Rebecca Fishback, Shari Hams Scott Dover, Michael Chalk ' wr PI KAPPA DELTA tforensicsi Front Row: Theresa Siglar. Jim Mossop, Kamian Wittry. CANNONEERS Front Row: Charles Vollmer, adviser: David Norris, commander Second row: Rhonda Landon. Dawn Riedemann, John Blazer Back row: Dan Luechtefeld, Tim Scherrer, Christopher Smead, Stephanie Jones ADVANCED ROTC CLUB Major Nick Mikus, Professor of Military Science: Jon McGraw, Cadet LTC BUC0 Deborah Van Tricht, Cadet Maj. XO: Ciary Southerland, Cadet CSM: Jill Zuber, Cadet Captain 5-2: Chuck JOSCPT' Cadet Major 5-3: Steven Davis, Cadet Captain 5-4 Second Row: Rhonda Landon, Julie Kinsella, Debra Sue Koehlfli Roger Osweiler, Emiko Nishimura B Co. Cdr, Jan Tallman, Dianne Heck, ist Lt., Daniel Luechtefeld, Phlm' Hammons Third Row: Ciene Van Dusseldorp, Dwight Fowler, Roberta Samuels, Richard Brockett, Debra Stewafl Kimberly Brinker, Karen Phillips, Ben Campbell, Bill Casey Fourth Row: Scott Heevner, Lenny Kness, Cadet CQPW Rod Ciuzman. Sabrina Belton, Thomas Rohn, Eric Dochnal, Donald Fields, RaiderCommander: Wayne RichardS0'l David Norris Back Row: Tim Scherrer, James Snow, Drew Maddox, Daniel Rebmann, Thomas Myers. Marvin LEW Rod Kennard, Tim Lafrenz, Robert Spegal K - Q yy.: Q. . 3. exft, ,Yi-511 . LAMBD secretary- McCulloU1 Alycia Pet: pavid Mol PHI AL RAIDE operation Gates. Di Kastler, . 4 DRILL Cfvlgrgui "TCt".nQf 1-riff X fri ,,.f----W-arm-.5 Q' ,f M , , '7 I .J :uf V, files .- ,4 If a Sullivan, man, Mary iari Harns, i anda l.andOI1 xhanie JOFICS det LTC BHC0 LAMBDA ALPHA EPSILON fCl'ilTlinal justicel Front Row: Jane Buckely, treasurer: Susan Reilly, secretary, Lisa Moore, vice president: LeAnne Gray, president Second Row: Melissa Dennis, Joni Foster, Sean McCullough, Meg Podosek, Pat Hemandez Third Row: Leslie Gibson, advisor: Kim Brondel, Lori Buhr, Alice Smith, Alycia Peterson Back Row: Denise Hunsaker, Rodney Fehlhafer, Steven Wamer, Russell Stocker, Jerry Zimmerman, David Moline PHI ALPHA THETA Front Row: Paul Sweets, Steve Knuppel, Back Row: Kent Brewer, John Monroe A A Q T I l T 4 RAIDERS Front Row: Donald Fields, commander: John Hines, advisor: Cpt, Roger Norfolk, sponsor: Bill Ratliff, Operations officer Second Row: Rhonda Landon, Julie Kinsella, Matt Belcher, Eric Dochnal, Rod Kennard, John Gates, Daniel Luechtefeld Back Row: Paul Kispert, John Sastry, Devin Ruhl, Troy Sellmeyer, Dan Rebmann, Robert K8Sll2r, Jeff Benton, Scott Heevner I 3 Chuck Joseph s e Kofme' DRILL TEAM Front Row: Diana Klubek, treasurer: Devin Ruhl, drill team commander: Deborah Van Tricht, '3 U 1 . . wtefeld, PNYHI Eolofguard commander: SGM Richard Paquette, sponsor Second Row: Rhonda Landon, Julie KinlselIa,5ScoItt Debra Slewam Lsevner, Dave Fisher, Kevin Dunn, Kimberly Freeman Third Row: John Ashby' Amanda Th0ff1D50V':W' 'am ms f ,Cadet Cagtgn 'fl' Frost, Kathleen Johnson, Dennise Hyle, Tammy Hodges Back Row: Rod Kennard, Eric Davis, Jay Mars en 5 , ne Richaf , . 4 Wl5' ,, Marvin Le ilitary The Raiders - an organization made of men and women interested in the military as a career. Sponsored by the Military Science Divi sion, with Capt. Roger Norfolk as their faculty adviser, the Raiders planned many activities In February, with four inches of snow and temperature in the mid- 50s, the company went on a road march to Thousand Hills State Park Once there, they participated in several military maneuvers such as field tactics and communi cation activities In a sense, the Raiders took what they had learned in the military science classes and had the chance to actually apply it. For such outings as the road marches and repelling exercises they used equipment fumished by the Military Science Division "We don't pay dues, but you need lots of Tom Jumps said Active in the military science programs Jumps joined the Raiders because he wanted to be a career officer, and to leam by getting first hand expenences The Raiders did not consist of only men. Of the 18, three were women "Although they aren't required to do quite as much physically, we are treated as equals especially in the areas of leadership and respon sibility," Jumps said "I don't think the girls had any problems being Raiders. Two of them knew more what was going on than l d1d," sophomore John Gates said. 'il gained a lot. lt allows you to apply realistically what we read in military science and it also builds confidence. It will be useful because l'm going to go active ln the military and being in the Raiders was a good experi- ence," sophomore Dan Rebmann concluded READY FOR ACTION Tom Jumps, fr., prepares himself for a Raider activity. The fatigues and other military supplies were borrowed hom the Military Science Division. Photo by Dixon Munday I - I dnve, ambition and self-discipline," freshman I OrganizationsfDepartmental 1 8 1 , ,II llll ll, ,III l ,, "fl- lin 1 -I w 'I ,I ' 3 I I III I I .III li Iqll 213.5 I I , My l ll III I I . , I I ' I, I i, I 1, ,. .- I l l ll ., ll ' I III. , , I , ., ll " III -l I. ,l I ,. I II ll , ,. Il I l I I , Ia . l I 1 I I Il I " l l Il I 1 I i 11 f' 4 . . I I ,l I ' I I EI I f 74? l 'ra I I , 4 I Y , ,ffl ,., ,. , .. I I , 2 . hr1st1an While most student organizations had specific requirements and responsibilities for their members, student religious organizations did not. There were numerous religious groups for students to choose from. Some, like Campus Crusade for Christ, were interdenominational. Others existed to meet the needs of certain faiths. For example, the Wesley Foundation catered particularly to United Methodist, Episcopalian and Presbyterian students. However, all of the religious organizations encouraged any interested students to participate in their programs. Each group provided a variety of programs. Coun- seling, retreats, weekly meetings and various social events were present in each group's programming. Some activities, however, were unique to individual groups. A marriage program and the rite of Christian initiation for adults tconvert instructionl were spon- sored by the Newman Center. The Wesley Foundation had its ovm musical group, Koinonia, comprised of students who were involved with the organization. Koinonia lead services for other groups as well as their ovm. Bible studies and conducting presentations for residence halls were provided by Campus Crusade for Christ. The purpose of programming activities was not to teach and set the values and beliefs of students as much as to give support. Participating in group programs gave students a chance to explore and voice their ovsm beliefs while at the same time they found out what other students believed. "I think it's very hard to be a Christian around a lot of non-Christians. We try to provide encouragement more than anything," junior Sue Clark, president of Christian Campus Fellowship, said. Sophomore Dianne Sweeney was involved with Campus Crusade for Christ and the Newman Center. Her participation was based on her satisfaction with the groups. "I am happy with these groups. They add to your denomination. I like being able to be with people who share an interest that not many others share, and sharing Ciod with people your ovm age," Sweeney said. There was no recruitment per se for any of the religious organizations. The groups introduced them- INSPIRING CONVERSATION Mark Moore, Church of Christ student minister, attends Thursday night Bible study in Dobson Hall with Marty Summers, jr. Photo by Tim Barcus Aff I I II l I I I ll I ' . II f I If , .A if rl ' I fi ,I Q I , , ll I ' I I l I I I . v. 53 E Zi I EI ' I I f I I I III I Il I f il Q A I I I ,g r l ' II, ,, . I ' ll -fl ll FEI I gl I I, I' 5 . ' l '. ,I il I , I 'll' . 5 3 H T I . ll I I I lj I l l ll I I IS! ' I , , ' l?l , 'I yi' I ,' isll V' I " I.I lg. I , Ili' .I I -, ' I 1, l lil ' l1. II . ,JI I, i l li V' , ,III , IIIIIIII , , i1Il'Il I ,if Hill I ilflll 'I' ,I I f , er l OrganizationsfDepartmental ff 5? lffrfxfvwvmwwx f,,,,..uW-we 'Q BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Front Row: David Harrison, missions chairperson: Scott Davis assistant to the director: Ann Harrison, public relation: Angie Watkins, outreach Second Row: Melanie Harrison, Paula Talbert, Mary Studer, Carol Brown, Wendy Cook, Rhonda Snead, Karla Tade, Donna Bowman, Michelle Noe Third Row: Rhoda Case, Crystal Baker, Tim Cleeton, Jennifer Mayes, Candace Ward, Sharon Tait, Lisa Cole, Darren King Fourth Row: Kevin Hicks, LeAnna Sadler, Hope Ann Warren' Alisa Harrison, DJuana Kendrick, Karyn Bishoff, Glenda Easterday Back Row: Doug Rucker, Janice Baltisberger, Susan Rogers, Denise Thomas, Phyllis Lillard, Deann DeWitt, Nadine McKinzie 4. ral CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Front Row: Joe Belzer, campus minister: Sue Clark, president: Chris Geil, vice president: Anita Taylor, board representative: David Gray, committee chairman: Allen Hanlin, treasurer Second Row: Sheila Duncan, Kristine Zachmeyer, Karen Gorsuch, Cindi Ward, Kim Schomaker, Kerry Malzner, Angela McKinney, Third Row: Mike Monroe, Rhonda Mcvay, Mary Chadwell, Janet Drake, Cynthia Robuck, John Gingrick, Greg Lane, John McClanahan, Back Row: Louis Brescia, Glenda Kremer, Mike Killen, Terry Kennard, Dwight Whan, Lila Tracy, Tina Hitz, Angela Rumbald ..J-f 4 il LUTHERAN STUDENT MOVEMENT Front Row: Jana Mager, president: Tim Sittig, viCf president: Mary Oman, secretary, Melanie Breaker, treasurer: Charlene Nissing, historian: David Buenger Second Row: Pam Robbins, Jackie Cole, Trish La Frenz, Diane Renno, Laure Timm, Cindi Twillman, Kathy Schrader Back Row: Paula Lindell, Rachel Lohmann, Michael Beneke, Kenneth Car0WI Jim Jewell, Katherine Bauermeister, Leona Dover, Robert Timmerman ,,-v""W""" Jr: , ff f W I W., LSI if BAPTIE Ship chai qhairperS Drake, Sh Melanie P Ken Keslf DePaula, ggnavhilll X X fl Q. 71 X X ,A 7 , . 1, 1 af I fiffj CAMP! Harting, Christy I Row: Ma Kramer Newman Q4 I C NEWM Koch, tr Cyndi B Cummii Jim Yoc Karen S Te Duitf L11-"W-'fir " 'E : Scott Davis, Row: Melanie Tade, Donna yes, Candace Ann Warren, icker, Janice tinzie 4. :ery Sue Clark. y, committee iren Ciorsuch, 1roe, Rhonda McClanahan, la Tracy, Tina 3 ff? 99 .- W A E 'im snug, vi? storian: Dawd e Timm, Cindy enneth CBYOW' -J T - -..--n BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Front Row: Jerry Carmichael, director: Robin Tipton, disciple- ship chairperson: Lisa Woody, communications: Roger Williams, president, Kyle Dill, fellowship chairperson Second Row: Diann Campbell, Robin Daniels, Cindy VanEssen, Shelley Bopp, Janet Drake, Sharon Clarke, Rob Westerlund, Ruth Miller Third Row: Mikel Ross, David Burton, Doyle Speer, Melanie Adcock, Terry Stickler, George Reichert, Lisa Moulder, Debbie Green Back Row: Marc Rice, Ken Kesler, Tom Blow, David Thomas, Steve McKeinzie, Tim Carson, Paul Pinson Back Row: Paulo DePaula, Kirk Palmer, Steve Smith, Joe Bantz 1,7 ' ""' 'T ' fliff? , - - Q11 ' Q , '3"iQ.e,Q ''E'ff'74977fE?Q553559-ie??Zl?i5,1.::?f5ff,IH CAMPUS CRUSADE Front Row: Lisa Yount, secretary: Ellen Dykas, Joyce Almquist, Denise Harting, Diane Renno, Gina Ralston, Karen Jefferson, Christine Aman Second Row: Lisa Koeller, Christy Forquer, Denise Vineyard, Kay Freeland, Many Oman, Miriam Braker, Melanie Breaker, Third Row: Maria Braker, Susan Buche, David Bergevin, Louis Brescia, Carolyn Kettler, Kelly Cooper, Renee Kramer Back Row: Dane Schaut, Ric Brockmeier, Stephanie Joes, John Miller, Rich Smith, Evan Newman .. . NEWMAN CENTER Front Row: Carol Fohey, vice president: Theresa Mehmert, Df95ldemf Chris K0Ch, treasurer: Donna Scheulen, secretary Second Row: Debbie Boone, Marytlo Schmidt, Tony Rojas, Cyndi Bernsen, Angela Harpe, Chris Aman, Dorothy Pollard, Susan Boone, Jocelyn Limbach,-Mark Ciumrnings Third Row Tracy Showalter, Don McCarthy, Pam Kehoe, Duong Thanh Binh, Amy Hilbert, Jlm Yochim, Linda Fischer, Steve Nealon, Sue Steinhauser Back Row: Fr. Les Niemeyer, Shelly Frank, EVEN Schwartze, Tom Miller, Sharon Vlahovich, Nancy Volmert, Chris Billings, David Jaegers, Doug uits am u hrftian selves to students in informal ways such as by word of mouth and through the local churches. Student partici- pation was voluntary and noncommital. UI think the students who get involved are the ones who want to be. lt is more of a personal commitment than a family-oriented commitment," Dori Ervin, direc- tor of Wesley I-louse, said. ln describing college students and religion, the Rev. Les Neimeyer commented, t'Overall there is a very deep seeded faith. Th ey may not go to church every weekend, but their values are fairly high." Neimeyer was the director of the Newman Center. College years have been described as a time of self- diSCOVCl'y, when students find out who they are and what they believe in. It is a time when nobody tells them what is wrong or right. Many students got involved to search for their beliefs. Others got involved to gain support and to help them cope with the pressures of college. "I can fit it into my schedule, and go whenever l want. l like getting away from campus, it lifts my spirits," senior Miriam Haag said about her involvement with the Lutheran Student I-louse. Religious organizations attempted to meet the needs of students. Within the organizations were councils comprised of students. These councils helped in determining the direction and goals of the group. "When a student comes to college he develops intellectually, socially and physically. We provide an opportunity for spiritual growth," Dianna Roper, a staff member of Campus Crusade for Chris, said. Religious organizations helped students to "come to grips with their own beliefs and faith. College is a real time for growth and faith development potential," Ervin said. Each student had their ovim reason for taking part in a religious organization. Neimeyer described the students who participated in religious groups as "a very American community, a real melting pot." Barbara Dietrich POOLED RESOURCES Paul Sherrod, so., member of the Newman Center, plays pool. The Newman Center offered many recreational activities to meet with other members. Photo by Tim Barcus 17 we Q ,. fi it fl Q, , 54 gi: Zi wi 4 S tv X ii i i it if fit E f i if ill? 'sisii Lili? iii' itll' 53.1, rg, OrganizationsfDepartmental 8 My 2? jg I hemical lub Benzene rings. lonic bonding. Physical properties. These are some of the things one might expect to discuss at a chemistry fratemity's meeting. The mem- bers of Alpha Chi Sigma chemistry fraternity were different. "lt's not like a social fratemity because it brings together a lot of people with the same interest in chemistry, which helps you academically," sophomore Craig Ragland, Alpha Chi Sigma member, said. l'Being in the fratemity gives me the chance to be involved with people who have the same major and it's a good contact with the business world," junior Greg Dailey, Alpha Chi Sigma member, said. The fratemity originated with the help of Roger Festa, associate professor of chemistry education, and a few chemistry majors. They petitioned for a national charter in 1984 and received their local chapter in the spring of 1985. "The primary intention of the fraternity is to organize a group of people with the same profession," sophomore Jeff Preisack, Alpha Chi Sigma member, said. Alpha Chi Sigma offered services to both high school and college chemistry students. Often they were asked to inspect high school laboratories. Chemical clean-ups and general safety checks were among the duties the fratemity performed. Another sewice offered by the fraternity was the support and education given to college chemistry teachers. These teachers could join the fratemity and receive the same benefits as the student members. The fratemity had about 25 student members and five professional members. Alpha Chi Sigma called potential high school chemistry students to help them decide on their majors. The members encouraged the high school students to pursue a major in chemistry. They also raised more than 555,000 for the Tel-Alumni campaign during Division Week competition for the Science Division. l'We are expecting tive to 10 pledges this semester. It's a good way to meet people interested in your major and profession," Preisack said. Susie Sinclair I V Af X xz , BUBBLE UP Greg Daily, jr., does an experiment on distillation. Daily was a member of the young fraternity. Photo by Dixon Munday 1811-'OrganizationsfDepartmental WESLEY FOUNDATION Front Row: Dane Schaudt, president: Ruth Calvert, vice president David Chapman, Krista Barker, treasurer Second Row: Doresa Collogan, Linda Playle, Carol Gamm Lori Shepherd, Karen Hoaglin, Kay Freeland Third Row: Kristi Loewenstein, Rhonda McVay, Kathryri Gordy, Rick Harrington, Gene Van Dusseldorp, Robin Van Essen Back Row: John Meadow, Ki-E Ferguson, Stacie Orman, Michael Pagitt, Steve Chapman, Billy Chapman AGRICULTURAL CLUB Front Row: Donna Higbee, parliamentarian, Melinda Zimmemian. vice president: William Meyer, president: Meribeth Hays, secretary: Ryan Mostaert, treasurer Second Row: Mona Lewis, Bob O'Connor, Nancy Pollvogt, Mary Carson, Rachel Lohmann, Karen Tumer, Jeli Isringhausen Third Row: Duane Kreigshauser, Alan Bergfield, Rick Loellke, Brian Mortimer, Duane Dines, Ed Huber Back Row: Kent Naughton, Chris Funke, Kevin Hendricks, William Bonine ALPHA CI'II SIGMA Front Row: John Leyba, president: Tim Ruble, treasurer: Greg C. Daily, vitf president: Nancy L. Haberberger, recorder Second Row: Holly Burton, Diane Bowman, Tammy Biveni. Kay L. Freeland, Anne Tapmeyer, Tim Meehan Third Row: Timothy C. Pasowicz, Kenny Isringhausen, Steve Yuchs, Ron Nason Back Row: Carlos Rodriguez, Timothy L. Marshall, Brian Hamilton, Dave Sly Dr. Russell Baughman, adviser. gt ACCOI Jon KODF vice prCS Debbie Ki Moeller,l Charlene Richard 1 Pfadenha Susan Rig .4 ffm, fijf A L 'Q ' .5 if ,.,, A 'LCQJ f -V . ANIMA Baalman Chris Sci Peterson. DeeAnnlH Tammy Megan Ml Melinda I Back 0 e president: Larol Cramm, lay, Kathryn eadow, Kris l memian, vice Second Row: r Tumer, Jeff timer, Duane ,nine rg C. Daily, vice 'Tammy Biverl5f y lsnnghausenf lilton, Dave 5'5" I I 1 l ACCOUNTING CLUB Front Row: Miriam Haag, president: Kevin Taylor, executive committee: Jon Koppenhaver, executive committee: Vemon Wunnenberg, parliamentarian: Gary Schanzmeyer, vice president: Sherry Cahalan, treasurer: Jennifer Benedict, historian: Mary Wieberg, secretary: Debbie Kerby, adviser: Jim Tumer, adviser Second Row: Scott Fouch, adviser: Sharon Kelley, Sheila Moeller, Ann Bames, Julie Tansic, Jen'y Schneider, West Seifert, Mary Ann McMasters, Susan Klesner, Charlene Faulkner, Cindy Gray Third Row: Brenda Eakins, Robin Walden, Joyce Bray, Patrick Crerveler, Richard Caims, Debra Eakins, Rita Hodeshell, Linda Sisson, Michael Mailloux. Back Row: Sandy Ffadenhauer, Dana Dixon, Carol Hinshaw, Barb Kosman, Jeff Loudenback, Penny Workman, Jeff Fox, Susan Rigdon, Jane Hampton, Paul Krupela "l iffy' , , ,, ., tial:-wtf, ANIMAL HEALTH TECHNOLOGY Front Row: Theresa Russo, sergeant-at-arms: Cheryl Baalmann, treasurer: Cathey Kaiser, vice president: MaryJoJudge, president: Lisa Johnson, secretary: Chris Schneider, social chaimran: Annette Willman, first year representative Second Row: Lisa Peterson, sponsor: Michelle Pendleton, Rosanne Bange, Diane Schauble, Amy Gries, Laura Munford, DeeAnn Dugger, Brett Drysdale, sponsorThird Row: Jane Jonas, Judi Gottman, Marlene Schmierbach, Tammy Huber, Karol Blake, Melody Verschuure, Beth Cole Fourth Row: Virginia Rockstroh, Ann Larkin, Megan McCIung, Peggy Marr, Janet Anderson, Pam Wichman, Kevin Spraque, Rebecca Hall Back Row: Melinda Stanford, Renae Weisenbom, Scott Dettennann, Sue Klein, Paula Vinton, Brenda Stewart ARTISTIC STUDENTS OF BALDWIN HALL Front Row: James Pauls, sponsor: Sheila Kfamer, president: Mary Zukowski, vice president: Steve Seager, treasurer: Renette Umali, secretary BaCk Row: Melissa Schneekloth, Joni Kuehl, Cathy Perry, Jennifer Yegge, Ann McDonald M... 4g--q..k ,i oftvvare et-up Sweaty palms. Butterflies in the stomach. Loss of memory and tongue control. These may have been some of the symptoms students experienced when trying to ask for a date. But if one got tired of suffering from those symptoms, a computer was available to do the job. Computer dating was an annual fund raiser spon- sored by the Accounting Club. For 50 cents, a student could fill out a form, answering a variety of questions about themselves. The questions focused on the student's personal interests, along with a few questions about preferences in physical appearance. The idea was to match couples who shared common characteristics. After the Accounting Club members processed the responses, participants were sent a printout with the names of four or five possible companions. "It's one of our major fund raisers during the year which goes toward a variety of expenses," senior Mary Wieberg, secretary of the club, said. The activity began in 1981 when a few members worked out the computer program. Students had varied reactions to the blind date system. One student commented that computer dating "is dumb because it could be a big disappointment and a relationship takes time and can't be jumped into." "It's not that we think people can't get dates: it's just a fun way to meet people and have a good time," senior Keinn Taylor, head of the club's fund raising, said. "I think if I took it seriously, chances could be good for something to work out. It was a good set of questions - at least from a guy's point of view. Since it was based on personality and character traits instead of looks. I think it could work," sophomore Cindy Foster said. ult could possibly work out with some people. In most cases, once you can break the ice, you can say things a lot easier. In this case, the computer does for you," senior Terry Stecker said. UI didn't fill the survey out to find a date. l wanted to see if the computer would match me up with someone I knew, but it didn't," sophomore Debbie Lain said. Kim Castello TALL, DARK . . . JeH'Loudenback, sr., and Mary Weiber, sr., help Debbie Lain, so., and Rhonda Jester, so., prepare to find the men of their dreams. Photo by Dixon Munday Organizations f Departmental harp hooters We are a varsnty sport not a club junnor Bane Kroeger member of the Blackjack Rnfle Team sand The team practnced at least three tnmes a week for two hours or more dependnng on whether or not they had a meet We shoot as a team nt s usually four people Ithat make up the teaml depending on the weekly average The four who have the best average then become our team for that meet Kroeger sand The Unnversnty gave some financial support but as wnth other organnzatnons addntnonal funds were neces sary Car washes and turkey shoots provnded some of the extra money as dnd havnng the team members work dunng the free fires Last year the team placed thnrd out of the 12 schools that made up the league Each team member shot snx targets two prone two standnng and two kneeling gnvnng a possible ponnt total of 600 The best team nn our league shot 2050 and we aren t far behnnd Kroeger sand The only requnrements to become a member of the team were to have had a course nn the Mnlntary Scnence dnvnsnon and to have worked the assigned hours durnng the scheduled free fires We also have orgamzed tryouts at the begnnnnng of every semester Kroeger sand Many of the meets were held at the Unnversnty of Mnssoun-Columbia and Kemper College The league was fomned nn 1976 because there was no orgamzed competn- tnon Captann Roger Norfolk assnstant professor of mnlntary scnence and team advnser sand. Team captann sennor Jon McGraw was ranked eleventh out of the 72 partncnpants nn a meet at Iowa State Unnversnty tAmesl and Kroeger was ranked fourth The team had hopes of achnevnng the High Aggregate trophy whnch was only awarded nn large matches where 15 or more teams partncnpated. Such competntnons were held at the Unnversity of lllnnons-Champangn Iowa State Unnversnty-Ames and Camp Perry I enjoy shootnng so I came domm during one of the free-tires and talked to Sgt Maj Mntchell It sounded like fun, so I tned out," freshman Ed Scalf, team member, sand TAKE AIM Scott Boelkel, fr., practices his sighting techniques on the rifle range. The rifle range was located in the basement of Brewer Hall. Photo by Greg Jameson ASSOCIATION 0fBLACK COLLEGIANS Front Row Tiffany Moore vnce president Bemnqe Jones president Jennifer S Vaughn treasurer Lnsa M Vaughn secretary Second Row Bunny Carthan Marcia Hooks Lnsa Hunter Pamela Preston Tnna A Kennell Back Row Wendy Watson Vernnce L Hnll Suzette D Morton MalcolmJ Vnctonan ASSOCIATION FOR COMPUTING MACHINERY Front Row: Pamela Moeller, president Michael Chalk, vice president: Susan Rogers, secretary Second Row: Cindy Nehrkom, Melissa Kronour, Mary Moore, Lynda Sullivan, Stacey Knutsen, Judy Armstrong Back Row: Charles Jones, Glenn Peterson, Daniel Burkhart, E. Joe Royer, Daniel Lewis, Carl Carlson, Mazen Haek BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUB Front Row: Jodi Hagan, vice president: Sherri Stockton, parliamentarianfhistorian: John Pipkins, president: Paula Lindell, secretary: Susan Rhodes. treasurer Second Row: Stacie Huston, Daneen Riley, Lisa Eulinger, Kristine Schuette, Cynthia Eason, Sharon Boyd, Carolyn Widmer, Third Row: Mike Lee, Dian Darrah, Kari Ross, Karen Bock, Sharon Schoening, Becky Fulmer, Angela Goode, Sandy Snyder, Sara Thompson Back Row: Sharry Eakifli Jody Lynch, Holly Bagby, Greg Cotton, Brenda McAllister, Linda Plossaman, Joe Hickey, Rhonda Ulmer, Holly Black, Kelli Webb, Robin Ochiltree Wg ,-f, y,,+f,-, ,,ef,,ggswI wa, X QW WNW If Q ,, M Xt , W, h 1151, 7 U 1 8 6OrganizationsfDepartmental ACEI Tamsy Row: BLACI McGraw Jenkins Richard 'I n ff ' X I 50 2 :Ja " ' BUSII Wade. Randy Carla I Margar Kennet .ML vu , ., wry, ,, ea : 4' i 'ii f , , l, ,, , f " if N xg 5 nt: Bemice Jw: Bunny ly Watson, , president, sa Kronour, nes, Glenn far Qi 5 I, 4 I, ,, ,, , ' aff ,ff "J, 1:2 fr 'ra ., f .gglfi ' f ent: Sherri Ban Rh0d55f Ithia EaS0f'f Jck, Sharon arry Eakir1Sf onda Ulrfleff rs- i j 4 7 Y 4 6 f '1 3 W f W ,QM , N V, ,xg HQ ACEI Front Row: Teresa Claassen, president: Bonnie McGee, treasurer: Dorene Sutton, historian: Tamsy Reed, vice president Second Row: Marie Fritz, Dana Rogers, .Jeri Voss, Laura Cunningham Third Row: Chris Schoenekase, Tracey Knorr, Sherry Thompson, Lynn Waples 1 BLACK JACK RIFLE Front Row: Mitchell Herbert, coach: Dwight Swopes, assistant coach: .Jon McGraw, captain: Edward Scalf, co-captain: Cindy Foster, secretaryftreasurer Second Row: Kolette Jenkins,John Crates, Bane Kroeger, Perrin Meyer, Larry Weerts, Back Row: Don Kaiser, James Newman, Richard Anderson, Peter Dorman, Scott Voelkel, James Snow L L A Q. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUB Front Row: Amy Marshal, Sue Koch' Tammy Wade, Gina Giovanoni, Kim Newell, Paul Dodge, Second Row: Rozanne Nelson, Eleanor Claus, Randi' Olson, Carol Tangie, Susan Pasa, Becky Neuner, Carla Ewing, LoisAnn Bardot Third Row: Carla Walter, Becky Widmer, Karen Wortmann, Debra Reinert, Kathy Perry. David DePorter, Margaret Schmidt, Mary Robinson, Robin Van Essen Back Row: Shawn Smith, Bradley Gosney, Kenneth Carow, Scott Dover, Robert Timmerrrran, Sharon Ostrum, Teresa Forgey, Renee DICHI -Ire omputer If. rw lf I I I it ,. 'i 8 li OIIJCCSJE if Saturday - a typical day to sleep in, study, do laundry and party. Saturday, November 16, proved to be different for four members of the Association for I Computing Machinery CACMJ. These students spent the day at the University of Kansas tLawrenceD competing in the ACM Regional Computer Programming Contest. The team of senior Pam Moeller, juniors Kevin Benjamin, Mike Chalk and Becky Fishback placed second among 25 other teams from the Upper Midwest Region. The region included Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota and South Dakota. Each team was given nine problems to solve and had the option of either FORTRAN or Pascal program- ming languages to find a solution. 'lWe finished three of the nine problems during the six hour time limit, the first place team completed four," team captain Moeller said. The team chose to program in FORTRAN. Accord- ing to Moeller, most of the programs dealt with graphs. One particular problem dealt with connecting dominos. l'We chose FORTRAN because everyone involved was more experienced with this language. Pascal is relatively new to the University, so FORTRAN has been used more in classes," Fishback said. Team members spent approximately five hours preparing for the contest by reviewing contest questions and problems from previous years. "This is the best we've ever done, we beat all the other schools from Missouri, including all of the major universities," Moeller said. University of Nebraska won first place in the event 2 and was eligible to compete in the national contest in F Cincinnati, Ohio. Kansas State took third place. "I was kind of surprised we won second place. We went more for the fun than the competition. We saw students from fthe University of Missouri-Rollai who were really hyped for the contest, but we were more laid ,I back. That might have been to our advantage," gg Fishback said. In addition to attending a programming contest, e ACM members also sponsored a contest for high school L students. Qi i J GROUP EFFORT Becky Fishback, jr., Pam Moeller, sr., Mike Chalk, jr., and Kevin Benjamin, jr., race against the clock to finish solving the assigned problems. tg Photo by Dixon Munday Organizations!Departmental Foreign nends The year's first gathering was hailed as the "First Annual International Weenie Roast." lt was a chance for many of the '70 members to introduce the international students to new customs. Many of them had never been to a barbecue: some had never seen hotdogs. "I realized that a lot of international stu- dents were never having contact with an Ameri- can student. lt is a shame that many of these students visit this country for one to four years and retum home without ever having been in an American home or fully understanding Ameri- can culture," Ruth Bradshaw, instructor of English as a second language, said. This realization lead Bradshaw, Ann McAn- clorfer, instructor of English as a second lan- guage: and Vera Piper, instructor of foreign language: to recruit a group of American stu- dents interested in other countries and culture. The name Bridges was representative of what the group attempted to accomplish: "bridge" the culture, language and racial gap that existed between intemational and American students by building friendships. Bridges tried to avoid formality. Required meetings were avoided with the acknowledge- ment that American students may have been more willing to get involved if able to participate on their ovtm time. Bridges hoped to be a chartered organiza- tion by the 1985-1986 school year, but their first goal was recognition. "The Great Chocolate- Chip Festival" was the start. Hlt was a sale with a theme andjust as many people were asking what group we are as there were people buying chocolate-chip cookies and pie," junior Helen Turnbull said. Tumbull added that the core of people that were willing to work throughout the year was relatively small, but the results of those efforts was what measured Bridges' success. "Even if only one relationship works out then the group is worth the effort," Bradshaw concluded. Nancy Hayes FRIENDCHIPS Mason Scandridge, sr., and Pres. McClain succumb to the "Chocolate-Chip Festival. " Photo by Greg Jameson limi BRIDGES FOR INTERNATIONAL FRIENDSHIP Front Row: Angela Rumbold, vice presidenthjoann Heitman, vice president: Johanna Mustafa, secretary: Deborah Langvin, treasurer Second Row: Saipin Humbenchal phon, Tanya Finley, Lucia Yiing Feng Liu, Trisa S. Chang, Kaori Koyabu, Chuen-Long Wang, Wen-Ming Kao, Whitman Mustafa, Vivien Yi Lin, Vera Piper, sponsor Third Row: Marcia Murphy, Emiko Otsuki, Golriels McArisn, Wen-Shuan Chen, Yoshikatsu Shinozawa, Chia-Kuen Chung, Elisobit Naborte, Kazuto Kimura, Phyllis May, Melanie McCuIIey Nancy Hayes Fourth Row: Samin Gohammed, Suntanee Tayarachakul, Mei-ling Chuang, Yasuyuki Shibazakinliayi Hong Zhong, Kenji Yamazawa, Helen Tumbull, Ibrahim Chavehue, Hilde Anette Pettersen, Fanson Kidwaro, Lisa Ruder Back Row: Guiahang You, Soh lt Choong, Yang Hun Fiong, Anthony Loh, Hartono Salim, Chen Seong Lee Aluzrez Carlos, Becky Snyder, Chris Snyder, Todd Christine, Yudith Castaneda. Diane Braun, Chih-Chen Huang BULLDOG COLLEGIATE 4-H Front Row: Mary Carson, vice president: Barb Venvertloh, secretary: Nanqgg Gray, treasurer Back Row: Merl Riley, president: Susan Rogers, corresponding secretary: Debbie Buckman, historian reporter: Janet Claypoole, parliamentarian AEA! ECHO Front Row: Callen Fairchild, editor-in-chieb Angie Luby, organizations editor: Ellen Hoelscher, copy editor: Tracy Showalter, people editor: Susan Sinclair, feature editor Second Row: Deb Reinert, darkroom technician: Greg Jameson, photographer: Nancy Hayes, production manager: Helen Turnbull, sports editor. ii' 1 for - taped' X GERMAN CLUB Front Rowzg Sally Fowler, president: Kirk Amold, secretaryftreasurerf Ren rlubin, viff Ai Dfesldeflti COr1Star1ce L. Read, advisor Second Row: Kristin Hunt, Amy Thomas, Laura Sicking, Gina Wehmeyflr j Ellen A. Krueger Back Row: Paul Wregand, Bulent Enustun, Robert Parry, Bettina Muehlen 88Organizationsfpepartmental 15.3-elf i A tr 4. '4 ELEME Murrainm WiIIiarT1Sf Kristin BG Row: AHS Cunning' ENGLI seczetarg FORE. coach B FREN preside Reagan Paul F4 P? nt: JOann hbencha- Whitman en-Shuan McCulley, .zaki, Jian varo, Lisa eong Lee, en Huang ary: Hancee Buckman, N ff i t Copy editor: nician: GFCQ fx! A2 +9 ' aff? 4:- f f f m , ff' 5 w fhzrl iff zz. ff in vice ll'Iub , wehmeyef' ix ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB Front Row: Merl Riley, publicity: Teresa Claassen, treasurer: Melinda Murrain, vice president: Jerri Voss, co-president: Angela Daniels, co-president Second Row: Marla Sternke, Cecelia williams, Jennifer Damell, Lisa Clark, Julie Underwood, Connie Sensanbaugh, Lori Voss, Jo Ann Harlow Third Row: kristin Berry, Roberta M. Zimmer, Ann DeRosear, Sara Smith, Candy Hensley, Richelle Hettinger, Lisa Pressler Back Row: Angie Watkins, Sherry Thompson, Phyllis Ashmead, Jeff Greenfield, Jody Likes, Manha Mallett, Laura Cunningham ENGLISH CLUB Front Row: Terri Wheeler, president: Beckie Sutherland, treasurer: Cynthia Stevinson secretary Back Row: Nancy Hayes, Kristine Zachmeyer f Z ff W0 f f 1.4 f FORENSICS Front Row: Karman Wittry, Lora Wollerman, Yoshifumi Moroe, Theresa Siglar, Elizabeth Clark. coach Back Row: Rob Cleeton, Louis Cohn, Ira Wagner, Jim Mossop, lioleta Schoenig FRENCH CLUB Front Row: Cynthia Nelson, secretary, Christian Snook, vice-president: Loretta Stotts, President: Samir Oueida, vice-president: Lisa J. Ruder, publicity Second Row: Betty McLane-Iles, adviser: Cecilia Reagan, Gail Sunder Cynthia Stevinson, Sandy Burnau, Christine Edwards, Janet Drake Back Row: Jennifer Meiser, Paul Fonkwa, Jacques Stephant, advisor: Kirk Arnold, Robert Parry, Mikael Egnell, Bulent Enustun -ur-i' ibling upport l'People have come up to me and asked, 'Do you pick up trash after football games? Hey, what do you do?' It isn't that recognizable, maybe if we had a different name . . . " senior Kim West, member of Campus Volunteers, reasoned. Campus Volunteers was an unusual organi- zation that received very little recognition in the past, even though its mission was respected by many parents and children of Kirksville. The group received its charter in 1970. It developed into an organization of approximate- ly 50 members involved with 25-50 local chil- dren, whose ages ranged from kindergarten through sixth grade. The volunteers served as role models in the hopes of helping the child cope with home-life, school and the difficulties of growing up. Campus Volunteers underwent some changes during 1985 as they intemally reorga- nized, appointed new officers and gained sever- al new members. Local and on-campus response was good. Kirksville merchants donated Christmas gifts for the children and the Phi Lambda Chi social fraternity donated a percentage of their calendar sale profits to the Campus Volunteers. "I saw a need for support and although I couldn't be active with the kids, I tried to be active by organizing the activities. You should see the look in their eyes after these things are overp it makes it all worthwhile," junior Teny Inck, Phi Lambda Chi fratemity member, said. Most of the children involved with the program were from broken, single-parent homes of low economic status and a lot of family problems, West said. "You only read stones about what these kids go through. We take them away and they smile, and they cry when they have to leave: it's one of those touching things," lnck concluded. Tracy Showalter , , ff-M ALL IN FAVOR Campus Volunteers Kevin Mcdonald, jr., Becky Kuniger, jr., and Paula Peine, so., vote on a date for the annual Christmas party. Photo by Dixon Munday Organizations!Departmental 1 8 Q 255 z. . -fir Q f .9 E . , 3' 1. :l l fi. 2 i 5 . E i s I 6 ,E ,I , iiflf 5.435 if 1 si .I-ii, :ill if 25 balk il' .1 ,.. , 1 r ' 4 l I. gi, i ii i ll il i i l i is i i 5 ' s i l f ii ii is 4 fe ,ff 1.1, W, V W 'f-'!?W.6.1:ff4M !,Z:5zQ..,.vf i 5 f Z ,, ii quin ndeavor A new organizationjoined the ranks of the Univer- sity campus. HMSU'S Horseman Association, formerly the Horse and Rodeo Association, was started this year. "lt's like any ofthe other clubs on campus. lfyou're interested in horses or anything that has to do with them, you can get involved," senior Marcy Hill said. Some of the activities they participated in andfor sponsor were dances and trailrides. They planned a trip to Cirant's Farm, in St. Louis, and their annual trip to the American Royal. 'We also put on clinics and show films at our meetings," Hill said. Members of the organization could use University horses, as were rode in the Homecoming Day Parade. "I was surprised at the quality of the horses when l came doum here. The University is expanding their collection by purchasing new breeds," freshman Con- nie Ries said. They have approximately 5O-45 members, and the numbers keep growing. UWe're trying to get a national charter, but so far, we're not getting anywhere," Hill said. 'll enjoy the club because it gives us Cequine majorsl a good, basic foundation in areas like breeding and training. By experimenting in these areas now, we can decide on where we want to go with our careers," Ries said. 'lThe club is good if you really like horses and want to show them. lt's a lot of fun being around the people in the club, and doing activities with them because of the same interests," freshman Katie Springman said. They also planned on having a "fun show" in March or April. This would enable members in the Association to participate in a horse show and Ushow off" their talents and horsemanship, Springman added. Springman explained that the show was an annual event in which members of the club competed with University horses. Levels of competition were to vary. Ries summed it up, "Being in the club, I get a better view of horsemanship and a chance to leam other people's techniques. Besides, it's fun to get together and talk about a subject we all love - horses." A jk HORSE PLAY Marjeanna Pitts, jr., rides University stallion named Adrian 's Monkey. Several members had their own horses. Photo by Dixon Munday e A I : 1900rganizationsfDepartmental Ca 1 GRAPHIC ARTS AND PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB Front Row: Pam Wyant, vice president: Sandy Diederich, secretaryftreasurer Second Row: Lori Van Vlierbergen, Linda Palmiter, Lgila Kempker Back Row: Kris Adams, Donna Evans, Mary Chadwell, David Becker Za NMSU I'l0RSEMAN'S ASSOCIATION Front Row: Paul Rogers, president: Jill Wooldridge. vice president: Marcia Watters, treasurer: Donna Higbee, secretary: Marcy Hill, public relations Second Row: Kathryn Wagner, Marlene Schmierbach, Tammy Huber, Bob O'Connor, Cynthia Suszycki, Kalie Springman, Connie Ries Third Row: Marilyn Schmitt, Rebecca Hall, Rachei Lohmann, Charlene Missing Mary Carson, Brian Bealmer Back Row: Judy Fehling, Mike Klem, adviser, Glenn Wehner, adviser: Darrell Schmit, Allen Hudnall, adviser "'i""' 3 il. . f.E.I1Qf1. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB Front Row: Mark Eldridge, president, Roger Cooper, treasurer Second Row: Kevin Motz, Mark Holman, Brian Martz, Ron Barnett, Chad Taylor, Darrell Jaeger, Donna Bowman Third Row: Hernan Guerra, Mark Carron, Erich Blaufuss, Shawn Nichols, Mike Bange, Mfifk Voepel, Michael Stepnowski Back Row: Mark Doser, Mike Damron, David Lake, Mike Killen, David Flaqord, Lee Bates, sponsor. .A-g., "1 ge., I HISTOF president: Row: Caro Mark Fiscl ggdmlllf 9 INDEX editior in 1 Roberts, Thompso Deanna D Daniel Si Brockmei I3 Ki .4 INTERE Row: Dax secretary Diane EQ Thompsi Vigqorr, I 1? -U aresidentp ter, Leila l i i r i i i ooldridge, i ns Second ycki. Katie ne Nissing, rr, adviser: Z3 Lf r, treasufef gger, DOI'lna Lange, Mafk illen, D3V'd 'Q ' S vlvr W V TFT HISTORICAL SOCIETY Front Row: John Monroe, secretaryftreasurerp Jennifer Meiser, vice president: Arnold Zuckerman, sponsor: Lee Mc Donald, president: Marlene Jones, historian Second Row: Carol Lee Ammons, Jennifer Vice, Phil Marley, Clark Harvey, Nancee Gray Back Row: Kent Brewer, Mark Fischer, Paul Sweets, Christopher Sweets, Keith Roberts, Doug Kerr, Mark Bruns iii., "'f'fJ.?r'27NT INDEX Front Row: Mike Odneal, production manager: Lori Clark, copy editor: Karman Wittry, editiorin chief: Mary Beth Nowlan, news editor: Greg Wright, adviser Second Row: Juanita Perez, Peggy Roberts, Lisa Vaughn, Karen Elias, Robin Hardin, Debra Leland, Tiffany Moore Third Row: Mark Thompson, Peggy Smith, Kevin Fitzpatrick, Colleen Fitzpatrick, Joanne Peterson, Melody Marcantonio, Deanna Denomme Fourth Row: Tom Wellman, Ali Aydeniz, Phil Mclntosh, Michael Beneke, Bryan Hunt, Daniel Sitzmore, Jane Schooler Back Row: Jodi Wooten, Kent Snipes, Matthew Blotevogel, Ric Brockmeier, Robert E. Lee, D. Michael Perkins. INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF BUSINESS COMMUNICATORS Front ROW: David Foster, adviser: Tom Wellman, president: Jeanine Schaefer, vice president: Andrea ficllus, Sgffelafy: Michael Odum, treasurer Second Row: Amy Van Cleave, Lynn Anderson, Jane Stinnett, mane Eggers, Kellie Jayne Floyd, Mary Beth Nowlan Third Row: Anita Polsgrove, Tracie Feller, Sara Th0mD5on, Nancy Molnar, Phil Marley, Janet Wadle Back Row: Debra Leland, Lisa Collins, Karen P'QFl0tt, Daniel Wilson, Peggy Smith, Christy Townsend "' Sn utomated rt Graphic arts and photography are up and coming fields in today's world. The Graphic Arts Club encom- passed both of those fields and was becoming one of the most active clubs on campus. Faculty adviser Paul Wohlfeil said that several activities were planned each year to allow the students an added opportunity to see the field with more depth. Wohlfeil said the group's activities had centered primar- ily on publication projects including the creation of postcards to be sold in the campus bookstore. With that project, the group toured a printing plant in Kansas City and was able to see the entire printing process. The group also investigated career opportunities on a trip to St. Louis in which they were able to tour a large commercial studio. They were also able to see the operations of one of the top-500 commercial printers in the country. The Graphic Arts Club also had completed several small projects on campus, including the printing of posters for the basketball games. The members partici- pated in the Homecoming parade, and had traditionally created buttons to be sold for St. Patrick's Day. Funds were donated for the up-grading of the University's photograph facilities, and the club mem- bers donated their time to that project. Secretaryjtreasurer, junior Kris Adams said that the club had opened her eyes to possibilities that were in the industry. Adams added that she thought that the club's activities allowed the students an added value by letting th em see how the graphics technology was being put to use Junior Sandy Dredench President thought that the group was beneficial because it helped to know more than what was taught in the classroom Adams said that the club was pretty small vinth only 14 members but we re trying to improve it and do more educational projects so the students can see what graphics are all about The club gives students practical expenence lt s not just designing but also doing the work junior Lon Van Vlierbergen said Kathy Golden WASH CYCLE Mary Caldwell sr loads her pnnts into the print ii washer The cold water rinsed the excess chemicals off the final prmts Photo by Dixon Munday in A . I O O I I l y y . U , . . . I . . - , 1 x x ' ' 0 r I C I C I 1 0 0 . I I I l i l i ,i , - 1 it OrganizationsjGraphic Arts areer ounselor lt seemed like the students with undecided majors had no place to turn for help. The students with declared majors usually only knew that they were interested in a particular area of study. Then came help from a source other than adult advisers: Peer Counselors. The idea of counsel for students by some- one ofthe same age group was conceived in 1976, and had been going strong ever since. The Peer Counselors' main objective was to assist the undecided students in choosing a career, as well as to firm up a goal of the student with a declared major. "The students who are interested fill out applications. Last year, we had 100 applications and only 15 vacancies to fill," academic plan- ning counselor Elsie Gaber said. The chosen students then went through a training program, usually offered in the spring semester. They began to counsel in the fall semester, working between 10 and 12 hours at the Career Planning and Placement Center QCPPCJ. They also received an institutional student salary from the University. "The counselors also work with the adult advisers and do the preliminary questioning. It saves us the routine dialogue, and allows us to get right dovm to the nitty-gritty," Gaber said. Graduate student Terry Middendorf was responsible for organizing the counselors. l'When students come to me with an undecided major, I usually try to find something that they are interested in. Then l help th em use the Discover computer program to help them find more information in their area," Middendorf said. The CPPC had information for all aspects of the college career, including help with resumes and a job placement service for seniors. Susie Sinclair 'Qyffrf ONE TO ONE Steve Hagen, so., and Lesa Robinson, jr., discuss their career paths. Counselors were paid by the University to help students. Photo by Dixon Munday as 2 S. s . S . if QQ, Ei, 1 OrganizationsfDepartmental .. ry, INTERNATIONAL CLUB Front Row: Sandra Hemandez, president: Sherri McMain, secretary: Ahmad Yahya, treasurer: Harsha De Silva, vice president Second Row: Alice Huang Shu-Ching, Kaori Koyabu, Johanna Mustafa, Sanjaya WUeweera, Kazuto Kimura, Abdul Jahury, Kenji Yamazawa Third Row: Amitha Weerakoon, Larry Lee, Letifia Karim, Joni Karim, Carmen Werner, Tony Rojas, Tharaka Manawaduge, Maria Mikolajczak Back Row: Syeed Matin, Chris Milda, Paulo DePauIa, Mohd-Shariff Sulaiman Q KNEU Front Row: Darryl Muhrer, adviser: Tina Grubb, station manager: Troy Renner, program directory Courtney Stewart, program director Second Row: Deirdre Warren, Marianne Hemming, Jamie Miller, Tiffany Moore, Cerise Willis Third Row: Laurie Boschert, Kevin Dunn, Doug Parsons, Phil Mclntosh, Mike Beneke Back Row: H, B. Taylor, Keith Roberts, Tom Dollus, Greg Jamison, Jeff Bagby . . ' pg W f Q l J., : WAV! ' fff ff 7 f 7 f M 4 f' f wwf PEER COUNSELORS Front Row: Elsie Gaber, adviser: Barb Obert, Laura Niemeier, Peggy Langewisch Second Row: Cathy Knaus, Phil Marley, Paula Lindell, Nancy Briggs, Brad Chambers Back Row: Sheila Kramer, Tim Spence, Steve Hagen, Terry Middendorf POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB Front Row: Lisa Burger, Laura Obermeyer, secretary: Doug Neff, vice president: George White, presidentg Joanne Mc Cabe, treasurer: James Przybylski, adviser Back Row: Kevin Harris, Deborah Alessi, Vernon Yager, Dennis Jenkins, Hollice Clark, Ji-Won Park V ff ,, INTER treasure Gaye Le ., 4 J ,f ,E W gf 'I I MASS Jeffries, Warren V .55 ,Iii 1 2-:M 4 fa Aff yi I 2 , SOCll Cundiff, Bob Da ,Vi 4 J PRE-l' Dreside Jenny I .ABL fx' 9 Lp ff f Z1 9 f jr 4 ' ry: Ahmad 1, Johanna 'eerak0on, jczak Back R, 1. rn director: Iler, Tiffany eneke Back Langewisch eila Kramer. ug Neff, vice r Row: Kevin I INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION CLUB Front Row: Rita Hiscocks, president: Pam Kirkpatrick, treasurer: Jean Sackett, secretary Second Row: Natalie Littleton, Kris Ray, Deanna Johnson, Gigi Rice Back Row: Gaye Lei Shores, Nancy Molnar, Bruce Farabee, Debbie Gaber, Brenda Miller MASS COMMUNICATION CLUB Front Row: Tracy Showalter, Dawn Woodside, Kellie Floyd, Carrie Jeffries, Lisa Vaughn Second Row: Laura Byrne, Jamie Miller, Kevin Dunn, Katrina Lloyd, Tiffany Moore, Deirdre Warren Back Row: Courtney Stewart, Brian Richardson, Tom Magnani, Cerise Willis, Darryl Muhrer, adviser .-cA4r SOCIETY OF PHYSICS First Row: Rhonda Klocke, secretaryftreasureri Craig Parman, president: Kirby Cunditf, vice president: Gerald Aldriedge, chapter adviser Back Row: Robin Schild, Garth Collins, Jim Scavedra, Bob Dawn PRE-MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY CLUB Front Row: Tammy Bivens, vice president: Michelle Denney, President: Michael Dochterman, secretary: Nanette Brooks, treasurer: DV. David Hanks, ECWISCY SBCOFICI Row: Jenny Engemann, Karen Hunnius, Lisa Gray, Amy Poyser Back Row: Carla Owen, Steve Linge, Tracy Murphy edia omtor With the motto 'IYou tell us, we'll tell the world," the Mass Communication Center was created in September by Darryl Muhrer, instruc- tor of mass communication: director of radio and television. Located near the offices of the Echo, Index and KNEU on Laughlin I'IaIl's third floor, the center had a variety of equipment to receive and send news and information to the public. "We have a couple of telephones, a tape recorder hook-up to record interviews, the Associated Press newswire machine, the satel- lite dish, a receiver and a fcolor television seth," Muhrer said. The center's desk, situated between the Index and KNEU offices, was staffed by freshman mass communication majors working on their freshman seminar requirement, Muhrer said. I'This group of freshmen has gotten in- volved really fast with the campus media. I see them joining all the campus media espe- cially the Echo," Muhrer said. "Working there fthe centeri gave people who wanted the experience a chance to get in and get involved as a freshman. Maybe at a much bigger school a freshman might not be able to work with media like I have. I'lI probably join the Index now," freshman Carol Kloeppel said. i'It is lots of fun, but mostly I just sit there. After I get the wire copy though, I sum it up on computer cards and give it to the KNEU disc jockeys. If he wants to, he'Il then read it on the air. It's fun watching the d.j. . . . I'II probably work at KNEU," freshman Beth Summers said. "I tried to start some ideas before the move the campus media is making fto the Student Union Buildingi. This trains them fstudentsi to write, and is a comprehensive news and infor- mation service directed at student interests," Muhrer said. Kevin Fitzpatrick SATELLITE SOURCE Courtney Stewart, ti., manning the mass comm. desk, reads the AP wire news. Stewart was a participant in the mass communications seminar. Photo by Dixon Munday OrganizationsfDepartmental 9 l 1 1111 ,511 . 1,911 1 11111 1, .1 I11 1 11' 1 1 11113 1 112 , I 11 11 I 11 1: Q.: '1 1 11 "vii 1 W 11,1 1 , 12 E1 1 1 1 , ,1 16 .11 , 1 1 1 -1 ,Q , Q. 'JZ 1 1 1 1x , 1 .11 1 Q1 It 1 1 11 3 1 1 1 1 11 1' 531 1 1 f' 1 1 - 1 1 1 11 5 1 I 1 3,1 , 11 11 ,-1, 21 1, ,111 ,11 11 , ' 'SIY1 I 1 1 1 E1 11 ?I ,1 1 i 11 E 11 11, 11 1, 1 11 "1 11 1 1 41,1 1 111 '11- 411 f'1 , 1 , 3, 1 21 ,- 1 1 -.11 W , , 11 1 1 11 1 11 1 1' ii 1 SE1 1 1 11 . 511 1 -11,1 , 5, 1 111 71 311 1 'xl 1 311 11 X11 .1 1 11 21 11 E Z T11 ' 2111 g. ,111 '11 ,1 U +1 TI1 1 1 121 1 ,. p 1 1 A , , 1 , 1 1. 1, 151 1 1 1 1 ' 512 1 1, 1 . 1 I .1 1:1 . 1 uh X 1 1 ', ILQQ , 1 1 511 1 1 1 11, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, 11 ' N1 1 3: 1,1 ' 1 11 1 3. 1 ,1 LIL: 11 1 E1 -:g.. 1 -I if , . 11 4 .11 1, ' - 1 11 '21 15,- 1 1 11 1' h I 11' 1 "1 1111? 3 1 1 1 1 C ,X 1 11 1 11 I 1 1'1 11 ly .1 11. I1 11 i1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 '1 1 1 , 1 11' 11.1 1111 W. 1 ,,1,1 A 1 1, Q.. 11.1 1111? Q1 11 1 1 1 , 1 1 51 L U11111 1 fic 111 11 1 f-2 1 ,1 111 1 Lf111 ' - 1 . W 33 1 5.33 1 1 1 ough uggers Although it was not an endorsed University sport, the Bulls Rugby Club played with determi- nation to win. Working as a team was not always easy, but necessary, according to sophomore Mike Gru- janac, president and treasurer of the club. 'ilt's such a team sport, you have to rely on people. Without everybody, you can't win," Grujanac said. Sophomore Jeff Benton, a team member, said that the game was fast-paced and constant unless the ball went out of bounds. 1'Everybody who comes out plays. lt's just get together, have some fun playing, drink a few beers afterward. When you walk off that field it's over. You leave any grudges behind," Benton said. Senior Don Montgomery, secretary of the Bulls, said that the club was a self-goveming organization. The team elected its oum officers, planned money-raising projects and scheduled meets with teams from Missouri, Iowa and Illinois. The Bulls averaged 10 games a semes- ter and also sponsored a toumament in the fall. One problem the team encountered was lack of funds for transportation. The club was not backed by the Universityp therefore, they had to finance traveling expenses to other colleges and universities. ult's really hard. Every weekend you're forking out money. Transportation is a prob- lem," Benton said. The Bulls expanded in the fall of 1984 by starting the Rugger Huggers, a group of 15 women who cheered at the Bulls' games. ul feel the guys on the team are like big brothers because we give them support and just have a fun time," junior Joy Jenkins said. i'We're an extension of the team and it just makes them feel a little bit more at home," junior Yvetta Roberts said. Annette Drake TIE UP The Bulls and the Southeast Mo. State rugby club keep the ball out of play. The ball was scrummaged to restart the action. Photo by Greg Jameson 1 911-'OrganizationsfDepartmental 'yn 2 I STUDENT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN Front Row: Gina Ralston, secretaryg Anne Bowen, treasurer: Kathy Myers, vice president: Kayla Sipes, newsletter editor Second Row: Kathy Krucky, krisun Hunt, Fran Walker, Susan Foster, Susan Hoffman, Pam Warren Back Row: Kathy Filer, Shelly Frank, Tamara R0bby Jim Mossop, Joan Hendricks, Becky Johnston, Cathy Knaus RUGBY CLUB Front Row: Don Montgomery, assistant secretary: John Eddy, coachfcaptain: Mark Rash, president: Michael Grujanac, secretaryftreasurer: Louis Grujanzac, doctor Back Row: Steve Timm, JeffJones, Jefl Rench, John Vogt, Bryan Hunt, Jeff Benton 57: I if '." 2 '22-47:73, 7 ' f 'Viv' . ' ' 111 , 1 if 1 - - , , fa lr, 1, I ! X, , ttyr I , , I .Q-yi M 1 V , , , ,S , X7 . . , 1 , , ', 1, ff , f . fr-11 1 Vw -- . -. 1, , ww. f M A, f l if I I mf, W, , , . 11 M1 fly X22 7 -V Q -V 1 ' j 4 W' U Q 2 Y ' M, , 4 gfwvv, VV .y L 1 v I I .f 17:5 V ,. 1 1'1. . '1 L , X 5 gf f, If V 'Yr f I A ' M PURPLE PACKERS Front Row: Laura Harris, Angie Briscoe, Sherri Dreessen, Theresa Willet Back Row: Alisa Harrison, Shari Davis, Keli Cannon, Trisha Hamm, Arlicia Mathis NR- SPEECI1 PATHOLOGY Front Row: John Applegate, sponsor: Cathi Loseman, treasurer: Tina Clark. historian: Julie Hoffman, vice president: Jeny Anderson, president Second Row: Han Signorello, Julie Parrish, Linda Morris, Kari Carlson, Maggie Meyer, Patty Mankus, Renee Taylor Back Row: Barb Robbins, Denise Brockway, Tnch Kongable, Lori Hermann, Ann Stolley, Dana Gooden, Carolyn Kettler NMSU 3 Becky Fu'1 Kennedy Dawn P0 Schneekl PRDO secreta Bartee B 1 - 11-Max ,',Q'j7ffL',f - ' W ,1 wma PURPI Row: Ca Briscoe. ff it 7 e, 1 1 ,,' 'ff :ff12,',1', ,' 1. ,ff , , , ,, ff f 4152, . ' at 'ff ' ,U Q, Z 4 SPAI' Thomz Row: I Tetary: Anne IICKY, Kristin mara Robb, Mark Rash, Jones, Jeff Wwmiwa ck Row: Alisa : Tina Clarkf Parrish, Liflda ockway,TUCh 1... HNSU SHOWGIRLS Front Row: Joanie Linge, secretary: Barbara Brown, captain: Holly Bagby, co-captain: Becky Fulmer, treasurer Second Row: Page Short, Sharon Willits, Jody Lynch, Karen Arnold, Angela Hays, Kathy Kennedy Third Row: Nancy Harnetiaux, DeeAnn Dugger, Joni Preisack, Lynn Amos, Debbie McPherson, Ellen Barry, pawn Porter Back Row: Melissa Dougherty, Trisha Hamm, Jennifer Melton, Carrie Irvin, Brandee Haller, Jennifer Schneekloth, Jill Preisack . ZH, PRE-OSTEOPATHY CLUB Front Row: Patricia Matthews, president: Julie McNabb, president: Gary Lahti, secretary, Mark Hechler, treasurer Second Row: Renee Sundstrom, Ken Richards, Becky Amett, Pat Leftridge, Becky Banee Back Row: Karla Patrick, Melissa Crillispie, Doug teDuits, Scott Shettle, Fred Lewerenz yyy, , f X X PURPLE PRIDE Front Row: shelia Betts, Dian Culbertson, Dawn Porter, Kathy Davis, Krista Barker Second Row: Cathie Berent, Lynn Van Norman, Jackie Hanson, Glenda Cuthbert, Leigh Earle Back Row: Deb Webb, Angie Briscoe, Julie Lanners, Sherrie White SPANISH CLUB F t R : Carol Fole , Joann Heitman, Johanna Mustafa, Mark Bradley Second ROW: ron ow Y Th0mas Coates, sponsorf Karen Hoaglin, Shelly Marshall, Diane Dodds, Laura Megee, Vera Piper, sponsor Back ROW: Donna Scheulrn, Chris Kapeller, Kert Hubin, Stephanie Jones, Dan Wichmer 'q edicated ancers The 25-member drill team walked onto the basketball court and when the fast-paced music began, so did the NMSU Showgirls. The group was knovrm for its showmanship and energetic performances. Their shows were choreographed by the drill team members. Routines were made up by two members and then presented to the entire group. Voting followed the presentation to decide which routines would be used during the season. The Showgirls received no University spon- sorship, so they looked for local businesses to promote them. Any tuniforms, such as their shirts and sweaters, were purchased by individ- ual team members. The sponsor for the year was McDonalds, who bought the team new pompons. Previously, pompon use had been avoided because of the cost of supplying the team. Junior Holly Bagby, co-captain of the Show- girls, said that the Showgirls used the new pompons in their last routine of the season, replacing their usual dance sequence with a pompon routine. Showgirl adviser Katie Steele played a large role in helping to bnng about the McDonalds sponsorship, junior Barb Brovrm, captain of the team, said. "lt does take a lot of discipline and time, especially if you've had a bad day and you're tired. You get exercise and personal satisfaction from doing a routine well. It helps you to be more disciplined. You have to make time for practice. You've got to get yourself motivated and say 'Yes, this is important'," Bagby added. "I think we're very successful for 25 girls with different opinions and different interests," Brovim said. Annette Drake SHAKERS Showgirls perform to Miami Sound Machine 's "Conga. " Once a year they asked for males to accompany them for a performance. Photo by Dixon Munday if 1 Organizations f Departmental Q utcloors nl They hid in the trees or among the dense under- brush. They stalked their prey: moving when they moved, breathing when they breathed. Wails of emo- tional anguish sounded throughout the dark forest as the POW's imitated cockroaches and sang nursery rhymes. No, this was not a scene from "Rambo," lt was an activity sponsored by the Spartans. Escape and Eva- sion, as the activity was named, took place once a semester at Thousand Hills State Park. The exercise was open to military science students in the 100 and 200 levels. The object was for the students to start at point A on one side ofthe park, and make their way through the forest until they safely reach point B, which was on the other side of the park. It sounded easy enough, but that was where the Spartans came in. It was their mission to act as the "enemy" and stop the students from reaching point B. If the Spartans captured the students, they brought them to a mock POW camp. 'iWe're basically an outdoor group. We plan many trips, like float," Spartan member, sophomore Deb Stewart, said. i'We usually open up the trips to our club members first, but after that, we open them up to the other students," Spartan member, senior Penny Pollard, said. The Spartans had approximately 50 members who each paid dues of S5 per semester. Membership was open to anyone who paid their dues and attended the group's meetings. Instead of holding meetings in an empty classroom as many other organizations did, the Spartans some- times held their meetings at Thousand I-lills State Park. There they roasted marshmallows, drank hot chocolate and spent most of their time planning their traveling activities and fund raisers to help pay for the expenses. Winter camping was another event sponsored by the Spartans. They traveled to Albany, Missouri, during second semester. Over spring break, the Spartans made plans to continue the tradition of traveling to the South Padre Island. "Our official objective is an outdoor organization sponsored by the military Science Division, but' you don't have to be in military science to join," Pollard a5 ' +4- SPARTANS Front Row: Julie Kinsella, president: Penny Pollard, vice president: Tim Lafrenz treasurer: Larry Frost, secretary Second Row: Rhonda Ludwig, Candace Albers, Deborah Van Trichi' April Phillips, Cindy Cox, Becky Caldwell, Tammy Winn, Kolette Jenkins Third Row: Cynthia Stevingoni Karla Ptacnik, Jim Stevinson, Wendy Willman, Ronnee Collins, Shelley Tischkau, Kerry Malzner,Tri5h Galvin, Debbie Bishop, Debra Stewart Back Row: Martha Steinbruegge, Kim Brinker, Dave Fisher, Devin Ruhl, Doug Faller, John Stark, Tony Robbins, Jay Marsden, Daniel Burkhart STUDENT HOME ECONOMIC ASSOCIATION Front Row: Lori Long, president: Kathy Reading, lirst vice president: Cathy Rasmussen, reporter: Lisa Moeller, secretary: Rhonda Robinson, historian: Sally Barr, second vice president: Beth Bradshaw, social chairperson Second Row: Caihle Berent, Pamela Barnett, Angela Kirtlink, Karen Sellars, Shawn Shaffer, Dr. Jan Van Buren, adviserliack Row: Sonia Hawes, Kelly O'Brlen, Pam Kraber, Tamela Smith wif fwv f 17:fWf7WW's" ' ' ' ' A . ...ci-.fQ.4f4.. J-J. ff.-E423 said. Susie Sinclair , r - 2 f ,Q xx, 0 4: fatal ! , , ,Sgr f-- f ff 7 5 R , . . ry ' ,," 'Q 0' 'gf' 4.2 'i f ff, . i f f ,., STUDENT NATIONAL SCIENCE TEACHERS Front Row: Lisa Lock, president: Kelli' ON REPEL Lany Frost, fr., lowers hlmselfdown the CMH-tojoln his ayer, vice president, Karen Schwartze, secretaryftreasurer Second Row. Diane Glidewell, Nm fellow Spartan members. The club planned a winter camping trip in Albany, Missouri. Photo by Tim Lafrenz 9 6OrganizationsfDepa rtmental Schomaker, Jean Bell, Becky Mitchell Back Row: Grady Miller, Paul Gustafson, Jack Magruder 6 ll 1 ., y 1 V.. .1 i, 5. Y ' 1 STUDB presideri Gordon P Lisa Claf Jo Ann H Back R01 Brown, B 1 I Q . 1 b 4 N iz .i,,. luvhyx It STUD preside: Second Row: Li: ,YK if . .2 3 , 1 9 W 4: STU! Harden Brend. Karen - C . - . fxviav-.7 1: Tim Lafrenz, rah Van Tricht, thia Stevinson, ' Malzner, Tnsh fe Fisher, Dev,n 2,4- an 'if' Wi-1 7 .1 1 Z , K 'esident: Kathy mda Robinson, 1d Row: Cathie n, adviser Back Vw, I my rf Z. QWQW . Q In W W 1 ith resident: Kel Glidewellf Wm Magruder as .gf UQ if STUDENT MISSOURI STATE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION Front Row: Jolene Cook, president: Sandy Capesius, vice president: Mary Ann Shramek, secretary: Jennifer Darnell, historianp Gordon Richardson, adviser Second Row: Babs August, Anita Berry, Kristin Berry, Julie Underwood, Lisa Clark, Tina Besancenez, Roberta Zimmer, Ann DeRosear, Martha Mallet Third Row: Sherri Benz, Jo Ann Harlow, Jennifer Vice, Phyllis Lillard, Denise Thomas, Diann Campbell, Carolyn Kohl, Lisa Arndt Back Row: Donna Halsey, Sydney Ashmead, Lynn Waples, Melinda Murrain, Brenda Bogert, Charlene Brown, Brenda Moore, Shelle Palaski STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Front Row: Mark Chambers, president: Beckie Sutherland, vice president: Mary Beth Spann, secretary: Teresa Claassen, treasurer Second Row: Cecelia Williams, Marla Strenke, Julie Underwood, Lisa Clark, Kristine Zachmeyer Back Row: Lisa Pressler, Scott Locke, Richelle Hettinger, Shari Harris, Nancy Hayes, Melinda Murrain an 9 STUDENT RECREATION AND LEISURE ACTIVITIES CLUB Front Row: Tammy Harden, secretaryjtreasurer: Dave Johnson, president: David O'Hara, .vice president SeC0nd ROW: Brenda Tangeman, Kathy Filer, Julie Troja, Denise Terranova, Margie Rigel, Patty Rooney Back Row: Karen Bennett, Mary Beth Molli, Anthony Brewer, Anita Vcasley, Kathleen Freeland is 4-V . nn 6 we 4? if ra A15 at z II CI - 36.168 For some people, visions of a Ferris wheel and a merry-go-round accompanied the mention of the word it fair. However, fairs at the University were of a different type- iii ,I .l Following the Activities Fair and the Homecoming Alumni Fair, the fifth annual Women's Fair was held on April 11. The Women's Fair, held in the Activities Room of the Student Union Building, had displays directed primarily toward the building of shelters for battered and abused women in keeping with the theme of Shaping Shelters. ,, The National Organization for Women's CNOWJ ' r booth was designed to gain support for further legisla- tion toward acquiring a shelter in the Kirksville area, 3 , Linda Ratcliff, associate professor of speech, said. ,r ,, Along with NOW, the Career Planning and Place- ' ment Center, Planned Parenthood, advocates of the 1, Equal Rights Amendment, the Retired Senior Volunteer Program and DeRosear Flowers and Gifts were among the organizations with displays. The content of the fy displays ranged from quilting demonstrations to live entertainment. Barbara Rittle of DeRosear Flowers and Gifts said that the business had participated in all of the previous Women's Fairs. Rittle, who made flower arrangements f l at the store's booth, said that the display was worth- while because it offered promotion for the store. Freshman Debbie McGrady sat at the NOW booth i for an hour shift during the fair. 'XI think the fair was a nice way to promote the rights of women. It shows women are not just in the home - women are ready for the working world," McGrady said. l Freshman Amy VanCleave also attended the fair. i'I'm glad l went. It was all about women's lives, and building shelters for battered women, all of which I .I support," VanCleave said. . The appeal of the fair was not limited to women. I Freshman Dan Wilson also attended. , HI was interested to see what it was all about. The l i .i J: il EY? sal 3? lr' 236 '2 5 . . . . . . 5 booths were Interesting with a wide vanety of things to ig see. The quilters were my favorite," Wilson said. , LE Melody Marcantomo if rl 4. Tl rr Z t HIGH STEP Dustin Stephens, high school student, and Becky Petree, fr., hold a Tae Kwon Do exhibition. Style shows and door prizes were also part of the entertainment at the fair. Echo Staff photo OrganizationsfDepartmental Q armonious eralds Though Baldwin Hall auditorium housed performances by many visiting artists, only the NEMO Singers could call that stage home as they provided various concerts for both students and Kirksville citizens. The NEMO Singers were a group of men and women who enjoyed performing for live audiences. The members had to submit applications and were then chosen to participate and belong to the organization. They also met once a day for one hour to practice and leam music materials. To complete these requirements, students could take NEMO Singers as class and receive one credit hour. llWe perform music from all different periods, some really old songs, some classical songs, and some modem songs, too," NEMO Singer member, freshman Lori Zoll, said. The group offered several perfomiances, but really picked up the pace toward the end of the semester, due to their busy Christmas schedule. They held their annual Candlelight Concert on Dec. 8 and Dec. 10. Each singer carried a burning candle and slowly proceeded dovm the aisles of Baldwin Auditorium, singing "Silent Night." "T he concert really impressed me, especially the proces- sion leading in and the recession at the end," sophomore Ken'y Porter said, after attending the fall concert. NEMO Singer member, sophomore Sharm Schwartz, said Baldwin Auditorium was about three-fourths full, which was good for a Sunday aftemoon. Under the direction of Clay Dawson, associate professor of music, the Singers made several tours. The men traveled to Anaheim, Calif., and performed for a music director's convention. The women traveled to the Tan Tara resort in Missouri. They also performed for a music director's conven- tion. The University absorbed some of the group's traveling expenses, but fund-raisers became necessary supplements. The Singers held their annual Pancake Breakfast at the First Christian Church and charged S2 per plate for a pancake breakfast. "l joined not only because l am a music major, but because I love to sing," Zoll said. Susie Sinclair MORNING SONG Under the direction of Clay Dawson, the NEMO Singers provided music to dine by. The meal was not supper, but the annual Pancake Breakfast. Photo by Joni Kuehl rm,EDfl?ffT'i3fi1?i7Q?f- , 1Q8OrganizationsfDepartmental NEMO SINGERS Front Row: Richard Kosowski, president: Sharon Tait, secretary: Maw Beth March, treasurer: Amy Rosine, historian: Jody Kessell, robefdress chairman: Brian Levetzow, robe, dress chairman Second Row: Julie Wilkening, Holly Burton, Monica Davis, Tanya Mozingo, Gloria Fields, Debbie Leutzinger, Toni Arteaga, Natalie Lucas, Candace Ward, Sue Frommelt, Aundrga LeGrand Third Row: Connie Green, Kathy Schrader, LaDonna Swetnam, Lisa Wallace, Amy walker Lori Zoll, Leslee Blake, Jo Buol, Karen Dabney, Debbie Boone Fourth Row: Les Bohlen, Rob Ponliougi Doug Rucker, Mark Van Crorp, Philippe Duggan, Jim Studer, Greg Wilt, Tim Harrison, Bill Cody, David Higgins, Eric Money Back Row: Shawn Schwartz, Timothy Cason, Kevin Mason, Rob Mathews, Kent DiNucci, Terry Schoppenhorst, Doug Teel, Joel Hackbarth, Neal Schwarting, Scott Pittsenburger, Scou Louder, Chad Hardison STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIATION Front Row: Jana Buwalda, president: Anita Hofrnan, vice president: Corrine Anderson, secretary: Liz Veirs, treasurer Second Row: Gail Duenckel, Janet Markway, Jill Jorstad, Debbie Cmic, Karen Maus, Beverly Staggs, Janet Heaton, Shelley Mcvietly, Dawn Becker Third Row: Carla Sue Patton, Kim Freeman, Sue Brockmeyer, Audra Ranes, Linda Fischer, Karen Jefferson, Lynn Jackson, Laura Miller, Dana Veltrop, Lisa Stidham, Jennifer Kummer Back Row: Deanne Stoddard, Jill Bull, Shelly Rothermich, Michele Murphy, Sharon Thomton, Sharon Stursma, Judy Jurgensmeyer, Janie Fortney, Sherri Williams, Lisa Hicks 429 1w.,m,,,J uubf WORLD PEACE GROUP Front Row: Lora Brookhart, Janice Burnett, secretaryftreasurer: USB Rokusek, Heather Shuman, Mina Carson, adviser Back Row: Ken Hearst, president: Mark Bruns, vicf president: Robert Graber, adviserp Melanie McCulley, Tom Reed P' Ryder-up ...-ri be SS X f, ' nv ' ..- Qi' H PHI B presiden of fund I Borgefs, Charlenr Relli Wel 5gewart, Folsom, Mary Ro UNIVI Hagan! Row: Li QZZZZMC 'w,,wf, O 2 'iffy ur Q?Zf.W QJWWX, f y,,M,,, MZ ' T agzy Qaf V' ' , i Z f f W wg., rf , ,gg , ' 4? 1: 1 2 UNIT Baxer Diane Thom lnnmzuwu--6 ry: Mary Beth vetzow, robef nzingo, Gloria ielt, Aundrea Amy Walker, Rob Pontious, ll Cody, David lathews, Kent iburger, Scott Knita Hofman, ienckel, Janet lcvietty, Dawn inda Fischer, er Back Row: ron Stursma, Q?-1 - ,N , gk ,,.,.,.,, treasurer: Lisa ark Bruns, we 1.4 . , PI'II BETA LAMBDA Front Row: Sheila Duncan, vice president of program: Jane Grohe, president: Rhonda Ulmer: Bryan Huse, vice president of membership: Anne Schnell, vice president of fund raising Second Row: Paul Dodge, Laurie Logsdon, Lisa Dodge, Brenda Branstetter, Robert Borgers, David DePorter Third Row: Cindy Plehrkorn, Diane Eggers, Denise Devore, Cauleen McDaniel, Charlene Faulkner, Sharon Boyd, Kim Newell, Kristine Schuette, Pam Beamer, Anita Berry Fourth Row: Kelli Webb, Loretta Yost, Reba Pearson, Tammy Keller, Arlicia Mathis, Holly Black, Cindy Eason, Laura Stewart, Susan Baxter, Dianne Smith, Gaye Lei Shores, Cathy Broughton Back Row: Kevin Wulf, Sondra Folsom, Mark Huhn, Ray Brown, Tim Fetsch, John Laurent, Carl Carlson, Kathy Perry, John Jeffries, Mary Robinson, Heidi Zehnder, Scott Tate UNIVERSITY USHERS Front Row: Brenda Eakins, captaing Daneen Riley, Tari Snider, Jodi Hagan Second Row: Ruth Rogers, Sharry Eakins, Debbie Brake, Brenda McAllister, Kristie Hajek Back Row: Linda Plossaman, Dana Gooden, Laura Smith, Kevin Schulke, Rita Pleiner, Krista Cable UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Front Row: Debra Leland, treasurer, Sharon Vlahovich, secretary: Jeff Bdxendale, historian: Carla Wessling, historian: Amy Wood, president Second Row: Kevin Sprague, Dlane Dodds, Jason Grubbe, Kristy Cates, John Houston, J. G. Severns, adviser Back Row: Darren Thomllson, Thomas Dobbs, Jeff Greenfield, Raymond Zielinski, Paulo DePaula "VY 7 "Q CC CVCHL1 Bringing foreign and Hollywood's finest motion pictures to the University was up to four campus groups, and gave students a chance to see at least one film a week at a discount price. While their fare ranged from Charlie Chaplin to Sylvester Stallone features, all of the film organizations had one aim: to provide a service to the students by offering entertainment otherwise unavailable in Kirksville. The Student Activities Board CSABJ led the University in the cinema department, presenting 12 to 14 films a semester in Baldwin Hall Auditorium on weekend nights. Sophomore Kristin Lesseig, SAB films committee chair- woman, said that between their two film distributors, Swank gilms and Films lnc., it cost an average of S550 to S900 per lm. In the fall semester, the two biggest films were "Beverly Hills Cop," with an attendance of 1,700 people and "The Breakfast Club," with 1,449 movie-goers. The Psychology Club usually presented five or six films a year, professor of psychology Sal Costa said. Some of Costa's students were required to see the films, which all had a psychological theme. The club showed UA Clockwork Orange," "Ordinary People" and 'lTem1s of Endearmentf' Costa estimated 500 to 500 students attended each film, which he said were rented for between S150 to 5275. Junior Amy Wood, president of the University Players, said that her group sponsored the University's Film Club, which presented about ten films. The club had 600 members because theater appreciation classes were required to buy a S6 season pass and attend the series. Each show was filled and were "a good price for the quality they are," Wood added. The Film Club brought "La Strada," "The Seventh Seal," and "The Ruling Class" to campus. Another organization that presented movies on campus was the Dobson Hall Senate. The Senate rented the i'Star Trek" film trilogy in November. Shovim on successive weeks, the hall received a discount on the film rental. "I consider watching cinema productions a part of my education at NMSU. Rather than read a book for 20 hours, l'd rather watch a two-hour movie and relax," sophomore Rob Westerlund said. Kevin Fitzpatrick REEL TO REEL Kathleen Wirth, jr., and Shelley Barnes, so., set up equipment needed for films. The girls worked for SAB who sponsored the weekly Friday-night movies. Photo by Judy Tsai OrganizationsfDepartmental ,,. 'nl ntl in, re We A 'arbhfafi Kr H l iterar eague lt was not a weather magazine, or a crop report. If it was not an almanac, then what was it? These were a few of the thoughts that went running though students' minds when they heard the name Windfall. Blossoming "Longfellows" and potential "I-lemmingways" should have knovim what Windfall was, but, alas, such was not so. Windfall could have been their big break, at least on campus. Windfall was a literary magazine that was founded in the fall of 1976. lt was published twice a year: once in the fall semester before final exams and once in the spring semester in late April. All of the articles pub- lished in Windfall, usually original short stories and poetry, were submitted by University students and faculty. uWe have a selection committee that decides which stories are the best of those submitted," Windfall staff member,junior Charlie Sorrells, said. The selection committee consisted of both student and faculty members. Students who made up the Windfall staff were coached by adviser Monica Barron, instructor of En- lish. Q "We do basic copy editing and placement of the article," Sorrells said. The Windfall also sponsored a poetry, short story, and cover contest. First place winners received S15, second place received 510, and third place received S5. Current issues of Windfall were sold for Sl, while back issues were sold for 75 cents. These issues were sold by the Windfall staff members or at the Language and Literature office. The revenue received from the sale of the literary magazine was used to help keep domm the costs of publication. Other sources of support came from the merchants of Kirksville and the University. Uflopefully, people will now recognize the name Windfall and know what it is. One day Windfall will be a valuable experience and asset for a NMSU student's career," Sorrells said. Susie Sinclair . UNIQUE ENSEMBLE Front Row: Djuana Kendrick president: Tish Lafrenz, secretary: Nichelle Hardy, treasurer: Madeline Mitchele, social chairman Second Row: Jen'i Covington, Christy Reed' Rochelle Calhoun, Michelle Hughes, Karen Stewart, Jackie Cole Third Row: Rahmina Stewart, Vemice Hill, Sharon Beatty, Jane Skeene, Kathleen Hernandez, Cerise Willis, Jennifer Vaughn, Heather Weeden Back Row: Judy Harris, Sherell Belts, Tracy Jackson, Shellie Metcalfe, Daryl Jones, Savitria Gibson, Sharon Clarke, Jeri Milsap, Sidney Moore 4 ff: all INTER- presidenl ' Adkins, J Michael l I f I .MV ' . VETS CLUB Front Row: Glenn Peterson, president: Dennis Camp, Mike Hulme Back Row: Edwin 4 INTER- Jelmberg, Dwight Swopes WINDFALL Valerie Hoeppner, editor: Monica Barron, faculty adviser: Beckie Sutherland icflFC as Back Roi WINDFALL STAYS ON MY MIND Windfall Staff member Charlie ZUDCFI Sorrells, jr., reviews a previous issue. Windfall was started in the fall of 1976 by students and faculty. Photo by Nancy Hayes tx. QA ' I 'wt etary: Nichelle Christy Reed, zewart, Vemice eather Weeden avitria Gibson, INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Front Row: Robert Norton, vice president: Tom Voss, president: Mark Bradley, treasurer: Dana Tripp, first vice president Second Row: Michael Odum, Jeffery Adkins, James Sells, Scott Heevner, Chuck Simmons Back Row: Jeff Raylield, Hollice Clark, Ed Coil, Michael Davis, Patrick McFarland, Todd Pruett, Daniel Barnes zrmiwai ack Row: Edwin INTER-GREEK COUNCIL Front Row: Julie Ratliff, Panhellenic treasurer: Jill Zuber, Panhellen- icflFC assistant adviser: Bobbi Powers, Panhellenic president: Christina Davis, Panhellenic secretary Back Row: Beth Cunningham, Sherrie White, Tom Voss, Mark Bradley, Dana Tripp, Robert Norton utherla nd ,,. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Front Row: Bobbi Powers, president: Julie Ratlili, treasurer: Jill Zuber, assistant adviser Back Row: Beth Cunningham, Sherrie White' Chflsfma DaV'5 6-Q, rendy hemes Imagine a party where the participants dressed in black and white, ate wedding cake and married the person who they were least likely to spend the rest of their lives with. Do that, and you have envisioned the theme party that junior Julie Lammers, Delta Zeta sorority social chairwoman, considered to be one of her sororities best. "lt was xFalter at the Altar'. Each Delt asked a guy and they picked the one who they would least likely marry and we had a mock wedding," Lammers said. After the semaon, which was written especially for the occasion, i'Like a Virgin" and "White Wedding" were played, Lammers said. Junior Mike Surratt, Sigma Phi Epsilon controller, said one of the most outrageous theme parties his fraternity had was the Eskimo-Beach party. "lt was kind of neat to see what everybody would wear. People came dressed in long underwear, boots, ear-inuffs and Hawaiian shirts. It was a combination of summer and winter. It gives a little more to social life. Dressing up is more fun than the usual parties," Surratt said. 'We have them for a social reason. It's a lot better than saying that we're just having a date party," Lammers added. Some ofthe parties Delta Zeta sorority had involved jungle, cops and robbers, punk, and Halloween themes. One of the favorite themes was golf, because it was inexpensive and the party-goers did not have to dress extravagantly. Argyle socks, Bermuda shorts and polo shirts were the main costume. "We like to keep the theme so that people don't have to go out and buy anything," Lammers said. Most of the participants of Sigma Phi Epsilon fratemity's theme parties dressed accordingly, Surratt said. "A large percentage do. Sometimes people will just show up, though . . . so you don't have to feel out of place if you don't dress up," Lammers said. "They're great and a lot of fun. You get a lot more attention than you usually would," Lammers said. Peggy Smith aww VJIV , WRITING ON THE WALL? Diane Braun, Ii., Missy Passe, fr., and Denise Kempker, h., return from a graliiti party. Sigma Phi Epsilon sponsored the popular theme party. Photo by Dixon Munday W Yaff,afar.-'.,f,.ffffQ-4-1'f - 1 4-':v'ffrffr:.f,w:nr Y, , ,Q-, ,, 5-P-1 g . ,,. f , i i,w',:1.gg ,, . ,,.,..,.-...,i,....f.J.nf,uMV. f-M. f H .6 --f- -A - f -f f f OrganizationsfSocial 2 O 1 if gf iv It I ll 'B 5 K it 'B I lt? .ri 4? Ig it I ll ,, 'l it Q , I I Q ll 2 l I i Il I I it I 5 52 35 ii! in ,Q 4 2" 945, -7 ,t , ,. , ,V ,, 4 -,,,,,, ,.f., W 4m,,wf'f ' , , H ff r ff ,G 2.5-:,::'.1...,': - fs emale inesse There was a Saturday afternoon football game in Stokes Stadium on Nov. 2, but not with the usual Bulldog team. Instead, ten little sis organizations competed against each other in the Little Sis Olympics. Phi Sigma Epsilon Gamma Girls sponsored the actiinties, which included, among other events, a football game, a volleyball game, a tug-of-war and various relays. "I thought it was pretty funny seeing the girls in the mud at the tug-of-war. It seemed like those who were there had a really good time," senior Alan Ware, Tau Kappa Epsilon social fratemity member, said. The Tau Kappa Epsilon's little sisses were victori- ous with a total of 170 points. The Phi Sigma Epsilon Gamma Girls were second with 150 points, and the Phi Lambda Chi Dames placed third with 110 points. The Pi Kappa Phi little sisses received the sportsmanship award. 'lThe olympics are a good idea because it gets us all together and promotes unity. It lets everybody know that we're not really against each other, but out to have fun," sophomore Tina Hammond, Pi Kappa Theta little sis, said. Each fraternity that was represented had about 10 members out cheering for their little sisses. Approxi- mately 80 percent of the University's little sisses participated in the olympics. Little sisses of the follow- ing men's social fratemities participated: Alpha Kappa Lambda, Delta Chi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Kappa Theta, Phi Lambda Chi, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Tau Gamma and Tau Kappa Epsilon. It was the first time that the Phi Kappa Theta's little sisses had competed. Though the women finished in last place, they said that they had a good time. "I think we'll have a better showing next year. I just kept reminding them that we were there to have fun, and that at least we were there," junior Debbie Alessi, Phi Kappa Theta little sis, said. "I think that the purpose of the olympics was to have some fun, support your organization and to show Greek spirit," junior Doug Kuizema, Phi Lambda Chi social fratemity member, said. READY, SET . . . John Daniel, sr., and Jackie Krummer, so., watch as Peter Holton, so., sends 017 Kris Easley, H., and Lori Walrath, hi Photo by Dixon Munday 2 O 2 OrganizationsfSocial .A .A 4 4 3 -A ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Front Row: Todd Ferry, rush chairman: Tony Potts, president: Mark flulsebus, vice president: Todd Fetters, house manager: Michael Greif, treasurer: Scott Ontjes, secretary Second Row: Martin Cox, Craig Snider, Kraig Keller, Dan Kragt, Rick Rining, Jon Morris, Doug Delaney, George Weingaertner, John Doll Back Row: Tad Boeding, Robert Bennett, Brad Wet1ler,Bin Stewart, Greg Bryant, Scot Mosher, Jim Shearer, Jeff Van Tress, Patrick McFarland Au. . An. L I I I ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA LITTLE SISSES Front Row: Debra Tilton, president: Shelley Hercules, secretary: James Raney, Little Sis representative: Rick Rining, Little Sis representative: Amy Tiltsworth, treasurer: Lynn Boettler, vice president Second Row: Sonia Hawes, Marie Dollens, Robin Meyerkord, Liz Chavez, Teresa Forgey, Rhonda Jester, Andrea Stamey, Barb Clow Third Row: Sherry Lassa, Jeanann Starcevic, Angela Kirtlink, Tara Motley, Channing Davis, Lyn Funke, Kathy Davis, Kim Plymell, Angie Briscoe Back Row: Krista Gotsch, Martha Borsheim, Carol Tangie, Keli Connor, Jill Preisack, Debra Lain, Luette Drumheller, Michele Eckert, Debbie McPherson, Jennifer Schneekloth, Deel'Iita Klocke ALPHA GAMMA R110 Front Row: Rod Johnson, president: Dana Tripp, alumni secretary: JCW Isringhausen, secretary: Mike Turner, treasurer: Hina Estes, housemother Second Row: Tim Stanleit Dorsey Small, Jeff Recker, Brian Tokle, David Verdi, Eric Host, Darrell Schmit, Steven Shipp Third Row: Randy Tuttle, Keith Kitchen, Dave Job, Jeff Elliott, Eric Faugust, Royce Kemmann, Glenn ThompS0f1f David Carr Back Row: Kevin rlarthoorn, Edwin Tye, Richard Loellke, Kurt Sorensen, ScottConnor, Terry Beeler, Peter Yager Todd Alcom, Heal, . ALPHI Michelle recordin Row: Te: assistan Losema Carey Bt Constan 1 I ALPI coordi tiostet Spring LA, resident: Mark Scott Ontjes, n Morris, Doug ld Wetzler, Bin lent: Shelley rresentative: irie Dollens, vThird Row: unke, Kathy Tangie, Keli son, Jennifer 1i secretary: Jeff Jw: Tim Stanley' rhipp Third ROW: enn Thorr1P50"' mttConnor, TCW '.,- V Q - iw- L Q AA i ' Va s ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Front Row: Scott Phillips, Mike Adelstein, Tom Stevens, Bryan Johnson, Brian Hoffman, Lynn Thompson, Andy Reinholz, Tim Mitchell Second Row: Ken Thompson, Todd Barnes, Dan Claxton, Mike Corrigan, Jeff Rayfield, Thomas Dollens, James Raney, Michael Alcorn, Chris Brown Back Row: Max Reinig, John Bruce, Brad Bendle, Jay Lorenzen, Jeff Taylor, Rick Heal, Scott Hawkins, Kevin Dodd, Greg Scherder ,wi ALPHA SIGMA TAU Front Row: Liz Hunt, housing director: Justine Descher, pledge director: Michelle Schmidt, vice president: Chris Magnani, president: Deborah Scheer, treasurer: Dana Voros, recording secretary: Julie Ratliff, panhellenic delegate: Melody Marcantonio, rush chairman Second Row: Teri Ballanger, Liz Brown, Hamcy Hammonds, Michelle Eble, Kendall Bimson, Michelle Burkeen, assistant advisor: Tammy Bivens, Melissa Kurtz, Third Row: Cary Leonard, Dianne Sweeney, Cathi Loseman, Ellen Overton, Christine Scharf, Sheila Porter, Stacey Gibson, Millie Williams Back Row: Carey Boleach, Laura Eble, Carol Redd, Eldonna Steers, Tracy Varner, Cathy Embrey, Holly Mackender, Constance Boyer, Susan Snyder ALPHA GAMMA KHO-MATE Front Row: Kim Gilworth, treasurer: Randy Tuttle, Rho-mate Coordinator: Nina Estes, housemother: Donna Brown, president: Second Row: Dawn Crum, Amy Hostetler, Chris Buhmeyer, Lynn Bayer, Marisa Hecker, Mary Ann McDen'nott Back Row: Suzanne Springer, Cindy Hand, Chris Schneider, Linda Morgret, Shelly Kester, Angie Sessions hared ' fa nt1ment The toga parties were not as outrageous as the ones in "Animal House," nor were all Greek organiza- tions as haughty as those portrayed in l'Revenge of the Nerds." But, whether dramm by visions of endless partying or the camaraderie offered by social fraternity or sorority affiliation, certain students went through rush hoping to gain the distinction of being a Greek. The number of women involved in formal sorority rush was the highest since 1975, while the number of men nishing fratemities also increased. Women paid a S6 fee to participate in Rush Week activities held by each sorority. The activities centered around fonnal parties that offered introductions to members and ideals. 'Rush Week is a culmination of a full six or seven monthsof planning. Even though everybody gets really tired, the momentum grows with each party, and by Fnday at yell-in, you can't help being excited. The let- domm you feel lwhen the week is over? is like the way you felt when your junior prom was over," junior Melody Marcontonio, rush chairman of Alpha Sigma Tau, said. Though fraternities channelled rush activities to- ward infonfnal get-togethers, the aim was the same - recruitment of pledges. Two hundred forty men pur- chased rush cards at S1 each to be able to go through fratemity rush. A semi-dry rush policy led to a limit on fraternity parties with alcohol. The policy stated that alcohol could only be served at weekend parties during rush season. After rush, beer taps should have been tumed off at midnight on weekdays and 1 a.m. on weekends. "We had a lot more people than I thought we'd have at our first dry rush function. Dry rush gives you a chance to meet people outside the party atmosphere, where the converation is about women and the kind of beer you're drinking. Hopefully, with dry rush it won't be so much the alcohol that persuades guys to pledge, but more the men in the fraternity," senior Dave Mount, Sigma Phi Epsilon member, said. "When most people get to college they want to dnnk beer. lt makes it easier to meet people at parties, and I feel with dry rush it will be harder to get people to show up," junior Frosty Streigle, Pi Kappa Phi pledge, said. CIRCLE OF FRIENDS Women ofAlpha Sigma Alpha chanta sorority song for their 25 pledges. The yell-in was held in the Quad in front of Kirk memorial. Photo by Angie Briscoe ' ' ' ' ' "ff WWW' 'WWW Vf7!'77V7ffffff!!X?f77Z1Q7M7Z,,7,'4'f,,'',V 1 OrganizationsfSocial 2 s TTS? V. S V1 K 55? f wg Ways 99 , 2 :ag 5522 2 i it its . l il 55 5 l I E l k ,gli 1 iii 511 is 3. ., fi 2 f sz 32 2 Z z v y. 73 f hared ntiments With the conclusion of rush season, active mem- bers extended bids to men and women who met the criteria of their Greek organization. Marcantonio and Mount agreed that personality was a major factor in selecting pledges. i'Sororities look for someone they'll feel comfort- able with - someone who will add new dimensions to the group and has abilities and skills that they're willing to share. lt's really nobody's fault when somebody doesn't receive a bid. The whole process is double elimination: maybe the group that wanted them wasn't the group they wanted," Marcantonio said. "Every, fraternity has different shapes, colors and sizes in their members. Some guys don't get bids because th ey seem like the type that would detract from the brotherhood rather than help it," Mount said. From the bids they received, rushees faced the challenge of deciding which Greek organization best suited them. UI was looking for guys who put emphasis on helping each other out, rather than just social activities. lt took me a while to decide what each fraternity had to offer," Streigle said. , "The decision is hard because pledging means you're going to have to get along with these people for the rest of your life," sophomore Angie Luby, Alpha Sigma Alpha pledge, said. Both Marcantonio and Mount felt that not pledging as a freshman, but as an upper classman, could have made choosing a Greek organization easier. "lt's no longer the 8 to 5 scene that freshmen were used to in high school. They've got to adjust to a new environment . . . a new roommate. Freshman have got to develop a feel for the campus before they can make the choice of which group will fit their need," Marcanto- nio said. 'll hate the term lrushing' because it sounds like you're being pushed into something. l waited until my sophomore year to pledge Sig Eps. I pledged Phi Kaps during the second semester of my freshman year, but de-pledged because l hadn't been to all the fraternities, and I wanted to be sure," Mount said. l'Rushing puts a big strain on most everybody, but r if you're invited to pledge, you realize that putting up with the hectic schedules is worth it," sophomore Angie Woodruff, Alpha Sigma Alpha pledge, added. Jodi Wooten y if ' 91 , f 7 '-WZ W ml W , SHARED STRENGTH ' Michelle Johnson, fr., Delta Zeta, Martha Borshein and Julie Schneider, so., Alpha Sigma Alphas show their Greek Sisterhood. Photo by Angie Briscoe ,'Wi,W2f:2WY,.," T' f':,, f'?'.,f'5':,:Wf,w"5 , ,feWs,,2'?-5'.L2W3,f f 2 GLl'0rganizationsfSocial ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Front Row: Beth Cunningham, vice president Panhellenic: Liz Mossop faculty adviser: Caryn Colton, corresponding secretary: Julie Canull, chairperson Sisterhood council: Deborah Alessi, parliamentarian: Sue Kline, scholarship chairperson: Andrea Stamey,chap1ain,Ann Stolley, recording secretary: Robin Meyerkord, rush chairperson Second Row: Sonia Hawes, Dm McNally, Sue Till, Cindy Wagner, Karen Kreutztrgger, Kris Grosse, Sharon Willits, Angela Woodrutt, Nancy Harnetiaux Third Row: Robyn Fletcher, Dawn Tuttle, Renee Musolino, Joanie Linge, Diana Gooch, Sheryl Bienhoff, Michelle Helgoth, Dawn Porter, Kathy Davis, Donna Creech, Back Row: Beth Tank, Tracy Schneider, Heidi Huseman, Denise Ceurvorst, Judy Jurgensmeyer ALPHA ANGELS Front Row: Delores Smith, vice president: Savitria Gibson, social chairwomen: Marcia Hooks, president: Tammy Pace, sergeant-at-arms: Orinthia Montague, treasurer: Lisa Vaughn, secretary Second Row: Lanette Ridcllespriger, Vernice Hill, Heather Weeden, Sharon Beatly, Wendy Watson, Regina Smith, Jeri Milsap Back Row: Plixietta Williams, Kathleen Johnson, Janice Haas, Arlicia Mathis, Shellie Metcalfe, Alana Parks, Tina Kennell, Vannessa Powell ALPHA PHI ALPHA Front Row: Malcolm Victorian, president: Tony Edwards, vice president: Michael Shelton, treasurer: Willie Barnes, secretary ALPI' director 5econd NanCY T Plymell, ALPHI Hurst, vii house m Kennard : ALP! Felicia Ku-www,-.401 .4!t' wi : Liz Mossop, ood council: haplainj Ann Hawes, Dot :la Woodruff, Linge, Diana ck Row: Beth chairwomen: Lisa Vaughn, reatly, Wendy :Haas, Arlicia fff, fi? E W, ' ,,f ff ' ' Q P 1., .ne 1 W, Qfuag ini ',vj,f.-I3 A 1 ' F ' Z0 , ZW , X ? 1 ff 7 xg!! f? ff, f ,' ' LW, Ziff, 2' ff' f ,fw , 0 f Ce president: 1- 'Q .... ...- li A. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Front Row: Rita Howdeshell, treasurer: Lorna Clithero, membership director: Julie Schneider, president: Tammy Crist, vice president of collegiate: Jackie Hoover, editor: Second Row: Reidun Ruxlow, Amy Hutchinson, Julie Kerr, Cindy Eubank, Krista Gotsch, Lisa Novak, Nancy Tanase, Lisa Shouse, Kerry Porter Back Row: Tara Motley, Sherri Dreessen, Angela Luby, Kim Plymell, Cheryl Emge, Martha Borsheim, Kim Hays, Angie Briscoe, Amie Denly, Renee Sundstrom ALPHA TAU OMEGA Front Row: Robert Norton, president: David Carnley, treasurer: James J. Hurst, vice president: Gary Webel, secretariat Second Row: Daniel Barnes, Scott Heevner, Joe Gully, house manager and social service chairman: Andrew Smith Back Row: Brett Moore, Bob Hartzell, Rod Kennard, John L. Smith, Kevin Harrelson ALPH LPHA Front Row: Michelle Hughes, vice president: Tracy Barham, president: A KAPPA A Felicia Thomas, secretary .,.,: up J, Maj or VCS Although they might have agreed with Dorothy in the l'Wizard ofOz" when she uttered, l'There's no place like home," members of three social fraternities prepared to alter their homes. Members of Delta Chi fraternity, Pi Kappa Phi fraternity and Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity followed the campus trend of renovations by making plans to update, remodel or rebuild current houses ovlmed by each organization. The Delta Chi fraternity sought to sell its house. The house, located at 901 Osteopathy, housed only four members during the school year. 'NThe most I ever remember the house holding was six or seven people," senior John Daniel, Delta Chi fratemity president, said. "We basically want to sell the house because it's an old structure, and let's face it - it's not in the best neighborhood," Daniels added. With only four members living in the house, most Delta Chi fraternity members had to find other housing. Several members moved into Pin Oak Apartments, and even placed the group's Greek letters on the front ofthe dwelling. "Today if we sell the house we'll run everything out of the annex at Pin Oaks. We'd rent an apartment and pay for it out of fraternity funds," Daniel said. Daniel said that the organization hoped to build a house on a Greek row which could, with University permission, have been located behind Centennial Hall on land owned by the University. l'We'd really like to be the first fraternity to build on Greek row," Daniel said. Although not relocating, the members of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity made plans to tear dovm their current houses located at 811 and 815 S. Davis St. and build a new fraternity house. The ground breaking would have been at the fraternity's formal in the spring of 1991, senior Mike Wood, Pi Kappa Phi member, said. 'TWe've been soliciting pledges from our alumni to build the new house. For every donation ofS1OO we give our alumnus a plaque saying that they support Project 1991. Each year after that first contribution when they HOME SWEET HOME Kevin Trokey, so., and Theron Powell, so., have pizza in their apartment. The Delta Chi House only had room for seven men. Photo by Joni Kuehl OrganizationsfSocial 2 0 5 1 11 11 1 l 1. '31 111 111 il Z1 if 1'l 111 li 11 1,1 132 -li 221 in ll 5. il il 51 1 iz 11 i. if ,, 11 11 1 1 E 1 1 i 11 ll 'l ,1 E. V. 21 1 is il 11 1 1. 11 il '1 11 la sis il 1 l in il is 11 51 14 111 fl 1:1 i I 1 1 1 1 1 ajor 161 ves give S100, they'll receive a date tab for their plaquef' senior Mark Ratliff, Pi Kappa Phi fraternity president said. Wood said that the fraternity had around 54,200 pledged in the spring of 1985. Ratliff said that the fraternity had increased that amount by about one-half in the fall semester. "We've been getting a hold of older guys who weren't around: most of them are out and established and helping with the project," Ratliff said. The fraternity planned the new house to replace the older two so it could have more of its members housed together. The two houses boarded ten members, but the new house should have room for 20 to 24 members. 'll want my fraternity to have the best house on campus," Ratliff said. Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity sold its older house, but kept its newer one. The house was sold two or three weeks prior to the start of the fall semester, senior Jeff Mehlenbacher, Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity president, said. The money from selling the house was to be used to build a second wing on the house located at 1015 S. Davis, Mehlenbacher said. "The new wing will have eating and dining facilities. We'll probably have our parties in that area," Mehlen- bacher said. "Your location here is good. lt's great when you go to class, and everybody walks by - the recognition is great," Mehlenbacher added. l'Because ofthe situation with the house, the Rugby Bam is keeping us out of trouble with the noise situation with neighbors. There's no damage to our house or land because of the using the barn," sophomore Troy Olson, Sigma Tau Gamma member, said. UThe Sig Tau's will keep using the Rugby Barn for parties. The current house doesn't have the facilities to party. It will be nice when the new wing is built and our parties are in the same location as the house," senior Todd Eskra, Sigma Tau Gamma member, said. V Melody Marcantonio ff "W . ' Q . A . V . 'Q at gr -, C, . elf Y E 5 Q A W ef A S 3 J Sigsih Nlmw ,. H N H I , 1 ,, li ......-M-fb Q x K J TABLE TALK Jim Schnerlijr., and BanyLedger,jr., study while Jeff Drinkard makes a call. Many Delta Chi Men lived in Pin-Oak apartments. Photo by Joni Kuehl 'f -f f f ., , f f H - .- '.fsWa,.,r,,'fe 2 O 6OrganizationsfSocial DELTA ZETA: Front Row: Amy Wessel, Cindy Garrett, Denise Ladwig, Kristen Mitchell, Cindy Casteel, Christy Lier, Julie Anderson, Debbie McPherson, Shelly Whitney, Janet Moore Second Row: Debbie King, Tori Evans, Linda Plossaman, Krista Cable, Sherrie White, Michele Eckert, Kristine Hancock, Kristie Hajek, Sherri Marrs Back Row: Michele Johnson, Monica Hays, Cathy Buscher, karen Hardy, Dana Rogers, Julie Lammers, Colleen Killian, Dana Gooden, Denise Beech, Lynn Mundy DELTA CHI Front Row: John Daniel, president: Stu DeVore, vice president, Doug Malloy, secretary, Peter Holton, alumni relations: John Bruzek, pledge trainer Second Row: Michael Parsons, Rob Champagne, John Drebenstedt, John Ashby, Brad Barlow, John Fisher, Ken Dodd, Richard Stefani, Brian Patterson, Michael Carpio, Scott Shettle Third Row: Dan Woodland, Michael Jenkins, Glen Coy, Cary Barrows, Kevin Trokey, Rod Dixon, Dan Szabados, Benjamn Floyd, Darin Robertson, Jimmy Barnes, Steve Shannon Fourth Row: Brad Donaldson, Rob Byford, Darrell Jefferies, Chuck Woods, Chris Billings, Tony Bogolin, Jeff Drinkard, Tim Doubt, Bickett Whitener, Tim Bahr, Mike Lipper, Barry Ledger Back Row: Tim Flemming, Greg Beasley, Andrew Jones, Steve Lindemann, Tom Voss, Theron Powell, John White, Jerry Stevenson, Jim Branham, John Pierson, Rick Wilkinson GAMMA PHI DELTA Front Row: Cindy Clawson, president: Linda Eamest, vice president: Dana Veltrop, secretary: Mary Wiegerg, treasurer: Marla Olinger, parliamentarian: Deneen Berry, histoliani Tracy Dreessen, adviser Second Row: Charla Hayes, Sharon Kelley, Plan Signorello, Susan Philips' Sue Koch, Diane Meyers, Jennifer Wickett, Cassie Payne, Kim Wieser, Margy Foster, Susan Wayman Third Row: Vickey Varellas, Beverly Gaus, Mendy Sportsman, Nancy Windhom, Barbara Dietrich, Lavfii Miller, Tracie Feller, Karen Amschler, Sophia Korellas Fourth Row: Charlotte Scandridge, Kalhy Reading, Hope Straub, Kristene Dunn, Jill Cramsey, Jill Musser, Chris Scandridge, Karen Piggott, Shela Doud Back Row: Amie Williams, Denise Knutsen, Suzie Reynard, Lisa Pliemeier, Margaret Schmidl, Tammy Gray, Becky Pleuner, Becky Scandridge, Michelle Moore, Lori Robertson, Alice Pope DELTA acaderniC 5econd ci Jodi Ha- McAllister, i il lx. DELTA! chairman, Vance, Arr Schoening Carolyn K Harrison, I Renee Die s SIGMA Robinson Dresiden second v Becker, lennifer farpcnu Sellars, Mimi" w-A X Yi tchell, Cindy Second Row: kert, Kristine lscher, Karen in Mundy loy, Secretary, Parsons, Rob :hard Stefani, ins, Glen Coy. rtson, Jimmy Zhuck Woods, : Lipper, Ban'y Voss, Theron esident: D?"'a grry, histonarli Susan Philips' usan W2lYman Dietrich, Lama aridge. Kathy Piggott. shela iaret Schmidif I Pope I--Q. DELTA ZETA Front Row: Jacqueline Snider, Daneen Riley, Beth Buczynski, Renee Schlueter, academic chairman: Jeanine Bolen, corresponding secretary: Tari Snider, Barbara Brown, Lisa Moore Second Row: Lisa Stidham, Pam Brugger, Kim Knust, Theresa Woten, Amy Schafer, Laura Andrews, Jodi Hagan, Jana Knudsen, Holly Bagby Back Row: Misha Slavick, Paula Hindley, Jody Lynch, Brenda McAllister, Davim Werts, Ellen Hoelscher, Melanie Bolen, Melissa Bradshaw, Theresa Willet DELTA CHI LITTLE SISSES Front Row: Laura Lindsay, vice president: Barry Ledger, little sis chairman, Ann McBride, president Second Row: Sheila Ryan, Natalie Littleton, Lisa Shouse, Patti Vance, Amy Curran, Lisa Hale, Linda Palmiter, Theresa Taylor Third Row: Deb Peterson, Sharon Schoening, Patricia Ebel, Julie Snyder, Cheryl Emge, Rhonda Klocke, Rita l-lowdeshell Fourth Row: Carolyn Kohl, Michele Moore, Sonya Adams, Carrie lrvin, Brandee Haller, Shawna Denish, Julie Harrison, Leslee Blake Back Row: Karen Breneman, Carol Stano, Tracy King, Christie McLaughlin, Renee Diehl, Cindy Hoester, Lynn Mundy SIGMA KAPPA Front Row: Bobbi Powers, Panhellenic representative: Lori Ranfeld, treasurer, Kyla Robinson, second vice presidentfpledge education: Marie Gowen. first vice president: Meagan Orth. Dfesident: Mary Anne Minorini, corresponding secretary: Gretchen Rakop, registrar: Stacey Conley, 5EC0nd vice presidentfMembership Second Row: Diane Glidewell, Sally Heisler, Robin Kornblatt, Dawn 56Cker, Debra Koehler, Catherine Merry, Christine Laird, Debra Worley, Cheryl Ruhling Third Row: Jennifer l-lalla, Tammy Turney, Karen Quinn, Jill Zuber, Michelle Johnson, Carla Sweik, Cher Cafbenter, Penny Hunter, Kristi Brewer Back Row: Julie Bextermiller, Lisa Flake, Denise Deeney, Karen Sellars, Genea Dexter, Liz Waldman, Annette Drake haritable hall nges Charity usually begins at home, or so the old adage says. But it was very different for the Greek social organizations. Each semester, the Greek sororities and fratemities raised money for their philanthropic pro- jects. Choosing the method of raising money was usually left up to the individual organization. The Pi Kappa Phi social fratemity held their fourth annual 100-hour PUSH-a-thon. PUSH stood for Play Units for the Severely Handicapped. These units helped mentally and physically handicapped children leam. The Pi Kaps raised S1,1417.66 by pushing a wheelchair throughout the community collecting dona- tions. "During the 6:50 to 9:50 p.m. push at Wal-Mart, we collected 550. The best part was doing something together for a worthy cause," sophomore Les Sadler, Pi Kappa Phi fraternity member, said. The Alpha Sigma Alpha social sorority collected donations for the United Way on Halloween. The fall pledge class dressed in costumes and went trick or treating, collecting S48.52. The Delta Zeta social sorority pledges and the Sigma Tau Gamma social fratemity pledges also went trick or treating for donations. They raised 581.58 for UNICEF. Once again, the Delta Zeta social sorority teamed up with the Alpha Kappa Lambda social fratemity to raise money for the Delta Zeta's national philanthropy, the Gallaudet College for the Deaf, located in Washing- ton, D.C. Teeter-totters were set up in Old Tovim Square, where members from each organization teeter-tottered for an hour. For a total of 168 hours, donations for the United State's only deaf college were collected. "We raised about S800. Except for the rainy, chilly weather, I was very pleased with the overall tumout," senior Paula Hindley, Delta Zeta sorority member, said. "You contribute to the well-being of others, and still have a good time while doing it," junior Loma Clithero, Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority member, said. Susie Sinclair ALL NIGHT LONG Linda Nossaman, sr., and Joe Hickey, so., accept Suzie Reyn's PUSH donation. Pi Kappa Phi sponsored the annual fundraising drive. Photo by Dixon Munday ff ,wQff",w , ,, OrganizationsfSocial 2 0 7 ,, , ,f fy l l 3 I l il 'I Ei? ' il ig i .35 li i 'E il ll! if 'iii 5, 'Q . ' ,A fy ajor erger Toyota merged with Chevrolet and pro- duced the Nova. The nation's top performers merged and produced the No. 1 pop single "We Are The World." Then, the Phi Sigma Epsilon social fraternity merged with a national fraterni- ty, Phi Sigma Kappa, and thus produced the new social fraternity, Phi Sigma Kappa. The Kappa name was chosen because it was the older ofthe two,junior Mike Roberts, Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity member, said. "There is value in having a larger organiza- tion that can support you," lnterfratemity Coun- cil advisor, Mike Kacir, said. University Phi Sigma Epsilon alumni met during Homecoming week and decided they would support whatever the University Phi Sigma Epsilon chapter wanted to do, sopho- more Tom Miller, head of the Phi Sigma Kappa public relations committee, said. Each Phi Sigma Epsilon chapter voted separately on whether or not to accept Phi Sigma Kappa as its new national, Kacir said. "It was a unanimous vote here," Miller said. "I think the guys are really excited about it. They are already getting shirts that say Phi Sigma Kappa," sophmore Jackie Hoover, a member of the Phi Sig Gamma Girls, said. All Phi Sigma Epsilon chapters met in order to merge their rituals with those of Phi Sigma Kappa. Some of these will remain the same, while others were subject to change. Most chapters waited to see what the University chapter was going to do since it was one of the three founding national chapters, Miller said. As Phi Sigma Epsilon, the group was knovm as the Gamma Chapter. After changing to Kappa, it was knovm as the Gamma Kappa Chapter, Miller added. "Since the merger, we have become the 12th largest fratemity in the nation, and we have 112 chapters," Junior Mike Kellor said. Mmm If . 'SE LETTER HEADS Jeff Parks, sr., and Chuck Caverly, tr., prepare to hang the new Phi Sigma Kappa letters. They hoped to have them up by the spring semester. Photo by Tim Prichard 2 0 8OrganizationsfSocial r -13:7-'J OMEGA PSI PHI Mashona Lackland, treasurer: Terence Andrews, president: Darren Blair, vice president. John Douglas, secretary: Rosalind Steeke, president ot Que-Dettes , . Y , . , , ff , 2 af DELTA SIGMA THETA Front Row: Alisa Harrison, president: Sheila Betts, secretary: Regina Smith, social chairman Back Row: Arlicia Mathis, vice president: Reba Pearson, historian: Glenda Cuthbert, treasurer: Seymour Patterson, adviser. GPZE i 3 7 'DEE fP.E.E PHI SIGMA EPSILON CKAPPAJ Front Row: Brent Wheelie, second vice president: Russ Rowbottom, treasurer: Mile Kellor, president: Jeff Parks, recording secretary: Russ Genenbacher. sergeant of anns: Chuck Caverly, corresponding secretary Second Row: Tat Caguin, Mike Maurer, Lyndel Whittle, Jack Park, Brad Van Zante, Doug Hescke, John Keener Third Row: Steve Limas, Barry Gilman, Scott Ragon, Jerald Harter, Randy Wingert, Tim Prichard Back Row: Mark Cranston, Mike Roberts, Ed Coil, Dan Delaney "X.f TAU KAPPA EPSILON Front Row: Alan Ware, treasurer: Greg Halverson, president: William Morris, historian: Donald Kidd, vice president: Dan Weesthues, house manager: Chris Burrows, historian: Tom Daues, secretary: Drew Niemann Second Row: Harry Daw, Doug Hicks, Pat Kinghorn, Rob Meyrs, Greg Allen, Gary Mellon, Brian Harris, Fred Shaffer, adviser Third Row: Jim Stanton, Steve Stock, Allen Kaaihue, Kelly Morrow, Mark Reibenspies, Steve Vinyard, Dave Wood, John Kane Back Row: Tom Carpenter, Brian Tully, Mike Bellers, Rob Waters, Danny Blake- Mike Damron, Tom Meyers M5924 ,W I f MH, 5 ,,-'I 2 5 5 . Y , , , ,W KAPPA :J Adair, secr Collier SIGMA Moore GAMMA Patty Kem, Dreessen, Dee McCla Jennifer Bc TAU KI Peterson, Nancy Tar Jennifer W Paulsen, 1 .HQTT5 Q-411 vice president: lna Smith, social asurer: Seymour 5 F11 If , ,lk ,Q 1 ' 3 Q.. xX..: , if, y :Er Russ Rowbottom, t of arms: Chuck Q, Brad Van Zante, andy Wingert, Tim I-1 , 3. , .A X ,W f ff' : i I' r L Qff ,f LLA , QW e, I Z ! Y n Morris, historian? es, secretary: DYQW :llon, Brian Harn5l Keibenspies, Steve ters, Danny Blake: .,-il-.fc . ' PM Q -,e5 r. soiirr 3 i,:e g ,,-' P' 'iv -fi, , yf W 4 I 9 9 f f J? 77 .7 f f an J ,gfff fy ,Q an fa ' off! , Q WJ nwfff ..,,fff,, fi eva' ffwf if,-if ' -f", 'Q' I f X f X 1 X l 4 X X 2 6 , ff f ff iw! iz 4, fykf gp A f X ff A ,W X 1 , W ff X if f f fb 5 , X5 ' i x f ff ' I l ff Z ' ff xsfyf 9 1, M f nf 4 i if'i A ,E V V , Z 7 4 Z mque nity' They may have been smail in number, but f X B iw K ' li 1 Wy, , 4 .4 ag. i v KAPPA ALPHA PSI AND SWEETHEARTS Front Row: Ernest Green, vice presidentftreasurer: Gilford Adair, secretary: Chuck Simmons, president Back Row: Tracy Jackson, Chris Halloway, Andre Gillespie, Alicia Collier SIGMA GAMMA R110 AND GAMMETTES Marcia Hooks, Pamela Preston, Bunny Carthan, Tiffany Moore GAMMA GIRLS Front Row: Denise Rendina, treasurer: Jackie Hoover, secretary: Mama Ruppert, vice president: Patty Kem, president: Michele Dickinson, historian Second Row: Ann Blotna, Christy Kintz, Gina Hackmann, Sherri Dreessen, Stephanie lnlow, Lori Garvey, Pam Brugger, Michelle Stuart, Theresa Woten Back Row: Paige Martin, Dee McClaman, Jana Rowan, Gina Stevens, Teresa Tappendorf, Krista Cable, Sharon Stursman, Becky Pfeifer, Jennifer Boeser , TAU KAPPA EPSILON LITTLE SISSES Front Row: Sonia Benzachawel, vice president: Christie Peterson, president: Julie Lammers, treasurer Second Row: DeAnn Wood, Kim Hendrickson, Teresa Arrenholz, Naf1Cy Tanse, Angie Tate, Kelly Miller, Tricia Graf Third Row: Maureen Summers, Tina Ortbal, Janel Ruether, Jennif nice Pratt, Rhonda Huls, Shelle Birmingham Back Row: Robyn Hamilton, Nancy Villa, Brenda er Wamer, Ja Y . D Paulsen, Tami Edinger, Sharon Thorton, Sandra Duncan, Janice Cnsmon they were large in community service and academics. The Alpha Phi Alpha social fraternity estab- lished their charter in 1974, and had since had several changes in their membership totals. The group had only six active members, and one graduate member, but they managed to sewe the Kirksville community in big ways. "We sponsored skating parties and made donations to the United Way. On Halloween, we visited the Diagnostic Clinic, where we per- formed several skits and passed out candy to the children," sophomore Michael Shelton, Alpha :Phi Alpha fratemity member, said. Every year on Thanksgiving and Christmas, the fratemity donated a turkey and a basket filled with canned goods to the needy in Kirksville. Besides the benefit ofthe closeness derived from being a small fratemity, their academic achievements seemed to be an attraction to men who considered joining the group. "I had heard about the fratemity from my hometovim. I pledged, and that really made a positive difference in my grades," sophomore Thomas Pickens, Alpha Phi Alpha member, said. The Alpha Phi Alpha fratemity did not push a rush-type program. Instead, they invited prospective members to an "interest smoker." At the interest smoker, prospective mem- bers were introduced to the active members and were able to get a closer look at the fratemity and what it had to offer. UI went to the interest smoker and was very impressed with their academic standards and their professionalism during their meetings. I waited a year and looked around before I finally decided to pledge Alpha Phi Alpha," Shelton said. After the interest smoker, the men who were interested could join the Aristocrat Club. PLEDGE RITUAL Thomas Pickens, so., and William Smith, so., have a meal together in Missouri Hall. Pickens and Williams were pledges of Alpha Phi Alpha haternify. Photo by Dixon Munday .,1f.'3fffi"fff7,' jg 'ff' T '3f""" F' ii' " V' j 'K -, TRS, X OrganizationsfSocial 2 ro ing feat A few years before, 19 men got together and decided they wanted to become a group: not just a group, but a fratemity. These 19 men formed an interest group under the supervision ofthe intemational Greek organization, Lambda Chi Alpha. ln the fall of 1985, Lambda Chi Alpha, on the University campus, initiated its first associ- ate class and became a colony of Lambda Chi Alpha on Nov. 5. Lambda Chi Alpha was still a colony in 1986, but hoped to get its intemational charter in April, as its long and frustrating battle for a charter finally wound down. There were 11 prerequisites that had to be met by a Lambda Chi Alpha colony before it received a charter. One of those prerequisites was that the colony needed to have the average number of men on campus that other fratemi- ties had. Another requirement was to obtain a GPA above the average set by other campus fratemi- ties. 'lIt's taken a lot to get our charter," senior Michael Davis, Lambda Chi Alpha president, said. Grades and members were two things Lambda Chi Alpha was not hurting for in 1986. Lambda Chi Alpha achieved the third highest GPA among the University's 17 other fratemi- ties, and was the second highest in taking associate member for the spring semester. 'tl joined Lambda Chi Alpha because I saw that it was a growing fratemity. Also, I would be a founding father and not too many people in collegexget that chance," junior Kris Hisle said. "I see my investments paying off. I didn't buy all those shirts and jackets to see this thing fold. If you would just come over once and give us a chance, you'd like it," Davis said. Valerie I-Ioeppner WHAT'LL IT BE? Roger Herleen, jr., works at a house party. Although the fraternity grew in size, the house only had room for 12 members. Photo by Dixon Munday 2 100rganizationsfSocial 11. l L, i 'K 'Y-i SIGMA PHI EPSILON Front Row: Joe Sigman, Dan Basler, Steve Goldbeck, Robert Jones, Jeff Beelemim lman, Roger Finley Second Row: Farron Fitzpatrick, Vic Schieter, Chuck Joseph, David Hance, Tim O'Brien, jeg Wilson, Mike Zerbonia, James Kline, Mark Brooks Back Row: Paul Holtrup, George White, Troy Perry, Mark Bradley' Shawn Benson, Steven Kirklin, Thomas Wehde, Rick Terford, John Dybdal, Phil Carlson, Dave Schumaker fl SIGMA PHI EPSILON GOLDEN HEARTS Front Row: Lori Hennann, treasurer: Anne Bowman, president: Scott Meier, advisor, Ellen Johnson, secretary: Lisa Haas, vice president Second Row: Barbara Brown, Marie Gowen, Jeanine Bolen, Constance Boyer, Michele Svacina, Sue Brockmeyer, Pat Brouder Back Row: Page Short, Becki Spees, Joanie Linge, Debbie Brake, Pam lnlow, Cindy Thorson PHI KAPPA THETA Front Row: Mark Strieker, treasurer: Paul Gustafson, vice president: Macy Way, president: Gregory Jameson, Steve Grawe, Bruce Hoffman, secretary Second Row: Marc Scher, Jim Knin, Randy Olson, John Brouder, Randall Gooch, Kenneth Campbell, Kevin Nason, Randy Bailey Third Row: Brian Chamberlain, Gary Genenbacher, Mike Serra, Marty Bohret, Dan Smith, John Gan'ett, Waql Schreve, Dan Ford Fourth Row: David Jach, Jim Messina, C. Thomas Dobbs, Fred Ficht, Matt Berry, Mark Foley, Danlang, Mark Ronning Back Row: Todd Pmeti, JeffGoh ring, Steven Constantin, Kenny Ratlitf, Matthew Stelter, John Sherman, Scott Goodwin, Craig Ragland, Teny King , J ' 2' PHI KAPPA THETA LITTLE SISSES Front Row: Julie Dodge, secretary: Jane Railsback, vice president Gary Genenbacher, little sis advisory Deborah Alessi, president: Elaine Catron, treasurer: Renee Musolino, Pledge educator Second Row: Angie Tramel, Missy Klein, Joanie Springli, Lisa Alessi, Denise Mawyer, Laura Henderson Third Row: Dawn Porter, Tammy Crist, Dawn Werts, Gigi Rice, Barb Kidd, Kim Hays, Kari Carlson Back Row: Julie Anderson, Heidi Huseman, Denise Ceurvorst, Donna Creech, Annette Drake SIG presid Warre Matt B Craig Troy vi" 2 ' n .,,f,f - , I 9 If , ,Q 4 W7 r LAMB Emmal Michelle Leonarr Cara M Vanlisst PHI B Normar Gwen P NF?-A Atl. ,Gi ff. wi f, Qi f it Y l , .5 if-ii I-iii' - :Q ' ' 'fi 1 l r ins eff Beeler, Jim n O'Brien, Jeff Mark Bradley, iumaker I l Anne Bowman, Barbara Brown, Sack Row: Page y Way, presidenl: ndy Olson, John amberlain, GUY Row: David Jachf Low: Todd Pruetlf ig Ragland, TCYTY :k, vice presidenff Musolino, Pledge Laura Hendefsqn 1 Back Row: June SIGMA PHI EPSILOPI Front Row: Jeff Diersen, vice president: Brian Childs, secretary: Michael Jessen, president: Mark Box, chaplain: Mark Viviani Second Row: Neil Beck, Troy Phillips, Tony Smith, Rob Osterhaus, Brad Warren, Tim Tribble, Kevin Hayes, Bob Grenko, Jeff Westfall, Robb Mudd Back Row: Steve Schlichtig, A.J. Ford, Matt Belcher, Stan Dippel, Scott Meier, Dan Bonano, David Dickey, Jay Boleach, Karl Berger, Kevin Benjamin LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Front Row: David Becker, alumni chairman: William Bishop, secretary: John Monroe, vice president: Michael Davis, president: Marcel Helmich, treasurer: Eric Howell, ritualist Second Row: Hollice Clark, Craig Tallman, David Flaqord, Chris Kiser, Mark Eldridge, Tom Crews Third Row: Jon Shepherd, Harold Reynolds, Troy Cox, Todd Miller, Mathew Eder, Larry Thomas, Tom Magnani Fourth Row: Mark Babb, Shelby Burget, Dirk Mitchell, John Vogt, Layne Ebers, Dennis Lehenbauer, Sean Dougherty Back Row: Keith Donaldson, Patrick McCammon, Todd Himer, Tony Stone, Donald Thomas, David Pandees, Kris Hisle, Michael Halterman LAMBDA CHI ALPHA CRESCEPITS Front Row: Anita Polsgrove, president: Dana Voros, vice president: Emma Mays, treasurer: Nancy Hammonds, secretary: Hollice Clark, Crescent advisor Second Row: Corky Harper, Michelle Eble, Michelle Burkeen, MaryAnne Minorini, Janet Thurow, Stacey Gibson Third Row: Laura Byme, Cary Leonard, Debbie Gaber, Donna Scheulen, Laura Eble, Melody Clyde, Deborah Scheer, Milla Lindholm Back Row: Cara Meyer, Stephanie Ostrander, Lynnette Lenzini, Jill Walderbach, Tracey Knorr, Debbie Sanning, Robin VarlEssen, Sarah Berryman ' PHI BETA SIGMA AND SILHOUETTS Front Row: Dwayne Scales, president: Ray Brown, vice president: N0rman Green, treasurer: Keith Wilson, chairman: Dr. Ray Barrow, advisor Back Row: Kay Freeland, Reba Pearson, Gwen Plummer, president: Pamela Preston, Bemice Jones, secretaryjtreasurer: Pearl Smith, Sherry Thomas isiusvr . 1rn1tat1on Overall fraternity pledge numbers increased in the spring semester during the University's new partial non-alcoholic, or "dry," msh policy. Pledges went from 99 during spring 1985 to 112 during spring 1986, according to the Interfratemity Council QIFCJ report on pledge activities. 'Right now liquor is supposed to be served on weekends of the dry rush season only, but eventually, all of rush season will become totally dry," Dean of Students Terry Smith said. The dry rush policy included all organizations chartered by the University that had functions where potential members may have been present. l'It would not be fair to discriminate against any organizations because they are, or are not, Greek," Smith said. "There are always people looking for loopholes, but I will have a policy in no time to deal with people always trying to get around them," Smith added. Five fraternities showed an increase in pledge totals during the spring, although six went down and one remained the same. Delta Chi fratemity showed the most drastic increase, from five pledges in spring 1985 to 17 in 1986. "The main thing we did different is that we worked on the personal touch with each guy, getting to know him, and seeing if he'd be a good member of our fratemity. . .that really made the difference," junior Doug Malloy, Delta Chi fratemity president, said. Freshman Mike Lutke, Delta Chi pledge, said that he went to several other fratemity rush parties before rushing Delta Chi. HA lot of fratemities just seem like drinking societies," Lutke said. "I needed a better reason to join a fratemity, and the Delta Chi's were the friendliest, and took more of an active interest in seeing me join." PEPSI, PLEASE Sigma Phi Eplsllon members Paul Holtrup, jr., and Buddy King, so., chat at the pop machine. The dlyrush policy had no major effect on fraternity pledge numbers. Photo by Greg Jameson , vw fff , ,!f,,,,, , ,fa ,,f,,,, Organizations f Social 2 1 1 lg- 1. ill 1 3 ,s 25 ri 5 g. J, W ,gg 'l 1 ,l .4 xsa- Y 225 wi lil 2 'S l E l gl E Fl v l :rl 5 v . if ls! .U 5 fl 4 5 il if il fl gl oy i f Z ,, iguor , 1m1tat1on Ccont'd Senior Sheldon Eitel, Delta Chi member, said his fraternity spent more time getting to know the prospective members and that their little sister organization helped in recruitment. llDry rush limited the people who come out to the parties just to drink beer," Eitel said. 'lThe people who were there were seriously considering rushing." Eitel said that the fratenity had a pizza dinner for 25 prospective members and 17 of those did rush. Senior Teny King, Phi Kappa Theta social chainnan, said that his fratemity had a reputation as drinkers, but this did not affect the . members' acceptance ofa dry rush policy by the IFC. He said he had heard of other fratemities not tuming beer tappers off on weekday rush functions. 'lWe all went, lDry rush, oh no,' and groaned at first, but now we realize dry rush is only just going to help," King said. l'Nobody wants a bunch of drunken beer soaks at your party." Uwe always try to find good people, guys who are fun, who can get along with, and ones who cares about their grades. Just guys who you want to be brothers with," King added. King said that since the United States as a whole was facing alcoholism issues, University students should also have to, and that the Phi Kapps realized this. Senior Allen Ware, Tau Kappa Epsilon member, said that the TKE national organization was Uvery gung-ho" about battling alcoholism and supportive of dry rush. "Dry rush in the long run will be good, but right now l can see its problems. Freshman coming in may have concepts of a fratemity as a total party, and then they see a volleyball game for a rush function . . . then we have have to keep them interested until the weekend party," Ware said. Senior Doug Heimann, Pi Kappa Phi pledge, was among 10 pledges the fratemity took in the spring, dovlm from 11 in spring 1985. I-leimann said he knew several Pi Kapps already and that was why he joined. He did not think dry rush affected rush season. 'lMost Cguysl go to drink and pick up girls in a fratemity anyway. It's been pretty good so far," Heimann said. Senior Tom Robinson, Alpha Kappa Lambda fratemity member, said that he did not see any changes in the spring rush season, dry or not. The AKL chapter had 10 pledges in spring 1986, domm from 12 pledges in 1985. ul was not that involved with rush, so I don't really know how they fthe rush committeel does things differently. It seemed like any other rush to me," Robinson said. Kevin Fitzpatrick 2 2 Organizations f Social .f- 'TPZTL' SIGMA TAU GAMMA Front Row: Doug Sage, Eric Churchwell, Mike Pettit, Doug Pogemiller, Todd Richards Paul McWhorter Second Row: Clay Rader, Kevin Richards, Tim Brovrm, Brian Hall, Dave Bradley, Greg Heckart, Brad Carmody, Jim West Third Row: Jeffery Adkins, William Powers, James Robinson, Sean Kelly, Gary Friday, Rgben Norvel, Ronald Webb, Mark Peiffer, Charles Kuehler Back Row: Jeff Baumhoer, Dale Brown, Bill King, Damn Grimshaw, Terry Persell, Jeff Nance, Joe Zampa, Bill Roche, Joe Breen, Kent Larson ll l 4 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Front Row: Cindy Larrabee, treasurer, Kim Sage, president: Sue Fastenau, secretary: Karen Schark, vice president: Lyn Funke, rush director: Kassi Amold, education director Second Row: Stephanie Knowles, Maribeth Rowe, Lesa Robinson, Lisa Haas, Marla Arnold, Christine Coleman, Judy Schlepphorst, Pal Brouder, Charla Morris, Ann Schlepphorst Third Row: Nancy Heusmann, Tami Streb, Mary Ellen Mitsin, Deirdre Cogan, Jessica Coleman, Jennifer Tillman, Melissa Pemberton, Brooke Hillyard, Missy Edwards, Debby Hall Fourth Row: Robyn Kollar, Kathy Anderson, Christina Davis, Keri Nowlin, Karen Anderson, Shawn Shaffer, Lori Davis, Kristina Kapfer, Dianne Smith, Luette Drumheller, Kris Beuten Back Row: Simone Sublette, Carol Heusmann, Deb Webb, Michelle Mitsin, Dee McClaman, Sue Larson, Suzanne Miklich, Deenita Klocke, Margee Kraft PHI LAMBDA CHI Front Row: Dr. William Murray, advisor: John Plassmeyer, treasurer: Douglas James, vice president: Gary Hines. president: Robert R. Johnson, vice president: Allen D. Miller, secretary Second Row: Tom Gay, Ray Messer, Tom Hartman, Paul Drezen, Greg Vitt, Kelson Houston, Jerry Riggs, James Pressy Third Row: John Madick, Robert Youngman, Matthew Martin, Ron Shockley, Kevin Reinsch, Michael Kuether, Rod Cooper. Roger Cooper Fourth Row: Thomas Hendricks, Mark Goddard, Jeffery Anderson, Mike Weidenbenner, R. Scott Taylor, Kevin Reynolds, Joel Eckman, Len Melissant Back Row: Nick Heintz, Kris Spence, Craig Debie, Tim Clark, Doug Kuizema, Keith Kuchel, Jef Went, Heath Paulson, Mark Myers, Rick Windes PHI LAMBDA CHI DAMES Front Row: Kendall Bimson, treasurer: Marianne Hemming, president: Tammy Erlckkson, vlce president: Christy Townsend, secretary: Greta Bowman, disciplinarian Second Row: Reidun Ruxlowf Stephanie Riley, Denise Ladwig, Lori Meyer, Sue Merli, Cher Carpenter Third Row: Rod Cooper, alternate DamC5 representative: Kayla Sipes, Patty Jennett, Andrea Chappen, Lori Berendzen, Valerie Bridson, Thomas Hendricks, Dames representative SIGM, vice pri' Zuapan Matthew Furuka' McConr McAfee r SIGIVQ presid Clitherr Kelly K Busche l Pl KA treasur Michae Steve lf Ericksc David l Parson Pl K! Hamm- Third! Misha' Gayle 1 'odd Richards, tHeckart, Brad Friday, Robert I King, Darren znau, secretary: Row: Stephanie ilepphorst, Pat Mitsin, Deirdre bby Hall Fourth Ter, Lori Davis, leusmann, Deb aft 3 X. , 74 955, 2 glas James, viCC cond Row: TOITI :ssy Third ROW! er, Rod COOPCV' aenner, R. Scott ebie, Tim Clark, ITT SIGMA TAU GAMMA Front Row: Jeff Mehlenbacher, president: Tony Kaska, recording secretary: Bill Tabb, vice president: Craig Zeigler, vice president: Stan Vajdic, corresponding secretary Second Row: Mike Messer, Mike Zuapan, Bryan Watson, Leory Meissen, Gordon Leam, Mike Persell, Rick Harmon, Kyle Beers, Mike Oostendorp, Matthew Hagemeier Third Row: Brian Burr, Mike Pinta, Jay Pape, Eric Schiefelbein, Roger Walgren, Mitsuaki Furukawa, William Jost, Troy Olson, Bryan Adcock Back Row: Paul Kuehler, John Marshall, Gregow Vick, Tim McConnell, Bob McLaughlin, Kelly Gatts, Link Vaughn, Matt Hammack, Tim Heigoth, Gary Willison, Ed McAfee, Pat McAfee QE TQ Qnafe SIGMA TAU GAMMA BETA BABES Front Row: Stacey Knutsen, secretaryftreasurer: Shela Doud, president: Kristina Kapfer, pledge education: Ann Stolley, vice president: Lisa Shidham, vice president: Loma Clithero Second Row: Kelly Baybo, Anne Thompson, Tracey Brown, Lisa Denham, Robin Walden, Barb Dietrich, Kelly Kness Back Row: Mary Ann McMasters, Lisa Novak, Kris Carosse, Deanna Bergmeier, Michelle Mitsin, Cathy Buscher, Colleen Derine Pl KAPPA PHI Front Row: Mark Ratliff, archon: Brian Abermathy, vice archon: Vemon Wunnenberg, recording treasurer: Troy Taylor, collecting treasurer: Mike Wood, secretary: Kevin McCabe, Mark Hlubek Secons fRow: Michael Ready, Kevin Hammes, Chuck Hanks, Chris Brewington, Don Frazier, advisor: Phil Marley, John Navin, Steve Keller, Brian Lippert, Greg Cotton Third Row: Joe Hickey, Paul Castellani, Mark Omauski, Tony Mikus, Brett Erickson, Jeff Schoenekase, Jim Mason, Steve Millett Fourth Row: Les Sadler, David Smith, David Castelluccio, David Robaska, Steve Nelson, Roger Griffith, Richard Odell, Todd Beckler, Daniel Mittelberg Back Row: Doug Parsons. Derek Adam, Tom Lauth, Michael Plant, Donald Fields. Frederick Stebbins, Douglas Mavis, Joe Bantz i in I g I ,ey , if .. l :th99jfr'ff' , Pl KAPPA PHI LITTLE SISSES Front Row: Kelly O'Brien, treasurer: Sabrina Belton, president: Tina resident, Tamrfll' Hammond, secretary Second Row: Amy Schjolberg, Tari Snider, Karen Henderson, Nancy Heusmann, Jan Tallrnan ': Reidun RuXlOWf Tfllrd Row: Tammy Bivens, Sue Peters, Jackie Hanson, Shavim Shaffer, Cindy Foster, Shelly Wmtney, Sharon Dams, alternate Dames MlSha Slavick Back Row: Donna Sickles, Linda Nossaman, Melody Marcantonio, Melissa Kurtz, Jennifer Schmidt, gmas Hendricks, Gayle Schnarr f E154 -,., nu ual pgrade Partying was basic to fratemity life, but so was the need for acceptable academic stand- ings. Under an Interfratemity Council policy that was enacted in 1986, six University fratemities were warned that the GPAs of their fall classes were too low. The policy stated that if a pledge class' GPA was below 2.25 for two consecutive semesters, the fratemity could be penalized. Penalties included loss of pledges, or being denied having a pledge class until academic standing rose. "They fthe gradesl were poor. But if you look in the report and compare fall 1984 to fall 1985, the active members have done about the same," IFC President, senior Tom Voss said. Although Pi Kappa Phi fraternity had the highest GPA for the fall with 2.68, the 1985 Scholarship Cup winner was Alpha Tau Omega, who had a year average of 2.67. The cup was awarded to the fratemity with the highest GPA for the combined fall and spring semesters. l'We just remained consistent while every- one else dropped. We have a lot of guys who wony about grades and realize that's why we're here,' ATO fraternity President Junior Robert Norton said Comparative academic data in the report showed that the GPA for all male undergrad- uates at the University was 2.51, 11 above the fratemity average of 2.40 The IFC hoped to see the change when it encouraged better study habits and more selective rushing I d like to predict that the fraternity aver- age will meet or be above the undergraduate men's average at the end of this semester Voss said Lisa Collins PRIME TIME M1'keBellers so Tau Kappa Epsilon studies fora test. Mandatory stud y hours required for most pledges helped the fraternity s GPAS to increase Photo by Dixon Munday , . I , . yy I I O . l ll I W , Q fff Q Z: , . 5 A i,l.l-l-L-1 Organizations f Social 2 5 lb L I -1 ncehall ays From the 1920s until 1971, the Echo Dance was the social highlight of the spring semester. The fonnal Big Band dances ended amid a declining interest in dances and their trappings, according to Echo adviser Debra Shrout. The 1986 Echo staff brought back the dance in keeping with the yearbook theme "Traditionally Different." The staff decided the dance could both be a valuable public relations undertaking and a fun evening for University students. By holding the first Echo Dance in 15 years, the staff started the campus talking about the yearbook in the weeks before its publication. The first Echo Dance was in 1925. Louise Hutchinson was crovmed the first Echo Queen, a title that had been awarded to 46 women by 1971. Francis Dant was the first Echo King in 1949. The 61-year-old tradition would need new blood for the first king and queen competition in the decade and a half since the last dance. The 1986 staff decided to keep all of the traditions used in years past. Twenty-two applications were received for the king and queen competition from campus organizations. The nominations for each were narrowed to five each by a panel. These were forwarded to late night television personality David Letterman for possible judging. The dance was scheduled for April 18. In years past, famous dance bands of the jazz, swing, and big band eras were hired for the entertainment. The newly-created Echo Dance Board found a rock-and-roll trio for dancing enthu- siasts. Famous celebrity judges lurk in the Echo's past, and it was in keeping with this tradition that Lettennan was chosen. Actors were usually the most likely candidates for celebrity judges. Academy Award winners Ralph Bellamy replied in 1959 and Paul Irlenried 1944. Others include noted artist Norman Rockwell, 1965: Johnny Carson, 19671 Peter Graves, 1968: James Gamer, 1969, and talk show host Dick Cavett, 1971. The most recognizable judge also was an actor. In 1948, U.S. President Ronald Reagan fat the time a 52 year-old "B" grade movie star! answered the Echo staffs request to choose from eight pictures an Echo Queen. ln a handwritten reply, Reagan chose Jean Pevehouse the 1948 queen, but his text was very revealing. U, "You gave me a very difficult assignment, one which I almost ducked by picking all eight girls as Queen," Reagan wrote. In a post script message, Reagan scrawled, "Excuse this pen, it acted up pretty badly. But I can't say excuse the writing because it's really bad all the time. I can't do any better, I was bom left-handed and was made to use my right hand. I've often wondered if I could have done better had I been allowed to use the left?" One of the 11 queen candidates of 1986, senior Cynthia Stevinson, said that being in the competition after a 15-year lull would be exciting. "I feel a pride, I Cami part of a tradition of reviving a contest. It would be exciting to win," Stevinson said. UA lot of traditions have been phased out and this is a way to bring one back. UI think fthe competition for kingl is great because of all the stress put on academics, I think we lose a lot of the interpersonal relations with other students," senior Meri Riley added. Kevin Fitzpatrick 2 14OrganizationsfFeature .1 A , 1 v... i . -' .. . ,. V- QQWW f Q sf X ,122 W 2:22, 1' .- f -, ff, 3 14 3 ! 0 . W'L, ff eq pf' 7 ...M nl 1....,..,!, f W ' ,f ' .4 TRADlTl0NS RENEWED Judges from years past, such as, Ronald Reagan 1948, Norman Rockwell 1947, Johnny Carson 1967, Peter Graves 1968 and James Gamer1969, were among several who chose Echo King and Queen over the 46 years it was a popular annual event. Photographs ofthe candidates were mailed and judge 's responses published yearly. Organizationsjlreature 2 5 I W K W V 9 'fl' Zsvfxw :gifts by A M e if - arf 432, ' A .5 Y QW :QQJ wk: 'P :Q My Q 51 as gg? QA Q JK '. gil 2 V 5 fl K J, ,W ,K S2616 :W ' f MQW ZQVQ fi M2 Z 7 Wx 9 .. W. l' Q Z fc W A , A f v 'ang V. ,Q guy, ,W , .X P ' 'riff M , ,pw rl, 1 ,, ,V f W! 3 X 9 if 3, 1 , i E i i 4 i i Q w l 2 4 r 1 5? X 1 I I V 1 Q 6 rl f L 5 ' 245 FREEDOM OF SPEECH Rev. Jed Smock, cam- pus evangelist, presents his views to students in Laughlin Hall. Smock's appearance with his wife Cindy stin'ed controversy across campus over morality and religious practices. Photo by Dixon Munday MW 2? DRAWING A CROWD Robert Bateman, a re- nowned Canadian author and wildlife artist, sketches in Beards Gallery during a showing of his work. Bateman was one of several speakers to lecture in Baldwin Hall Auditorium. Photo by Dixon Munday 2527 STRUMMIN' Joseph Benevento, associate professor of English, unwinds in his oh'ice during his free time by playing his guitar. Benevento used his musical talent to set Walt Whitman 's lyric poem, "Song of Myself" to music to add new insight, Photo by Brian Krippner -i 1.i PeopIefDivision mlb 'fi-J?" E1 gp swf , , I V, 4,54 Ysflffzff ' -'- -3 , --l if Who were the traditionally different people walking the campus of NMSU? They were the girl from Norway playing alongside the girl from rural Missouri to win a key game. They were black and white students spending an evening in a residence hall lounge talking about race relations, the professor who took time from his schedule to explain apartheid to a confused student and the residents who helped a handicapped student get to and from classes. They were the members of organizations who put in late hours and hard work to raise money for cerebral palsy, to make Student Senate a success and contact alumni. Few could disagree that the people on campus made the difference. We were behind the articles about value added, liberal arts and the MIAA championship. We captured the media spotlight and focused the attention on our achievements. We gave of ourselves at weekend parties, Sunday church services and weekly meetings. Most importantly, these pages reveal a myriad of smiling faces with one characteristic common to them all. We held a spirit of pride, in our school, our education and in ourselves - a universal trait with a traditionally different character. DARE T0 BE DIFFERENT Lynn Amos, tr., participates in one of the many dances spon- sored b y the Residence Hall Association. Other programs offered by the RHA were on subjects such as hall security and handling stress. Photo by Joni Kuehl PeoplefDivision 2 1 7 l Victoria Abbadessa Criminal Justice Mark Ackerson Business Administration Susana Acosta Graphic Arts Debra Adams Psychology Diana Adams FinancefAccounting Linda Adams Biology William Akers Business Administrationjlvlarketing Debbie Akright Criminal Justice Emad Al-Sanawy Economics Glen Alexander Biology Linda Almond Elementary Education Corrine Anderson Nursing Curtis Anderson Business Administration Jeny Anderson Speech Pathology Adam Anhalt Biology Judy Armstrong Computer Science Kassi Arnold Elementary Education Nancy Arp Business Administration Celia Arthaud Vocational Home Economics Brenda Ashmead Business Administration Sydney Ashmead Elementary Education Marianne Atwood Secretarial Ali Aydeniz Computer Science Mike Bader industrial Education Randy Bailey Business Administrationflvlanagement Julie Bair Biology Jay Ballanger Art Education Ann Barnes Accounting Chris Barnes Elementary Education Cindy Barnes Graphic Arts Pamela Barnett Clothing and Textiles Retailing Ron Barnett Industrial Technology John Barr Photography Sally Barr Clothing and Textiles Retailing Angela Barton Psychology Education Katherine Bauermeister Child Life Dan Beals Business Administration David Becker Photography David Beeson Physical Education Kelly Beilsmith Accounting Gary Belcher Math Education Jean Bell Biology Andrea Bellus Mass Communications Janey Benedict Interpersonal Communications Eric Bennett Criminal Justice Sonia Benzschawel Business AdministrationfPsychology Jodi Bergfeld Graphic Arts Cris Bernard Accounting 8PeoplefSeniors 1 C Y ,A , - 4 t t N ? s 5 5 W N' 1 K wgf I 9 i rt C C 4+ z 1 s X 47 C gk X Zi 5 rf Hi 'Q E a . f Z t , ' 2 'it 'w fx 94 4? 1 gzlggvk A Q? 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C il C 5 f 3 1:- 4' g XR ii i f "" 'iam le 'V " -1- 'Z -1,1 , ' ' V . . CCC C Cx , 1- 4" - Ns S . ' is . 3:1 S, 85 I wx ,C C t 'A A-V 54- ' J Xivc ., C, 9 YC N ai Cx xg, -ty i- 'N g " x :JC 'K .11- ..... .A Xx X V. skip., 15,5 Clin 5311. -si"-V : sr . . . XX., S . vm- Q X it J P . I V n iiif' Y -tr ' .f . cX . N .x X Sr. N - X .qos . Xi . 1 . -Fi W E? A' wp I s". ' X 5 X l X X Q .. 1 x N- X f X Q Y' ck? X .xx N ,. s .. -X s NXXXXX SN' 'QT 'il gvqaggs 1 . C - X xg K if 4 A f f . . Q52 I -A zz 1222! wr- . X X X A,,. I , NXNO V ::.-ii. X I E re vs rr Q. ,K . if 'W f - -E , Mg Xi' i'1.?:-EVN " wi.: ...LJ K A Q ' ARF A Q A N QX X X X Qs ' ff NX T sv X A 1, Q x we X X X X x XM N X- X Nr - ,ig f MX T' ive t 5. " ' Y X ' Y- A f X f ' X ifvx Q fx Nw 3- by 5 .x A t, Kr w M S A rv' X Q F X Su " v W 5 .-an l4vX':EXfSg -X V. I., 3 X 9 .: N ..... . . ,. .Q .X .:., . . , . , f ig? A "' is iiilf C1 ig- Y "" .das sg.- Q13-2' Kristin Ben'y AX ,AX X- X X A Elementary Education .mx . Sheila Betts Accounting Amy Biller Interpersonal Communications Chris Billings Pre-Osteopathyfliiology Kendall Bimson Math Education Karyn Bishoff Business Administration Tammy Bivens Pre-Medical Technology Lesa Black Business Administrationfbata Processing Susan Black Mass Communications Kevin Blechle chemistry Mark Blodgett Statistics Mathematics Lana Blomgren Physical Education Amy Bloomquist Nursing Carey Boleach Mass Communication Jay Boleach Industrial Arts Education Lorie Boley f Mass Communication Kimberley Bonifield . X . Therapeutic Recreation I Chaovalit Boonyapricha l Industrial Occupation Iayin' all tha jazz Phi Mu Alphas create an alternative to rock "We've added a new dimension to Kirksville nightlife," sophomore Bruce Carberry said. Carberry was one of six musicians who made up the Creators, a band that brought improvisatory jazz to Kirksville establishments such as The Office, Too Talls Two, and Chatters, as well as to a variety of campus functions. Traditionally, members of the Un- iversity's Jazz Ensemble had fomred a combo which performed at the Wichita Jazz Festival and some campus events. According to Carberry, the group that became knovm as the Creators 'just decided to go out and play." Band member sophomore Tom Rastorfer asked Bill Cronister, the ovlmer of The Office, to book the band, and the Creators were bom. Junior Mike Nielsen managed the band, which consisted of Carberry and senior Randy Budd on bass, Rastorfer on trombone, senior Ed Hoffman on drums, JAZZIN' IT UP Tom Rastorfer, so., Performs with the Creators at The Office, a local night- club. Rastorfer and the other five band mem- bers belonged to Phi Mu Alpha, an honorary music fraternity. Photo by Greg Jameson junior Dave Kobberdahl on trumpet and junior Ken Kehner on keyboards. Carberry said that the band mem- bers were the people who love jazz and like to play it. The Creators often gave nonmem- bers an opportunity to play. Friends of the band members were invited to sit in on any of the instruments and play a song or two. Carberry said that sit-ins were a challenge for the band because the members were so used to playing to- gether. Kehner added that the band strived to develop their musicianship as a group. UI've been waiting for this ttype of bandy for a long time," senior Naoki T akao said. The Creators attracted University students and Kirksville residents wher- ever they performed. Carberry enthusiastically summa- rized his idea of the Creators' mission: 'lt's jazz. I love that kind of music. This gives people a chance to hear it live." Ellen Hoelscher People fCreators 9 .ifi 1115 1 of K 2 111 Robert 50'9?'5 f i 11 1 Marketing ' f 3 7 l Laurie BOSCHGH 3' 11 1 ming V1A:' 1 - Q 1 31 Joe Bowdish if V W l 1 Business Administration 1 1 1 11, 1 Anne Bowen ii Special Education Q1 Z xl Marvin Bowman 'C Industrial Technology 3 , ' 1 ll 111 Constance Boyer 1 33 lil 1 Elementary Education 1 l Qj,E Beth Bradshaw f' rzi 1 1 - - 1 1-:1 VN' 1 ',-, um- l ,4 111, Vocational Home Economics K ' l 1ilf Anthony Brewer ."' g ,, K llii 3 Recreation '5 t. 1 P117 Kent Brewer -X 11 I 1 1' Q f History Education :'2 c 1 l Kimberly Brinker A 1 1 'i i Business Education 51 i 4 7 Lora Brookhart ' Psychology l I Leslie Brooks it Physical Education 7 3 Clifton Brown 1 ll 1 Electronics , 1 1 Donna Brown i Environmental Science Education " 1 Karen Brown I ' ii Business Administration 31 1 Laura J. Brown I 3 Business Education 1 il 1 Marty Brown i 1 Home Economics 1 l Michelle Brown , 1 1 Physical Education 1 l 1 ' li i Brian Bruegenhemke 1, 1 E Agricultural Business ii 3 Diane Bruegenhemke 3' 1 N Business Administration ll ' William Buck ti Criminal Justice 2 lv 1 Lori Bugh 1 Criminal Justice l 1 1 Lori Buhr 1 1 1 i Criminal Justice l 31 5 Julie Bunch i , Clothing and Textiles Retailing ' 5 r 1 1 , F 'i 1 Llsa Burger 1 i X 1 Political Science ' 3, 1 ' 5 Marsha Burke l lg 1 1 Child Life 5 il 1 1 Holly Burton 1 5 gi W Q Chemistry N 1 :QQ 1 1 i Sherry Cahalan 1 1 il 1 1 Q Accounting 3 f 1 3 ! Richard Cairns 1 Accounting 3 X 1 1 Rebecca Caldwell 1 5 'N l ' 1 Business Administration pl 2 1 1 1 1 tl L ' gli N 1, 1 1 l 1 Q 11 i, V i 3 1 ill 1 1 i 1 1 1 i ji 1 f i l .Q 1 l l 11 1 1 l L 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 L 3 1 1 5 Q 1 1 1,1 E 1 i S 1 gl 1,' 1 1 ll 11 1 , ll l t i 1 1 ' i 3 ' , ii l A ' 1 lli 5 11 iii I l 5'i1:l2 - 5 1 ii ii 1 'wail N li W lm xg' 1 11 ' i , 1-111111 5 SPEECH! SPEECHI Steve Dillinger, sr., fills out 111 il a vocabulary worksheet during his speech A tl 1 1 communications class. LL1 70 was one of many l 1 1 general education courses usually taken by l l l freshmen and sophomores. 11 Photo by Dixon Munday 22OPeoplefSeniors Q... ws-5--v X i Q ww x s. N . X X '8mX- ' ?1 'X It i 51 5 rf , P' i .1 19 2 , 'J 9 'if at tr K f 42 ' T . f C ,W A Q ..,. 4.51 946' ' ' :fa Q . 4 X 1 sf.-1 - sg may 1 1. 1, P ,,1,,1 1, ,1..11v , I ' 1 1 kgs- -1 V iff . if ,Xi 1 3 , :rv gr 131 ,-.2 6.5.7. ,Q-If 5 A 05,4 Q 2 'W Z. t1 j 5 , 'Q ff N, E., ' ' x 13 :fe . i I 1 xx 1 I it 1 M' 1 2 V 1, Q iii 4' t ai - I as i1 Q 4 V agar 1 A iii M N Q S I 'N " as at M 1 5 I Q1, '37 1 12 'Q fy 1 1 , 1 Rf ,X I N' f .3 ia- 1 1 g X 1 "-.J Mx XX X XXX X A . gs xx-Qs: ---- .- X YR. Q wxsx x tx X X 1' i 32 1 11 11 . . Q :.,'f' 111 5 X 4 f. , 5 ' 3' ,441 ,,,40"' L. 1- excl tor t to I edu Ban 200 Illia witr EIISC feai Iakl -i. gniw' I 54.5. .- as ' 1 1 x gg NX NS X YXXX X SSX Q: ws lf? Q Y as X wb X X X s S NN X C C X s X Xt if f x s F ' an Q. X: .ff X s -M 6 .fs 'N kQ s r 4 S K V A-755 . Ll I Calvert s sssss . ... A"9'e Pampbd' is 'K' 11 Recreation X ' f ' Q XT A, Diann Campbell N x of if I X ---- gr Elementary Education ' I' . ,. " . N r 'fi ij Todd Campbell f ff. I 4 W, A E Q Environmental Science Education 'NJ' W, is--. V.V. ' Julie Canull 51" , Q, hx-. Interpersonal Communications Asiyff' M. cxqhgts- j Jodi Carlson A kiLh M A xg Q . .Wa English EducationfMass Communication . - X.rQX A , rti' in N . I ? -1 Jo Carpenter . A A N, Elementary Education A .it Q XE 3 Ju Qnnette Carron V X33 V Q . Q K 5 xg icmentary Education Q X., X I Mary Carson I t 15 QA AnimaI.Science A , S f ChF'St' Caftsf. . X - SX ffx if we-ss - Business Administration i i H 5 . Vera Carthan S 5 S X. ki Xt ERS is 2 Graphic ArtsjPhotography Duane Casady Biology Education ..., I ' If Jeff Cassmeyef ii X ' ' . Business AdministrationfComputer Science I QXN ' . ,-ss X ..... " X ., mi ... Mi Mary Chadwell EM . . 4 . E f Industrial T echnologyfPhotography 'I 'ilfi L j - X?-sy .i:.Qf:fj . 1, K "- YQ' N 1 A A f C -' Tammy Ch-ak 4 ij R is . V A Music Education Q ,E If it l 5 5 2 5 A Interpersonal Communications Q Mark Chambers if C Yzifq X English Education . X . S - I - lf Accounting sr- t,. . .1 , VK . X x. XL KB f A Mins-Chi Chang V Business Administration s-1,-., -I Avis- vr. . - ' gs N , W gi. Shu-Ping Chang 1 ' " . Fine MS . A X A Hernan Chaverri i - Q Animal Science I-sn . r A' I NX . X Karen Chisholm , 3 Music Education K 5. i Todd Christine 52- , fi r if Spanish Education SVI Rio Chu C , . . Business Administration .. ,, .. v .M s g if Shlkchen Chu " 1 Computer Science it +1 i f-T - - I-01" Clark ' S ' M- A is - - Qi Mass Communication X X M . . 1 ' - Michael Clark .X A J Philosophy N It u 5 Scott Clark U l gg W t Q 4 H b Business Administration - . rrgrr Eleanor Claus r . i W 'tg- Business Administration , 3 , ig Cindy Clawson i' LL A f X i .x - Business Administration l' ack to basi classes As seniors procrastinate, ll they save the worst" for last UI hate to read!" was one of the excuses that world literature instruc- tor Jim Bames believed students used to put off taking freshmen general education courses. This was especially true for Bames' world literature class, in which 200 pages of the epic poems l'The Illiad" and 'lThe Odyssey" were read within four class meetings. Indecision and inconvenience also kept students out of the classes. UI changed my major, so that really messed me. up. Now I have to take extra classes," senior Terri Bal- Ianger said. "tMyl main reason lfor not taking the classl was that I couldn't get ing the classes were always full and then I had to stand in the addfdrop Iine," senior Marcy Smith said. Some students' excuses were more legitimate than others. Some students just could not avoid waiting until the senior year to take a general education class. Senior Janet James was a transfer student and took human environment because she needed something to fill the hours. Students whose majors required clinicals or intemships had more rigid schedules to follow. 'lI'm a nursing student and I had certain classes that I had to take before my junior year," senior Debby Renfrew said. Even professors teaching the gen- eral education classes wondered why students waited until their senior year to take the courses. Speech instmctor Nancy Cogan sympathized with the students. Cogan realized the difficulty students had, admitting that speech class is threat- ening to some. l'It is the most feared, next to cancer," Cogan said. I-luman behavior instructor Sal Costa said they fthe seniorsl always used excuses like they could not get into the class. With seniors in the class, special arrangements had to be made, such as giving early finals and turning in early grades. "There aren't any really good excuses," Costa said. Nancy Hayes People foeneral Education ill ww OPI THE MALL Michael Jessen, jr., talks with students on the mall alter the April 1 7 Student Senate election. Jessen took the presidential seat with 47 percent of the students' vote. Index staff photo erson to perso Leader Dual-president lessen speaks for the students Previous experience as a council- man and a desire to make the Senate an effective organization prompted senior Michael Jessen's campaign for Student Senate President. Visibility was the Ubest way for me to campaign, instead of 'get your posters up' . . . I used personal con- tacts," Jessen said. As president, Jessen felt that it was imperative for students to know who their senators were, and encour- aged them to make more personal contacts. J essen added that the best way for students to make their views knovlm was either directly through their sena- tors or the Student Senate suggestion box in the Student Union Building. J essen felt that his biggest accom- plishment was the installation of a selection process, through applica- tion and interviews, for the three student nominees for the Student Representative to the Board of Direc- tors. Previously the selection was made solely by the Senate presi- dent. "Being Student Senate Presi- dent has reinforced my goals. When I left high school I thought I was just lucky to have the opportunity to go to college . . . ll thoughtl I'd do everything possible to make my college career as beneficial as possi- ble. . . Icouldn't be happier with the way things tumed out," Jessen said. Nancy Hayes K X X K, X - Yew Q ft t Q X sf w.'1 is-: af' -1 . 5 s V. 3 5 A . tw E, Q :f w Melody Clyde Computer SciencefStatistics David Cody Music Education Deirdre Cogan Art EducationfStudio Art Lisa Collins Mass Communication Doresa Collogan PhiIosophyfReligion Jolene Cook Elementary Education Gary Cooley Computer Science Kelly Cooper Nursing Dorothy Corey Elementary Education Angie Cort Accounting Cynthia Cortesio Accounting Greg Cotton Business Administration Jeff Coulter Finance Lisa Countryman Recreation Phil Crall Agriculture Business Carlene Creek Biology Dian Culbertson Business Administration Michael Culbertson Finance X LL.. 9 X X XX Q A.. wigs - ' -twil i 1 YQ N , , Ng xx ts N X N1 Nl x 5 -K 6 sg Q. r gc X fr ki X. is If E E i 'X g - 222PeoplefStudent Senate President 'NQTT z -- XLLX .,... X S my N xxx. Q. K A X L vs X X - ' 4 X if. X 1-,.tXcq- X XX1 Qflygg X T S as f A . - W - X y ,Q , it Xxx f - X - f X , 'QTY H . ' ,E Q X fi ' X .I A msn " SX i f Xl wi ,XIX .X Y ggi 1 ' 5" Q SWE. 1 A 'fit j -s 2 5 of xf!15'li5I'fi'f'I" 22,3 Qt-NX' I ffk-It Tx x -A " if 'xt gf M' ST " I X X5 R 32115: X, as A m y - it XX X is ,X E X 5 i A s x. I ' 'X ASN A gg 'sw X . E?N'5?'l' fs 5' -be X X I s I X XX W' X X x -N x ' x Q' 5 X39 or is X x 1, Q tc I 3 Q .. 1 ga WX ati? SX sa. ,NX t . 1 .-as-9 - fa ax.. 5 3 ,yo if K 'K x X I i A . E 'YS ta 5 as . .X , , ' I K -f 3153? I I c Q - Q .- -.. f l in x,,,.,, .E X 4 K' VX il .- "L' Qkx'1JFxQN5Xx X s qt xxx XX Xi K X x 1 A s ii I ig' EX A s as S X S X X A s S X sw gf. A- Sal X. - X S X 'I ,! it N X Q55 QI xx Q 3. in tok , 'X I A N X XX,,,,,, .1 I ' it sf A fra 1 ' X if 721 f X ss i I Q A 13 I : X ,.. ' :im I ww +I ,. ,M X ,,.,: , , .X ,i V X X! v i I Q i f?ff , 'f es V, ' i Q , ig'v ' f.,,, X ,. x gfx QI," .-4315 'X V 1, 'e 'Egg of y 4' is D iz 2' I A X A A , sf xx s X f Aww N- I ff is Q Xh 'rg f' I 'X Xx q,,3:18.f- 5 - 5' 'f I 4 3' A ' v I if , 1 my 5 hy 90 I f li It gs., X. :, RA, . r -iaifgisfsi h if -4 ' .Yi ij. , 'F f fsifiiit' -I I -f 1 X ,.,. a,,v- Q gl., . I 5 E A J- - ' lfgigif' ' " ' Ririri it , 9 , 'S , , I ' ' W Eff , ' gz " , -1. fi ' 3 . its 9 Doreen Cwiklowski Animal SciencefAgronomy Mike Damron Industrial Education Angela Daniels Elementary Education TO!!! Daues Biology Michelle Daut Business Administration Bmce Davis Animal Science Lori S. Davis English Education Pamela Davis Mass Communication Robert Davis Agriculture Business Sharon Davis Nursing Steven D. Davis Theater Education Odell De Ben'y Criminal .Justice Mary Deck Psychology Amie Denly Business AdministrationfMarketing Deanna Denomme Mass Communication Dave DePorter Business Administration Sheu Der-Li Computer Science William Dichiser Accounting Lisa Dickey Business Administration Carolyn Diers Child Development Jeffrey Diersen Business Administration Catherine Dietl Physical Education Steven Dillinger Commercial Art Stan Dippel Business Administration Glen Doak Art Education Michael Dochterman Pre-Medical Technology Diane Dodds Theater Lisa Dodge Business Administration Paul Dodge Business Administration Marie Dollens Business Administration Clinton Douglas Business Administration Donald Douglas Physical Education Brett Drysdale Industrial Vocational Technology Education Sheila Duncan Business Administration Mike Dye Industrial Occupation Brenda Eakins Accounting Ron Eberline Psychology Michelle Eble Recreation Michele Eckert Interpersonal Communication Renae Edler Computer Science Richard Ddler Agronomy Diane Eggers Business Administration Margaret Egofske Physical Education Giselle Ehret English Dale Eickhoff Mass Communication Penne Eiken Vocational Home Economics Mohammed Elahi Computer Science Terri Elliott Environmental Science People fSemors 2 Verna Elrod Mass Communication Angela Elson Business Administration Vicki Emory Businessflfsychology Bulent Enustun Marketing Dean Enyeart Agriculture Business Donna Evans Industrial Technology Margaret Evans Photographyfliraphic Art Andrea Everett Interpersonal Communication Scott Ewing Criminal Justice Tracy Fahs Nursing Rosemary Falconar Elementary Education Doug Faller Business Administration Lisa Falter Business Administration William Fankhauser Industrial Technology Bruce Farabee Mass Communication Sue Fastenau Oflice Administration Tamara Faulkner Elementary Education Karen Fenton English Jana Ferris Business Olllce Education Johnna Fields Business AdministrationfRecreation Katherine Filer Special Education Eric Filiput Nursing Jeffery Fischer Business Administration Eric Fishback Mass Communication Madelene Flake Vocational Home Economics Education Sondra Folsom Business Administration Christy Forquer Business Administration Janie Fortney Nursing M. Margy Foster Chemistry Doug France Psychology Kimberly Fraser Clothing and Textiles Retailing Kay Freeland BiologyfChemistry Marie Fritz Elementary Education Alice Fu Business Administration Murray Fullner Criminal Justice Mitsuaki Furukawa Economics Eric Galvin Math Education Bonita Garrett Environmental Science Chris Geil Special Education Ann Gerling Business Administration Kevin Gilbert Business Guy Gilreath Industrial Occupation Kimberly Gilworth Agriculture Economics Cheryl Gilson Environmental Science Teri Gipple Nursing Lori Glasgow Criminal Justice Kendall Goff Art Education N. Grace Golden Elementary Education 2 2Zl'PeoplefSeniors 257. .. ,X , - gc ' as v-' . A f jg:-,Q X 7, A - - si 33 I -4.1.1 2 X ' ., 2 il ,, we 5 aj' Qc ,J QQ. I f gf Y' 4 vs f 'XL' 7' ' . 5 ,,... M ,,g,,. HN, V4 - , if v- 'f' Ra . "QP ii 2 2 , ' s ' - -P - ."gf1.zyg,,1 X ,':vf:1vfnm-:- 'iz-lr X- 4 :ffl I Ha' 41, I-1 '-1? fl. XCR' f PL, 'X' H31 3-fi 1-V ' '?"' 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A ' Ui , . . rf sn., , . . v .1 ' JJ -, i 'f'i" ,, ' Qi- ,, A - rf fy ,gli 5 f' 1: 5 i TSW' ya! , - .f - ', f' ' , f-. . , .. . ,--:- 1 4 fr . f Q' ,V,, ', 3' 115, fy .. ff 5 , ff S I Diana Gooch Business Administration Bradley Gosney Business Administration Jerry Gosser Business Administration Brenda Graham Business Administration Cynthia Gray Accounting Mary Gray Criminal Justice Tammy Gray Business Administration Tamera Grimsley Accounting Rose Grinstead Elementary Education Linda Groene Math Education Jane Grohe Business Administration David Gronefeld Environmental Science fComputer Science tudents teachin students 1 look at the classroom from another point of view A course requirement in which the student is the teacher, and possibly away from Kirksville in one of 100 communities? This was the situation for educa- tion majors at the University, where future teachers student taught in real classrooms for a minimum of eight weeks during their junior or senior year. Based on their enrollments, di- visions placed student teachers for either one or both halves of the fall and spring semesters. Senior Shelley Hercules was a student teacher duringthe fall semes- ter at Parkway Central High School in St. Louis County. The math education major taught the subject to three freshman, one sophomore, and one junior class five days a week, which entailed over six hours of preparation each night. "It was a little worse than I ex- pected, but I got through it. I had very little concept of what teaching was like until I went out and did it, but I am so glad I did," Hercules said. 'tlt was a good experience, one you'll never have anything to match up to like this in college. I leamed so much it was incredible," Hercules said. Hercules said she was eventually in charge of the whole aspect of running a classroom: assigning homework, keeping discipline, mak- ing up tests, giving grades, and plan- ning the course work. She worked through two cooperative teachers, teachers at the school full-time who the student teachers are assigned to for the duration. I'You really have to have an understanding of their ages or else they'll take you apart. If you don't they'll give you bad vibes . . . and you need enough self-confidence to go in there and understand them," Hercu- les said. Prospective student teachers had to meet Missouri Council on teacher education requirements before stu- dent teaching. These included an ACT or SAT score of 18 or 800 respectively, taking preteaching I and II, a cumula- tive GPA of 2.50 12.75 for elementary education majorsl, A "C" or above in English composition I and II, and divisional approval for student teach- ing. Advanced education courses were also required. "It's fun to see the kids every moming. I started out just watching and observing her fthe cooperating teacherl teach, and then I added a reading group," Susan Randall said. Kevin Fitzpatrick OCCUPATIONAL PREPARATION Shelley Her- cules, sr., explains mixed fractions to her beginning math lab. Hercules completed silt weeks of student teaching at Parkway Central in St. Louis during the fall semester. Photo by Brian Krippner People f Student Teaching 2 2 5 ticket overseas Tina Grubb Mass Communication Cheryl Guerrant Accounting Janis Guetschow Special Education Paul Gustafson Environmental Science and Education Miriam Haag Accounting Nancy Haberberger Chemistry Jodi Hagan Business Administration Shelia Hall Mass Communication Teresa Hall Mathematics Kay Hallemeier Photography Reba Halterman Business Administration Kimberly Hammen Communication Nancy Hammonds Business Administration Phyllis Hammons Business Administration Ki Han Mathematics Cindy Hand Accounting Douglas Hansen Industrial Technology Tammy Harden Recreation , 4 , , . . i.f, A, ffyi yy , it fiit fr f A I fi k ff. . - ff - 2 .. 1 f . , l , . . . "fad ' fl I , ' Jr . z I f f wi f'-QCA ' Wyff 5 'ffl fi f Q? , of z A07 , w ff' f ,f,,,, , ff - Q, . , T2 f ' ,- ,574 1 Z if . Hy' I " , "f .r A X J . , f , W ff? X f . 4? ., 1? I! Z. Z. L , V X ,X . , 1 rf ' l -A I ' 7 ' - v W .7 ., 5 , ,,,' V oreign horizon unveiled Academic excellence provides Weiner a For most seniors, plans for future education are pushed into the back- ground as they prepare to add the finishing touches to their current edu- cation. However, prospective gradu- ate Sharon Weiner, senior, found time to concentrate on the future. Weiner applied for and was select- ed as a Rotary Scholar for the 1986-87 academic year. I The Rotary Scholarship allowed Weiner to study abroad for one year of her graduate studies. The scholarship covered tuition and room and board for nine months of college in any nation that had a Rotary organization. Weiner received one of four scholarships presented in the 8th district of the Rotary Club. The 8th district encompassed most of north- em Missouri. HI picked up the papenuork to apply. It included a form, writing an autobiography and writing an essay on why I wanted to be a Rotary Scholar," Weiner said. Weiner said that she chose to apply through Moberly's ther home- toviml club because she felt she would give others a better chance to receive the backing of the Kirksville Rotary Club. "I liked the idea to have a chance to study in another country. I'm not only a student, but am also an ambas- sador of good will. I'm expected not only to maintain good grades, but to represent the United States," Weiner said. " Weiner graduated from the Uni- versity with a bachelors of arts and a bachelors of science in political sci- ence, a bachelors of arts in economics and a bachelors of arts in political sciencefpublic administration. While studying at the University of Lancaster in Great Britain, Weiner worked on a master's in intemational relations and strategy studies. Weiner was not sure if she would complete her degree in Great Britain or in the United States. Ulf I complete my degree in the U.S., I would like to go to Georgetown or Yale," Weiner said. 'Sometime I would like to work with the foreign service before getting my doctorate. l'd also like to run for a political office in the future," Weiner added. While a senior at the University, Weiner taught two sections of Ameri- can national govemment. "I don't have difficulty teaching my peers because I have a specialized knowledge that they need," Weiner said. Weiner was Student Senate presi- dent during her senior year and served as junior representative the year be- fore. Weiner also participated in Young Democrats, Residence Hall Association and the Student Activities Board while attending the University. Melody Marcantonio 22 PeoplefSharon Weiner A FULL RIDE Sharon Weiner, sr., studies her Latin assignment during office hours. Weiner's Rotary Scholarship included tra vel, tuition and living expenses for one year of study in almost any free world country. Photo by Dixon Munday Z' 1 f f . of .-if' E If . 'L ttf? -Q if work etting for a einer ersity, x wg w if , s-, be x i A 4. i. t. Q Q X A W-igfi 'iX- ,"' ' J Q-SSQE1 sfijl i X51 X t i 4 s niff gg' : . g ig t I ' V , i , L. :.-:Q ' -'254-:5w?fv1.:z:..:---- -21- , -:Z iii: - -V - N -:QA -., ,-+.4-:- .tw vt Q ,V w .gm - I.: 1..:- if :..--e : 'E-:rg-. ir tm. - X NX. ff-N X-QQ: -" L .ff:-fi-:-. ki Q X X gk 5, if EQ- t X X . tv Q S C X f I .E Ng X .meri- ching alized l einer presi- erved ar be- :d in Hall lvities :rsity. W ff H MMM 1 , :GQ fx.-4+ Q " ff' X L-- , ':.- yt " , , . Q f mx x. ist 'rsga ,V N-- . . , ' fi My - ,,., . 1.15 V' ., -.-.af- -w fs-,sw 4'-422122 V -it ,V , ,..:. x ' 2 2 YZ? Q K X on .-Q ' ':'4 ,C P A X X C x Q .- X, N tx . ww: Q :,,, Y fX"' h X X X C . A X X , E x X X Y R 3 lik' V1 Ap, t. . 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J. ifl 1 ,,,, Z isis 0 1- S - EV A - V b Q gy, A I I y, fg,7'f,gfLirq f f fl Karen Hargadine Elementary Education Lori Harness Instrumental Music Education Angie Harpe MathematicsfComputer Science Education Rick Harrington Political Science Mary Harris Animal Science Shari Harris Math Education Alisa Harrison Business Administration Ann Han'ison Business AdministrationjBusiness Education Charlene Han'ison Political Science David Harrison Business Administration Denise Harting Animal Science Rogene Hayen Elementary Education Nancy Hayes English Education Paul Heath English Dianne Heck Nursing Barbara Heckman BiologyfPre-Physical Therapy Angela Heitman Elementary Education Mary Helmken Speech Pathology Janette Helton Biology Joni Helton Sociology Margaret Hemann Child Development Luanne Hemphill Business Administration Janet Henneman Nursing Sandra Hernandez Mass Communication Leanne Hester Elementary Education Lauren Hewitt Biology Terri Hicks Recreation Donna Higbee Political SciencefAgriculture Bu Robin Higdon Business Administration Paula Hindley Biology Lori Hitz Accounting Tom Hodges Sociology Kim Hoffman Business Administration Susan Hoffmann Special Education Daniel S. Hogan Computer Science Mark Holman Industrial Technology Plastics Rene Holsapple Electronics Sonja Hoselton Pre-Medical TechnologyfBiology Johanna Houser Business Administration Carla Houston Accounting Li Chao Hsu Computer Science Yu Hsu Business Administration Jaime Huang Business Administration Shu-Ching Huang Business Edward Huber Science James Hudelson Business Finance Rob Hultz Business Education Kelly Hunt Business AdministrationjElemen siness tary Education PeoplefSeniors 2 2 7 Sharon Huntsman Business Administration Bryan Huse Business Administrationfltlarlseting Debbie rlustead Business Administration Ann Hutton Interpersonal Communication Pam Hyhouse Accounting Leonard lckenroth Graphic Arts Pam lnlow English Plelver Irvin Political Science Tina Irvin English B. Colleen Jackson Elementary Education Sherry Jackson Elementary Education Alicia Jarboe Elementary Education Lois Jaynes Industrial Technology Dennis Jenkins Political Science Patty Jennett Math Education Brenda Jennings Sociology Michael Jessen Business Deanne Johnson Interpersonal Communication Debbie Johnson Business Administration Gena Johnson Mass Communication Rod Johnson Animal Science Scott Johnson Industrial Occupations Pam Johnston Elementary Education Beth Joslin Graphic Arts Judy Jurgensmeyer Nursing Robin Justice Elementary Education Georgios Kakavos Computer Science Karin Keeney Physical Education Sharon Kelley Accounting Lisa Kelly Physical Education Kenneth Kempen Business Administration Cheryl Keppel Business Administration Julie Kerr Business Administration Susan Kessel Elementary Education Vanessa Kinder Biology Steven Kirklin Physical Education Pam Kirkpatrick Interpersonal Communication Angela Kirtlink Clothing and Textiles Retailing Linda Klemme Business Administration Susan Klesner Accounting Susan Kline Biology Trish Kongable Speech Pathology Jon Koppenhaver Accounting Sophia Korellas Elementary Education Kaori Koyabu English Education Renee Kramer Business Administration Shelli Kribbs llursing Duane Kriegshauser Animal Science , PeoplefSeniors Wk . 5 if ,,, X ,ff of W ' , 7g j QQ fa Y , Q W' ff af , ,X ,,, ag?-I X. ..-f-M, rg f , stag, A f 'wi ey: ' ' Q. 2 1 I X4 f f fb Q 64' . 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Q1 W fa it ca ir u. ai tc oi fr rc 'f F ' - RER: 1 1'- ' .J ' X , , . .t W'- " N0 ' QQ XXX 3 t 4-1, SX an X . t ' A :Ar ff G5 Q24 ii-14" alfa HW orl HY Mileage means adjustment for foreign graduates One of the visions that came to mind when thinking about graduation day was having friends and family there to witness the fact that you actually Umade it." For some stu- dents, however, bringing family and close friends to Kirksville for the event can be a problem. Senior Ali Aydeniz said that he hoped his family could come to his graduation ceremony, but the travel would have been an inconvenience. "I hope they tmembers of his familyi can make it to graduation, but it's 8000 miles over there, and you can'tjust hop on a bus," Aydeniz. This was one problem that many international students had when grad- uation day arrived. The inconvenience and cost of bringing family members to Kirksville outweighed the benefits of getting a hug of congratulations from Mom and Dad. Aydeniz said round-trip air fare from Istanbul to the United States was approximately 51100. "I would like my mother, grand- mother and maybe my aunt to come to graduation, but it all depends. A lot of times it depends on the economy of the country at the time if they can come," Aydeniz said. Senior Naoki Takao agreed that financially it would have been a strain to bring his family to Kirksville for his graduation. Round-trip air fare from Japan to the United States ranged from S800 to 51000. A transfer student from I-Iosei University in Tokyo, Takao said the graduation ceremonies in Japan were special events, and thathe would have FINISHING TOUCHES Darkroom technician Ali Aydeniz, sr., prints a picture for the Index. Extra-curricular activities helped to quickly introduce international students to other Uni- versity students and American life. Photo by Dixon Munday liked for his family to come to his graduation from the University. i'ItIosei University is very big, about 50,000 students. When it comes to graduation it's a festival type thing," Takao said. It was not vital to Takao that his family be at the ceremony. "I guess that means that I can adjust very well to different places. I don't have to go home, and I don't have to have my family here for graduation," Takao said. Aydeniz said he would not have been terribly disappointed if his family did not travel to Kirksville for gradua- tion. "All I know is that I'm graduating and they helped me through it. If I wanted to, I could even tape some- thing at the ceremony and send it to them," he said. Peggy Smith M 'r" -12" i :ifij tt siitt I Melisse Krink Y Mass Communication , 1 t..i Kathleen Krucky 1- ' vs Special Education , ' gf H ' Brad Krueger Business Administration .. ' K Denise Krueger it if Q3 ".- V Speech Pathology "-' ' f Ellen Krueger ,ft J: . 1 I ff ghilostiphlygkeligion k wg ' j 1 W ever rusemar W ' ' is - I V Y Interpelonal Communication Jennifer Kummer Nursing Chen-Ming Kuo Automotive Kellie Kurfrnan Business Administration Melissa Kurtz Math Education Julie Lammers Business Administration Gary Lamprecht Computer Scienceflvlath Dolores Landals Fine Arts Daniel Lane Elementary Education Thom Lauth Photography Tim Lawrence Clinical Psychology L 1 Ann awson Business AdministrationfAccounting Lisa Lawson Accounting 1 Peopleflioreign Seniors Jim Lebron Math Education I Vickie Leiker if Business Debra Leland Mass Communication Donald Lennard Business Administration , I Vance Lesseig 1, , Business Administration John Leyba 4 I 1- I 177 , , I if f 'I 941-If ff? ,if-if I --90? ,f ,,,f, . Z f gf I Zi Chemistry ' Tzunghueih Lii Accounting Phyllis Lillard Elementary Education L' d Mark In gren Criminal Justice Jane-Hwong Ling Business AclministrationfComputer Science Sherry Lingenfelter Art Chen Lin-Shin Business Lisa Little Interpersonal Communication Fu-Jen Liu Business Laurie Logsdon Business Administration Lori Long Vocational Home Economics Jeffrey Loudenback 4 . I 4 ' i -A ', fx' - 7 . ' N "fr ,f , W! 2 fffw, , , , X4 Z ff' ,.,,f,7u, , f , ff ' tiic 1 My ' MV ww 4 'e f Wt J wif. I K 0 ffl- , 5 fi A f . if f -..,,. ,If f ZCW f kg ZjQ",,. I y ,V X Q . Q ."7fi'i ' swf-25 .kv .kb 1 Accounting ,j Angela Lovelace V of Chemistry ffl! i I k Q football games. She and Boleach also out a l n g a r e e macle press calls after the home tog games. Aft' 'II don't think people look for tioi St e S them tinternshipsl here, they just start tur- looking other places. I worked here tor about 50 hours a week, and I really - - - - liked it," Krink said. soi n To finish up her 12 hours of gow , , , elective credit, senior Deanna De- plc nommefoundapositionintheIiTVO- the TV newsroom in Iiirksville. The mass jol: communication major said that the intl hardest part, going for the interview, is 1 'IOne must learn by doing the thing, for though you think you know it, you have no certainty until you try." -Sophocles Learning and doing described perfectly the University's student in- ternship program. Students received elective credit hours by working in their major or minor field ofconcentra- tion. Additional credit was given after the student completed an evaluation and analysis program through the advisor with which they took the intemship. UA lot of times the education you get at the University is not enough. You need the experience you can't get in the classroom by taking an intern- ship," senior Brenda Jennings said. The sociology major, with a minor in criminaljustice, worked part of the semester in the lst Judicial Circuit Court in Memphis, Mo. and for the Kirksville Probation and Parole office. Jennings said she worked six days a week at the probation and parole office. This included working on inves- tigations and making home visits to parolees and other clients. UBy working with the clients and in the courtroom I learned things that just are not taught," Jennings said. Senior Melissa Krink worked for six hours of credit at the University in the Sports Information office. She said she and senior Cary Boleach worked for Bill Cable, director of Sports Infor- mation. - UI liked working there, I'm a sports nut, and I learned a Iot," Krink said. lirink said she was assigned men's and women's cross country and women's basketball. She wrote a weekly press guide and press re- leases, and kept statistics at the 25 0Peopleflnternships ON THE AIR Kevin Steele, jr., and Deanna Denomme, sr., edit tape for a future news broadcast. Both Steele and Denomme partici- pated in a mass communications internship at TV station KTVO in Kirksville. Photo by Dixon Munday really was not as bad as she imagined. "I called up for an appointment x N -1, Tai . --wi ch EIISO l'lOfTlC ook for ist start nd here I really purs of na De- :KTVO- e mass hat the terview, agined. lntment WX - xy, Q . , sg "BU X asf It JSEEPQEQ' I , -4,4 ..,, N N-I I X .I 1 iigfsl N5 E X Xl Ski 1 .Q,jjl1E,fNi4 E " '- , 1-e"1 if X KX? ,e'- . WS . :X yy X si A E A X X N X out there, and then I had a week to put together my resume and clip book. After I was accepted I ran my applica- tion through the Language and Litera- ture Office, which is sort of backward to do," Denomme said. "I would definitely encourage someone to do an internship. It looks good on a resume because an em- ployer knows you have experience in that field. I-Ie knows you've been in the job market, and if you are doing an internship in the area the experience is most worthy," Denomme said. Kevin Fitzpatrick g ,ta , 6. 1 xv , NR IX X. A x18 4 P, f AX -1 RQ 'tffgl f as t.t,.A - Q, I, ,E X 'F Q f 'X sf? .X is , , I X X ,. A ix 5 ISNQXX sg. ., ff X? X N - A H 'A Xia isa f f . 'ig ' 5 if QQ? aw f if I A sy if Xt ' iff .rf ff' N mi Si. A 'T J-sXFi:.f ,I ,., 4 'sg gr. Q, . - xg A 4-.f X. 5 W Kvbfskfxxf xr 5 it Sf' ' X - xl "Vv jx. t X X X I N xx 1 X X xxx XC Q X swag 5, els E 3 1 N xxx IN V' xii? S fx .QX 1 ssfqslr N A i f is XS, ,- X , I, : 'X lx AB '.X XX X X 'Jw 3. , XXX X X X 5 K A X: X 5 X Q ti XX N X X s l in 's X S X 'F X X . A k x 5 'lx X I Q Xb Q 5 X Q X is as A I A - A .ss 55 A if fi' 'Q-,X I sibthsi X S XY iN ' "X ' , x 5 , , 'Z' wi. -,-. 2,1 me 4 4 X. .sm-QQ C- QR - .. . ., ,psy ,Q Q R ra S Ya , -X it . Q3 -sex- ssss - 'Q 11: X fri ' as ' S s 5 X Q 4 X ' 4 Q a if ns I 45 ew- av Q 4, z X . ,, 1 ffyilglf-. 4,f . ,x,,. Q 5,5 .N-K .... n , -' I X . .r ,X , :Q :sts NX ,. ,N vw- : . 513 l Lif fr- P t ' I Q' 5' Xl i 1 Jocelyn Lowe Marketing Lonnie Lunsford Wie? Business AdministrationfPsychoIogy John Lychner Music Education Mei-Hwai Lyu Computer Science Dave Macomber Drafting James Madsen Accounting Jana Mager Graphic Arts Erin Magers Nursing Christine Magnani Psychology Education Martha Mallett Elementary Education Martin Malloy Agriculture Business Kerry Malzner Accounting Abdullah Mamun Business Administration Kim Manierski Physical Education Shirley Mann Music Education Tom Martin Electronics Diane Mason Math EducationfComput Linda Mast Elementary Education Steven Mathias Business Administration Arlicia Mathis Business Administration Dean Mattaline Business Jeffrey Maxwell Mass Communication Keith Mayer Biology Education Kathie McCann Elementary Education Robert McCarty Psychology Melanie McCulley Sociology Dee McClarnan Physical Education Kelly McCIuskie Elementary Education Sherri McMain Child Development Anna McDonald Commercial Art Bonnie McGee Elementary Education Nadine McKinzie Physical Education Steve McKinzie Computer Science er Science P60 plefSeniors Mary Ann McMaSterS Accounting Rhonda McVay Animal Science Monica Meadows Business Administration Debra Mefford Business Administration Mansour Meghasisaib Chemistry Jeff Mehlenbacher Physical Education Sue Merli Business Administration William Meyer Scienceflpre-Veterinary Allen Miller Animal Science Grady Miller Science Education Ruth Miller Englishflnterpersonal Communication Madeline Mitchell Accounting Rusha Mitchell Computer Science Pam Moeller Computer Science David Moline Criminal Justice Nancy Molnar Interpersonal Communication John MOIU06 History Don Montgomery History Education Anthony Mooney Commercial Art Michele Mooney Business Administration Lisa Moore Criminal Justice Lisa S. Moore Clothing and Textiles Retailing SUSHII Moore Elementary Education James Morgan Psychology Sara Morley Elementary EducationfMath Donald Mon'is History Lee Monis Business Education Linda Morris Speech Pathology Shane Mon'is Economics Charles Morrissey Elementary Education Jim Mossop Special Education Ryan Mostaert Animal Science Dave Mount Business Administration Tanya Mozingo Music Education Eric Mueller Business Administration Shawn Mullins Plastic Technology Vicki Musholt Biology Education Kathy Myers Special Education Valerie Myers Child Life Julie Neff English William Neff Business Administration Cindy Nehrokkorn Business Administration Brad Neiner Computer Science Becky Neuner Business Administration Teresa Neuner Business Administration Sandra Newman Political Science Ho Cheong Ng Computer Science Ron Niebuhr EngineeringfComputer Science 252PeoplefSeniors -K if lg ' I Y for 1 1 R -,Z ,tt i Q. - 51 .222122-'ff.: hw . '- , 'V Q -A . , t,:v'.1:g:,. L 'ilircfff - Xiu 'C A A , I K, Y tt, S I -fgfljijt .- t ,sv 1' e A , .' gf Iii X A 1: w.':Q.,2 S 2 5, 2 ' R 1 ,N -V is is cuss if i -.. A-: is I "Qi, I 1 I". 2: R X KNKBXSX X 2 X x X rs 'RQFXY N jf X if X E 1 X g get X NSW it L x X N gt Sl i 1 .. . XX 5 5 X Rx , X 1 f X N 26 Q E Q 2 f ' ' :lv A -, 1' I 1' nr uf, 3 ff? l 4' i ' , , ' f 2 f rf ,f 3 gf 1 in . ef, 1 cw ' ' 1 X 3 Xi T? S C fi- L 'tk ' g g ,. . ji P l-A Q z 11 L 5 it it N C+ 5159 53, S Q .1 X XS X .Q A ' ix c X X xx tg X X I t 'J I- f Z" ' W' 16971 if ww, .2235 Wife?" '77' , f Aff , , 'fm ,i-1 ,- C C C f C I I c i I f C ! i -1. . - c - -Q is .2 .7 .ff I Charlene missing A - Agriculture Business i f f Eine Hifchef , fa. , science - , way, QQ Lon Nolan 4 41:-X' . , , Child Development , ,, A David Norris Industrial Technology 3 gy , f V' Linda Nossaman - Finance Q, , L , V . ' A A , Richard Nossaman V Y 3 ., ' X Agriculture Business 7f7f7"., ' f , K , :l7"'!l,7,f' f , ., .,ii usa Novak P5 ,lil f ' ' Special Education J li U ' Mary Beth Nowlan ,jg ,,, Interpersonal Communicationflviass Communication -ggi' 'f iii Jennifer No as sflf 5 V gn- - I :Qin yt 'Z Elementary Education - ff Wi Lan'y Nute f, , f .ff 12,4 History , Barbara oben l "L , . Interpersonal Communication Z i ' Robin Ochiltree Q l ' ,Q Business Administration KK .1-1-"ff tsall in Name Students' finesse cited in leadership and academics A committee of administrators and faculty members chose 25 Univer- sity students to be included in the annual Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. "These are first-rate, quality peo- ple," Vonnie Nichols, director of Stu- dent Activities, said. Who's Who recognized outstand- ing students from 1,400 institutions of higher education in the United States and several foreign nations. F ' -' lam! . ff i':1 . " t . Q Nichols said 57 positions were available for University students based on enrollment. Twenty-three persons were chosen from 60 applica- tions. 'iWe always select a fewer number than the quota because the commit- tee is extremely selective," Nichols said. ul think with the quality of seniors we have it was a very stiff competi- tion," senior Holly Burton, who was selected for Who's Who, said. Who's Who required a minimum 2.75 CIPA, leadership and community service characteristics, and enough hours to graduate by the following summer. "I think it's important that people do other things beside academics," senior John Leyba, who was also selected for Who's Who said. Applications included two letters of recommendation and a letter writ- ten by the applicants stating why they should be chosen. "Most of them fthe applicantsl decided what it was they wanted to be known for and went for that," Dean of Students Teny Smith, said. Nichols said the names of the 25 students will be placed in a book of all students chosen from designated col- leges and universities, including indi- vidual biographical infonnation. University President Charles McClain presented certificates to the students chosen from the University in a spring ceremony. The chosen seniors were Jenifer Anderson, Ann Bonkoski, Lisa Burger, Holly Burton, Annette Carron, Jeffrey Cassmeyer, David Cody, Kelly Cooper, Kay Freeland, Margaret Hemann, Ali- cia Jarboe, Michael Jessen, Renee Kramer, John Leyba, Ruth Miller, Sandra Newman, Mary Beth Nowlan, Susan Plassmeyer, Karla Ponder, Kim- berly Sage, Deborah Van Tncht, Shar- on Weiner and Tonja Wessel. Debra Huffman LOCKED OUT Sandra Newman, sr., residence hall assistant, unlocks the door for Victoria Linn and Candy Hensley, so. Newman was included in the annual Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges. Photo by Dixon Munday PeoplejWho's Who 0'D Mark O'Donnell Marketing Michael Odum Interpersonal Cominunicationflvlass Communication David O'l1ara Recreation Sheila Oetker Business Administration Marla Olinger Physical Education Melinda Olsen Interpersonal Communication Daniel Olson Environmental Science Sally Ong Computer Science Connie Orr Speech Pathology Michael Orr Business AdministrationfMarketing Roger Osweiler Computer Science Scott Osweiler Agronomy Jeff Owen ManagementfMarketing Michael Paoitt Business Diane Palmiter Pre-MeclicinefBiology Julia Parcel Child Devclopmentfllome Economics Jeff Parks Business Joyce Parks Business Administration Kelly Parks Biology Jarvis Partman Business Administration Daphne Pate Business Administration Carla Patton Nursing Carla Peal Child Development Tami Peck Recreation Julie Peitz English Glenn Peitzmeier Criminal Justice Juanita Perez Mass Communication Bey-De Peng Computer Science Janet Perrenoud Business Catherine Pen'y Debra Peters Business Administration Debbie L. Peterson Agriculture Business Debbie J. Peterson Business Administrationflfiiiance ' Tim Peterson Interpersonal Communication Gayla Phillips Communication Karen Piggott Business Administration John Pipkins Business Administration Patsy Pippin Business Administration Jon Pinle Criminal Justice Melissa Place Business Susan Plassmeyer Businessfticonomics Barry Pockrandt Business Administration Margaret Podosek Criminal Justice Douglas Pogemiller Business AdministrationfMarketing Debra Pollard Clothing and Textiles Retailing Penny Pollard Business Administration Nancy Pollvogt Animal Science Anita Polsgrove Interpersonal Communication 25Ll'PeoplefSeniors ,C -C , , , k .ww , K 5 f 3-or , f f- .mfCw. ,, , 3 , V I: AC L A 5 9 X CC If A . f 0 Q5 ,Z ,h , t S? 4, v' U X fy , x 4 2 X C a 8.8. f A C gg PWA bs so f Cf' 3 1 x i if C C cs'-if C ' 8 ,c ,, X ,CIC f 's C C Cl X' X X C C Ns is 2 M sis O X fi X bs 'F C X2 C A C C CC, as ' A 'R' if is C ! X F X xx ' N 5 ' is ft - .Cv lil SCX C C ... fn - If A. it In i I Q:- V " Y I 3 Q t l 5 C Sf, 'Q if f 5 , f C C Q 1 C. 1 il zz C! ffl, C I r C f , 1. C - r X C C : -, s.si X t , f Q Y. L lx ,IB CX C, N : S. :X A it . YC 1 .ii, iiti is NX? P QE532:-21-i'2.:-aff' I ..,-i 2 F. ?lagg9i6.: ,Q 4' , ti A - .vs-, T . C - Q 'i X C if iC 3 C s-C fgp R. gif Xxx . CCXC ' s'.'C '+ C x , M X A C ,. ,, , R C A s A, " BCC vs- Cf i 552 35' L ' if A Qi C f 1 f A 1 7. 4, , 442' jg , 1 . V- , , .. ... A225 I ' Q, 4 .nf f J Ffa -1 ' Y 4 A "5 A 'it ' . 2 , P ,X ' ,C i I - 7 , gy, W -zz-, C S: , , 4 7 N is!! X .,. C3 Y 1 5g ws. X 10 :Tb Xp- C C is .6 C xt ' g XC JM, f -3 N .CN '42 ft , 355' if . ff 'tif 12 IAC C i l if 554' f 1: QC? ri' I :YI I I . Ziff. I " ' 9 5 Q 2 v A f I f ' t Y f it J A.-51. .f -A C' . .' 2 C 'xg 'ft-fl? is s 'if--' I 'NN i . ., sv-C - Q Q- gg - 2 wa ' as! " Tig N 15523 Z xiii' ? ' I - 'X--CW C. , , , AN ' . , ,Q CX X fC QCC C Q XC v X 915 J ff' ,f 3 Q if wg lu., 2 f fel' C 2 l gc f A gg Q CM 6 . ' 0' Q , Egyqti f A 4 QW c w ,, 6 5 ow 1, it C ,X ,.,,,., S, g .C ff C - . f V C iifi? . ' """ ' X W . X , I g ,147 C C . xXQ X 'V f iti. X I AC N QS CWX X x s N X X W X Ns N , A sr- C i gr CN 315 Xgxj x QC X as, X xx CC ' X s it f 9 C XC Y xg Q CCCC .C 5 as 5 ,C . ' FCC ,E - - - .,:-C, ss .V -'TJ sf C C -' C sts assi is , Y xC . . C C . - sr NSC XX 'iff Q -fi " . Wm Q sf S fi. 3 vga:-r ,,,,-- P N 2 1 1 i . 2 If 5 , 'Z 43. Y - 'kb C-Q fi.. N X x X Q txsifs' , . sts Iii: we I if-,,-ff verything's ll ll oka Studies ancl socializing keep top-grade status Four seniors, Sherry Jackson, Richard McVeigh, Susan Plassmeyer and Karla Ponder had 4.0 GPA standings as they finished their fall semester. "It was a definite surprise. Ijust wanted to keep a 5.5. That was as far as I looked," Ponder said. Both Ponder and Plassmeyer thought their high GPA's would be an asset in graduateschool which they both plan to eventually attend, but the work field may be a different situation. Plassmeyer thought stereotyping might be a problem. She described it as a "walking nerd" image. Plass- meyer said student recruiters always asked her specifically about her 4.0. Ponder, a philosophyfreligion and interpersonal communication major, found it difficult to use short amounts of time to study. She said she always read the assigned reading and took notes, and added that she rarely studied with a group. Plassmeyer, an economicsfbusi- ness administration major, said she always recopied her notes. "lt gives you a chance to internal- ize the material. You hear it three times: during the lecture, while you're taking notes and when you recopy your notes. I have a little bit of a photographic memory which helps too. When I have a test coming up, it's the main thing on my mind. A couple of nights before the test, I just go in and learn it. Then the night before I review it. I don't have 21. specific schedule. It varies, but I usually study late at night," Plassmeyer said. Both Plassmeyer and Ponder were SPELLBOUND Sherry Jackson, one of four seniors with a 4.0 cumulative grade point average, reads a story to Nicole Kreighbaun and Rebekah Youngblood. Jackson enjoyed working with children in her spare time. Photo by Dixon Munday involved with a variety of organiza- I tions, including Student Activities E I Board, Pershing Scholars and Student Ambassadors. In addition, Ponder 1 I played women's varsity basketball her 'H first two years at the University. ll Plassmeyer was a member of Delta Sigma Pi, a business fraternity, i and also served on the Board of l Regents. i I UI wouldn't let or anizations suf I Q .. fer for my four point, and I haven't I sacrificed time with my friends either," j Ponder said. i I UAS far as social life, I don't think . I'm different from anybody else. What i I does the average PIIVISU student do on the weekends? Goes home. I'd say we I have an above-avera e social life," Q Plassmeyer said. Annette Drake rs I 1, IN M is e ?s iilffi-f '. . . 93:1 5 5' ' aft: 3' i ' if A vm if.j,5j'. v- .. E f 1 . , si.-. A ' , , ' Y ' 'ia wc W - V g l Karla Ponder I Phil0s0phyfReligion I Q Lori Pontious l Business Administratio i l Dana Posovich Physical Education Greg Porter i Criminal Justice I Diana Potter i Elementary Educati Freddie Potter Business Administratio Amy Potts Q Physical Education . Julie Prichard Physical Education ' Delia Priebe ' Elementary Education I Kimberly Prough Psychology Norma Rahter Business Administratio Gina Ralston Elementary Education Diane Ramsey Music!Business Dwayne Rasmussen Accounting Robin Rasmussen Business Education Cheryl Ray ArtfLiberal Art Carol Redd I Finance Vicki Redlinger Business Administratio i I l l Peoplef4.0 Seniors it il 'ii 25 Cindy Reed VLAA4L 3 15- ' Computer Science . Q' Jack Reed 1 ' Business ' . Douglas Reese : D 1 Criminal Justice A P George Reichert , , A Computer Science ' Susan Reilly jg ZR: 3 S " Y is y 'eff aw . Criminal Justice X y Deborah Renfrow Nursing X ' Troy Renner Mass Communication Susanna Reynard Child Life Harold Reynolds Medical Technology Cory Reynolds Fine AnsjPhotography COI'ld3 Rhodes Business Administration Ramona Richardson Elementary Education f " ,N . , .. 1- ff ' if, ,W K 4 N JR s. ay, , a . . Sw-aff: K ' N . 0 , 'Q 'N 'Nt - Q- .- 51. f fg 'QI S" 4. C? , r . . , Y F- 5 9 4. ge . 1 ff, if 1 ,. it - ' . - ,. . ,ff ' ' S ff? K 3 : . . V A i . ,,.. - s- A f Todd Rider Business Administrationflndustrial Technology , Susan Rigdon N 5 .. . as Margie Rigel A Y v - -' - shaft Recreation y AL ,4,, zl, ' Gerald Riggs . Qlgx A r .3221 S interpersonal Communication WRX 1"' A i Roger Riggs 5 ' A Business Administration X ' I Mohamad Rihawi R X it X Computer Science X Il-America st yle utstanding athletes earn place in national spotlight Leadership. Without it, no team has direction. Someone has to take charge, someone with experience to show the team the quickest and sim- plest route to its goal. The Bulldog football team was no exception. There were eight starting seniors to carry the team to its first place finish in the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association QMIAAJ. Each senior re- ceived all-conference team honors. Three of those seniors, tailback Andre Gillespie, quarterback Chris Hegg and wide receiver Larry T isdale were ranked among the best players among the National Collegiate Athlet- ic Association Division ll schools. rlegg and Gillespie were named to Football News magazine's first team All-America Unit, with Hegg chosen as Division ll Player ofthe Year. Hegg was also named to the AP Little All-Ameri- can first team made up from NCAA Division l and ll, and to the National Association of intercollegiate Athletic Players. Gillespie and Tisdale received honorable mentions. Along with Gillespie, Hegg and Tisdale, the MIAA first team included seniors offensive tackle Demetrious Mosley and defensive lineman Tim Bauer. Linebacker Roydon Richards made the second team, while wide receiver John Busby and defensive back Dallas Duwa took honorable mention. With an average of 6.1 catches per Harfe Tisdale led the team in pass receptions with a total of 61. Eleven of those catches tied the MIAA record and broke the University record for touchdomm receptions. These stats gained Tisdale a place on the honor- able mention NCAA Division ll All- Amencan team. Pass receptions were not limited to Tisdale alone. Gillespie was the No. 2 receiver with 56 catches. Seventy- eight points placed Gillespie in the No. 1 position of the Bulldogs' scoring list and the No. 8 position in NCAA Divi- sion ll. These efforts led to Gillespie's honorable mention on the NCAA Divi- sion ll All-American team. UAndre gave us great effort this year. He was a strong runner with great acceleration. Many times, he would carry tacklers with him. He played big all season. Andre was quick and had good speed, plus, he had the ability to read the entire field and stop and start again," head coach Jack Ball said. One name that will go doum in Bulldog records will be Chris rlegg. People! Football 2, 4 53' sw if 1 1 s A 'D' 5 ff. Z3 X it Q,-ll Not Divi the sior valt sea: ing sea: sing yarc amc Heg leac to ' con a c doe cou blot ten witl the E l v- . AWA field Miss qua: ords Ph ot RUN OPP4 Bullr Catc, in te -'L-.3 5- A --181 5 fi V 723. . . -. 'KX . 'xi W 93228 WF? 'QMKASA X"'..m .-'J record ard for stats 1onor- II All- limited he No. zventy- he No. ing list A Divi- :spie's A Divi- rt this 1 great would 'ed big 1d had iility to d start said. Jvim in Hegg. -ug' 1 is X . Qi K Zgtxtxi K 1 X tk 'X :Tiki -A - i. X - , X A - ci C f x gg -' . ' T i A . Q i N41 ff' X SXXX ARXSQ XwXSt- ' A 5 vt gf' Q - I.. at N.. N y . .-st , , . S I, 522' it Q 'Y 3? BX bl A 'S N ,ZW f if-graft 1' Fi it " 5 .i Qit V,. A E EN A S 55 X X E l f' 1 ., E5 -:- I " N :va r xt . 6 A 'XQNX Q BS x QQ g A . Q NW X t as C ' ii SQ 12 -2-fits . J z F 1 . R , Q .tx ri 'N Ss Q-+ R, QXX t S Xxix QQXN Xi ' ,vt t Q X tt :Ffh X X Q ty all Qt xtxxga X-1 '..i .s5-332-3'-, L uk? K. .:. .sw QR- . 5-Ni?-F if A tx NN ,S A A kxk Q W h r A X S-K , iff A .git C 'V Qs X ' X is . Merl Riley Elementary Education Ten'i Riley Speech Pathology Terry Riley Math Education Tamara Robb Special Education Tony Robbins Drafting Julia Roberts Elementary Education Lori Robertson Elementary Education Rhonda K. Robinson Clothing and Textiles Retailing Rhonda Robinson Elementary Education Anne Rodgers Nursing Paul Rodgers Business Administration Steven Rodgers Criminal Justice Timothy Rodgers Business Administration Paulette Rodgers Physical Education Peggy Rogers Psychology Ruth Rogers Business Education Becky Rogger Business Administration Patty Rooney Recreation Not only did he make the NCAA Division Il All-American first team and the Kodak All-American team for Divi- sion l colleges Hegg was also the most valuable player in the MIAA. Game and season records for University, includ- ing most pass completions in a single season, most touchdovim passes in a single season and the most passing yardage in a single season were among Hegg's accomplishments. Hegg also captured six NCAA records. l'Chiis has provided us with fine leadership this year, and I think a key to his success has been his great concentration dovmfield. He's as cool a quarterback as I've seen. Chris doesn't let a big tdefensivel hit dis- courage him. He seems to have ice blood in his veins," Ball said. Altogether, the Bulldogs broke ten game and season records, and without the outstanding leadership of the seniors, it would not have hap- pened. g Helen Turnbull AWARD WINNER Chris Hegg, sr., leaves the field after a 59-24 victory over Southeast Missouri State on November 16. Hegg, a quarterback, broke 15 school and MIAA rec- Ords and four NCAA Division ll records. Photo by Nancy Hayes RUN FOR IT Larry Tisdale, sr., outruns his Opponent. Tisdale, a wide receiver, led the Bulldogs in pass receptions with 61 and catches per game with 6.1: he also was second In team scoring with 70 points. , 4 fk Y' if 1, . yy .fr f f 2 . 1 f, , , . X -' W fi' Maid A at if - K 43 4 1,. i f. f V " , , 5, 4 4, ,. f Z , , K war: --'- " ' ,,---reggae 4 f X 'f yi f ff f f w"'f:fZfffW5fC7 Wfw fy Y PeoplefSeniors 7 Mary Rosentreter 2 - Nursing Z, James Ross . f Physical Education .- Mikel Ross Political SciencefBusiness Renee Ryner Plursin , 7 Gr 1 fi , ,t .. .. g f 35,5 'fi J sf 4 Q , Joan Sadler if Business Administration f Kimberly Sage Business Administration Dena Saip Mass Communication Rebecca Scandridge Accounting Jeanine Schaefer Mass Communication Kathy Schaeg t Business Administration Wayne Schlueter Electronics . Gary Schanzmeyer Accounting Karen Schark Business Administration Dane Schaudt Social Science Barbara Schmidt Business Administration Michelle Schmidt Math Education Rae Ann Schmidt Marketing Marlene Schmierbach Animal Health Technology ' .W . 4 hi X . 5 , N . 1 5. ., S xl t , Q- .ri ,Q w S V ,pt 4. 'vga ts, . x A at - x f , . V K YY N 1 ,Q A I r if 6 j 5 , X f fi I 1 ,Q ,O p -f 1 Cup 4 .2 n campus an lo in' it 247 seniors choose to stay in residence halls The popular assumption was that it was underclassmen who lived in the residence halls. However, approxi- mately 247 seniors lived on-campus during the year. Compared to other class levels, fewer seniors lived on- campus, but of those that did, many cited convenience as a main reason. Residence halls provided living con- veniences such as laundry facilities, SENIORITY Melissa Kurtz, sr., and Chris Mag- nani, sn, take up dom: time by playing cards. Being on-campus kept the women closer to conveniences and their sororities. Photo by Dixon Munday academic resource centers and cafete- ria services. Other on-campus options includ- ed two apartment complexes, Fair and Campbell, which were only offered to upperclassmen maintaining GPAS of at least 2.75. ' "I like living in the dorm because I live with friends that I have fun with. One advantage is that I don't have a car, and living in the dorm, I really don't need one," senior Andrea Bel- lus, a Centennial Hall resident, said. More on-campus seniors were female than male. This was partly due to the fact that there were more on- campus options for women. For example, Brewer Hall houses the Cireek sororities of which a large percentage of the members were sen- iors. "I can stay involved in activities. I know what's going on," senior Chris Magnani, a Brewer resident, said. llThe older you get, the more you get into studying and outside inter- ests. Your needs focus on a few friends in a group rather than meeting many people socially in order to make friends," Therese Malm, Centennial Hall's assistant director, said. Barbara Dietrich MW - 25 PeopIefSeniors in Domis 1 1,-t 'Q- ,-af 1 XXX xx 4XXg' XLS- X r K X 5 X X. gg XX, ips D KX, x ally Bel- Xid. were due on- ises arge sen- ties. ,hI'iS you 1ter- :nds many make mial ,ii -is SX -IW XX X -is , WW f f Z Z W Wf ff!! f 4 f fffj yygffyf W, fllf' ffyyff XF Xi X ww 1 fri XX .Si 'XX XX XXXX - X - X X ' '. I i X ' V C ' - XTX? X K -X X Wi' SX X ' S E X t ti ,YQ VX gg X XXX X.. X Xt X .SSN X X NX X 2' XXX Co XX -X XX X N Q X X X its ,.,yy r X., X .X . XX X ax. X. - X 1XN,,5X,,N L X vvv. , . F155 4... X X 3 is 4 -. X' X I 'X X X ,XZ X. X fi r x ig- . A 'ii' I ,V 'X' 4 ' in W 1 K 7 -X, A XX Tk X - X 5 ,A Hi E XQXXX is 1 X, sg 'rw' ,X . XXX XT XXX X S 355 X X XXX X XXXXX X X i X if - 5 'Y X XX -X X - X- X,XXXQ-XX 175 in XF X XXXJXXQV X XXXS, X X XX 'lv " X 1 X50 X X X X X K Q-X X x QXNX t ,f il k X ig? X X S X X , X it , 'Q X Q A 1 X 2 X Q X X X S R Xs. ip ,,XX -, .Y - XX,-XXXX X fi- .X. .X MXXXX X X 3 'lX'l X-XSS! 'X :XuX,Xii':'X'iiXv,XiLsf: ETA -'KL XL- X -X XXX, XX - X .X -' Clk: K , 11-Xi .SX -X 'Xi PX XXX . X Xi :iii it if' ' XX I X-X -X- ,XXXh X :fs XXX 1 X ,xi-X 1 X ' X X- Wei? XXXXXXA ,, X L ,X XXXQM ' I X- X. X" X XXX 1 ' X E X F z E S X 4 WEST :to -XXXX X X .X wQ"'i 'I X l l l 1 X "iss XL o X, S XXXXf X X SX ii -3.5-Mg ti IIS- lx. 4 V105 , XX.-, swat if Xgf. 2 , X.. 4 f 8 5 Julie Schneider Elementary Education Ann Schnell Business Administration Brad Schrader Physical Education Kimberly Schroeder Comprehensive Science Education Karen Schwartze Chemistryfljiology Education Mark Schwent DraftingfDesign Karla Seals AgnculturefBusiness Ruth Sebacher Zoology Lori Seeger Business AdministrationfManageilien John Seiler Pre-VeterinaryjBiology Heidi Seitter Special Education Connie Sensanbaugh Elementary Education Diane Sheeks Sociology Dan Sheehan Biology Lori Shepherd Child Development Alan Shifllett Business Administration Angela Shockley Spanish Education Helen Shu Computer Science Seth Shumaker Political Science Nan Signorello Speech Pathology Charles Simmons Accounting Sheila Simmons Political Science Linda Sisson Accounting Dolly Sizemore Special Education Lori Smith Special Education Pamela Smith Business Robert Smith Chemistry Sara Smith Elementary Education Shawn Smith Business Administration Shelley Smith Computer Sciencefbflath Education Steve Smith Computer Science Tamela Smith Vocational Home Economics Pamela Snead Elementary Education Joe Snyder Accounting Sandra Snyder Business Administration Kurt Sorensen Agriculture Business Connie Spauldin Business Administration Rebecca Spees English Tim Spencer Interpersonal Communication Cindy Spotts Clothing and Textiles Retailing Beverly Staggs Nursing Terry Stecker Accounting Lisa Stevens Medical Office Assistant Cynthia Stevinson English Rahmina Stewart Pre-MedicinefBiology Gregory Stice Electronics Lisa Stidham Nursing Jane Stinnett interpersonal Communication PeoplefSeniors Mary Story Environmental Science Billy Strait Biology Hope Straub Business Administration Cindy Streb Graphic Arts Brian Strough Math Education Janet Stl'LlVC Sociology Greg Sudbrock Accounting David Suddarth Math Mohammed Sulaiman Economics Jeff Sullivan Business Administration Lynda Sullivan Computer SciencefMath Wayne Summers Criminal Justice Cynthia Suszycki Business Administration Rebecca Sutherland English Education Kevin Suttmoeller Biology Christine Swan Child Development Todd Swisher Business Administration Daniel Szabados Criminal Justice Nancy Tanase Business Brenda Tangeman Recreation Teresa Tappendorf PsychologyfBusiness DeAnna Tate Nursing Renee Taylor Speech Pathology Marie Taylor Economics Tim Terbieten Computer Science Denise Terranova Recreation Rene Thie Business Administration David Thomas Agronomy Denise Thomas Elementary Education Melissa Thomas Graphic Arts Anne Thompson Psychology Paula Thompson Physical Education Sara Thompson Business Administration Terri Thompson Foodfrlutrition Cindy Thorson Nursing Denise Thraen Agriculture Business Sue Till Interpersonal Communication Robert Timmerman Business Administration Robin Tipton Elementary Education Shelley Tischkau Pre-Medicine Carol Trampe English Education Tom Trelstad Business AdministrationjMarketing Jeannie Triplett Elementary Education Chiou-Fern Tsai Mass Communication Daisy Tsai Business Administration Rona Tsai Business Administration Shu-Huei Tsai Math Hally Tucker Business Administration 2Zl'0PeoplefSeniors L..n2 Ric S x N A-asf fs i K tv Y .Li ' v .-4. 'F' -raw Qi. ', :fa thu- , P 1 - t 4 gags. .. QW, ev . l,l tr as g ft? 5 A X it B' w x XX X X, f x X X Y sir ii X N sts M1 tt t Q' X A s ss xx X Y X 5 Q., X X Q w sc AX We qs xi? K X t is I E. ist 5 - r s i .,: . . tc,l . . E if P .. rg A Q xt wg, . f' -L .iw as 1-. sf 1. ts., X C.. . N-g,,..s-. t -xt vs M ,g i mix g Q N .X A . - 4 X 'C if ' K. 1- ix asc' Y . .QNX tri , 3 ,N . .Wt new 'N is ' A w veg. Agar., t q,...,..,, ffwmw,,A7:f, .ft an C 5 A st X v C I 22, E , 45 2' , .. W- A . . 1, 197, - .. 4 -: ea- 5 f V - H ..,. . -- 3 f i f .. . C ws! 1,1 .. -1 Q ,452 , . - za-fx '. f L .W -9 35 . '75 7 5 si , .L 4: if 5 it va- J Z' sq gf 27 Q. 3 X at -'s.z... E- si? A N t. - 1 SL I 5.5 .N is .Nw . is .NN Q35 'N A -,e . . C . x S 5, Q .egg .31 t A -Qsg . is N ' 'Q , .Agxg X Q-Q5 w .f , Q x , ,.. X A. sz xg, . N S X 6 5 A gs 4 N X S N "fi S E -- B t t X , x gf W x ,S A x X QQ ui Exp XXX X X ti Q X x Q- sx. .. , Nt XX. st., A -sq. -X , ,. 9 ng Q V 1 'l 1' 1 1 ' y Ag' f- :c i 1 gl Q f. 3 Q.-1 A ,'-, Sfwfi' fs : ' 'f ,QETQSS ,iw .V . ' -A A ' sg 55:1--ax 1 3 .Vg-55555-I N .. x x x tix X il NX ' Y 3 A , Q. '.,,tt,,, , t . . g A 'Q ,Q X fi X X N X + is Q X , X 5 Q Q Q K. 5 1 ,fbias A A H' K ig A ,C .c -Q Esais 534.1 fi. 3.'v':S,w. S , C ' ' . L SN , ' . 2 -A vs wsgssegwvttifztfsazs ' . 'v Bw . skis. Qf A .-Qjtgfii P t ru- te -A A fsfftiisiifi ...---"" 1- ..- St IT ti sl w Fi ei ti ai ni ir a. F tr h fc th fa d S i S El S S ti c n 1233 1 X "::'+:i-'St' 1 ,. .L Q 4. , gf . 'K +3 WMD n the righ l l track Frahm excels in women's track events She was not just a senior, but a senior with a string of accomplish- ments behind her. Marlene Frahm was a member of the womens track team. In the past, she had been a major competitor as well as a contributor to the team. Frahm was a four-time national qualifi- er in the event of the shot put, a two- time national qualifier in the discus and the javelin events, and, last but not least, a three-time All-American. Frahm's interest in sports started in 1978 when "it was something to do and everybody else went out for it," Frahm said. Frahm participated in basketball, track, and cross country throughout her high school career, but in the end, found her niche in the track events. Although she has won the majori- ty of her awards in the shot put, her favorite was the javelin. "It's more fun: everyone likes to do it but not everyone can," Frahm said. Frahm was not only an athlete. She was a physical education major, and had a personal goal "to be a successful coach and teach in a good system." When she was not out on the track, Frahm worked and went to classes. For fun, she liked to ride her motorcycle dovlm Highway 6. Frahm's greatest aspiration as an athlete was, as she jokingly put it, to retire. 'lSenously, I would just as soon watch someone else improve with my help, and maybe place in a national meet, and, definitely, win the Drake Relays," Frahm said. Valerie Hoeppner f,.Afa-1.1m Q? SQ it g ,K X H, Q . E' c, 5' ,. W" U" ' J, ' V ,s '5 1-fin, ' ' ' A Q 5 sv 3, fn- 5 cu- Q p- 'W R I A x , 4 fll .,,. P .,.... , s. -,.4,.,,.. ..,.. 'rut 3 f- 1 -vt X . .:.3, ,i it I ...f l index staff photo i ' S S l .'? 1. swans ' me . Q Y Q. . Lon Tully Business 'QL Andy Turner , Environmental Science Education Chris Turner Criminal Justice Shu Tzou Computer Science Peggy Uetrecht Child Development Christine Urban Child Development Susan Uskudarli Computer Science Randy Vandello Business Administration Michele Van Dusseldorp Accounting Lynn Van Norman Clothing and Textiles Retailing Deborah Van Tricht Animal Science Gene Vanbusseldorp Agricultureflndustrial Occupations PeoplejFrahm 2 I 1 i i 3 , i r i ? r 5 r .,,. . mn-,V , Wcmwen Robin VanEssen Business Administration Vuthipong Vannachaivong Business Administration Anita Veasley Recreation Elizabeth Veirs Nursing Dana Veltrop Nursing Jennifer Vice History Malcolm Victorian Business Administration Bonnie Viles Music Education Linda Volle Business Administration Darlene Vornholt Pre-LawfEnglish Jerilyn Voss Elementary Education Linda Voss Agriculture Business Lori Voss Elementary Education Renae Waddill Physical Education Debbie Wade Biology Robin Walden Accounting Molly Walker English Education Lisa Wallace Elementary Music Education Lori Wallace Elementary Education Candy Wang Business Administration Wendy Wang Business Administration Lynn Waples Elementary Education Candace Ward Elementary Music Education Laurie Ward Math Education PeoplefSeniors Vg frican adventur for senior ursing major lends her talents to African tribes The setting is the lush green, subtropical east African country of Uganda. The date is July 27, 1985. President Milton Obote has just been overthrovim and has escaped into Kenya. The country is in turmoil. Rioting and looting are common oc- currences in the major cities. In a mountainous section knovm as Buhugu, senior Debbie Renfrow and two nurses she works with prepare to go into hiding until it is safe for them to leave the country. Only by staying in native huts off the main roads did the women escape being robbed or harmed. "We hid our cars and then we hid ourselves and just waited for it to blow over," Renfrow said. 'lCars are very scarce in Uganda, and if you don'r have a car you're stuck. We couldnt do anything without our car." Their white skin made them tar- gets for looting and stealing during the overthrow "because they knew we had money, or at least they knew we had more things than they had." The coup followed a month of fighting between the armed forces of Obote's Langi tribe and the Acholi tribe, the tribe of coup leader Brig. Gen. Olara Okello. l th ror fCrre- joinir Chri: and Calle whic heals p6OI2 what varie the r nize such I nurs supp woul the 1 i ing 1 troll' ...i- 11-1 - WXQ"iY1NY5Y5 'fi W , ,,...,. . f" 'f ,,r....' A 4 r 3 35 2 A N -.+,rt1 as Xt.. ty f MZ! 3 E ix 1' .-f Ll-S7 af ,ip X fix V X P' ' X - . sw : X ,Ak S :rl we hid it to blow are very ou don't couldn't hem tar- uring the :W WC had v we had nonth of forces of ie Acholi der Brig. Renfrow traveled to Uganda through a program called Agape qCireek for l'love"l, which is people joining the Campus Crusade for Christ's staff to use their vocational and ministerial skills to help others. Their main focus was a project called Community Health Evangelism, which involved teaching preventative health care to 10 to 20 people. Those people then go out and teach others what they have leamed. The nature of their work was varied: one nightdelivering a baby and the next day running a clinic to immu- nize village children against diseases such as tuberculosis and measles. Renfrow said other times the nurses would haul cement or other supplies for protecting streams or they would oversee operations for purifying the mountain streams. f Renfrow continued with her nurs- ing education, but in the more con- trolled atmosphere of Kirksville. Lori Clark ' IOOKS REMINISCES Debbie Renfrow, sr., through her scrapbook. Renfrow's other tan- gible souvenirs included a batik work, monkey skin purse and stone and wood carvings. Photo by Karen Elias I xx X X YQ, w r if WY' Q l N X Qs s 1 . C.. .,,. , .. ,- 4 k. N X 1. w f' - if is 3 YW 224525 "5 f P -: 1 frffglii .ti Vw Wg. 5 " X 5 ' - M A .. I 55: . 5 , 73 fl If tags iii! 55:35 fs ii l M f' . - K r. ., , .R ,"". tsss-.,sh.M' .. . , w... - 5 or gy. 75. . .. . .1 V, t . 1 QMS: ,Mill Q ffmf x 4 , V. , ,,,.,,,,. , ,fn Q ,A ., Q f f . ea A , f G gf f s . ff , 7 , 593 ... 3 I . M, f 4' I N , ,, . .. X. . X gg 5 Xi X X xr V' X. C 4 xx voxxs E 4' . Q . . W, . x V- VFX. ' at Lf 1' . V V .- .. X A KX , x X X X ' ' 5 .ii 2 . - 'i- 4:2 Q if x ' - S 34' . WA. Es I H A 2 I f t. '5 . . 4 Q, A N r: , , ,Si 'Ja -if va-'wg . I-X, - - -,vw . H - gs.:-, f - V V - :sg gf ' 2' V' V 1 V ' fa: . , 01 1 v- ' ' S125 - -If Q yy:-V., 'Y i yt' K I i ' ' V 'QV Q- , V53 , X '2 i If V, 1' V 4 1' ,I X gifia, , l 33 -' . , 4,1 I ' Q 4 Liz Ward Business Administration Deirdre Warren Mass Communication Sarah Watson Pre-Veterinary Marcia Watters Animal SciencefEquine Carolyn Webber Biology Peggy Weber Nursing Lori Wehmeier Business Administration Bruce Wehflel' Physical Education Sharon Weiner Political Science Tom Wellman Mass Communication David Wemer Elementary Education Carmen Werner Mass Communication Tonja Wessel Business Education Elaine West Elementary Education Margaret West Criminal Justice Dwight Whan Agronomy Terri Wheeler English Brent Whelan Business Lori White Special Education Sherri White interpersonal Communication Chris Wickersham Business AdministrationfData Processing Mary Wieberg Accounting Cathryn Wiegand Business Administration Carol Willer Recreation SeniorfPeople Carl Williams Industrial Technology Roger Williams Elementary Education Rhonda Williams Business Administration Cecelia Williams Elementary Education Jerry Wilson Art Education Linda Wilson Elementary Education James Winder Chemistry Rick Windes Business Administration Tammy Winger Graphic Arts Merri Wohlschlaeger Interpersonal Communication Lora Wollerrnan Mass Communication Jill Wooldridge Business Charles Woods Business Administration Dan Woods Agronomy Kevin Workman Criminal Justice Penny Workman Accounting Diane Worrell Special Education Joye Wright Mass Communication Robert Wright Business Administration Pamela Wright Nursing Jau-Huoy Wu Computer Science Mingrong Wu Business Vernon Wunnenberg Accounting Pamela Wyant Industrial TechnologyfPhotography Jauhjyua Yarn Accounting Pete Yager Agnculture Business Shihai Yan Computer Science Laura Yeager Vocational Home Economics Kay Young Health EducationfScience Sophia Yu ChemistryfBiology Kristine Zachmeyei English Educatior Raymond Zielinsk Business Administration Roberta Zimme Elementary Educatioi Melinda Zimmermar Agriculture Leanne Zinkula Business Administratior Jill Zubei Criminal Justice 244PeoplefSeniors 7 exe-arms 1: C 5-A fs, 4 , 5 at A VE? 0. if 0. i iii - ss? fs 45 was A My ,. if , N l gy few!! 2 ,4gg.,g , W .fa Q 4' f f. 1-25159542 . . -wt V 4 6 we A, ,X fa lx f ,hy rf S, S 8 5: 5 K t gf 2 - 1 ' W as ea ' A ,,. , r I Nw, ff':i,, 5 . . ' x..,2 5' 'S 'V S 'ly fx, fi 1 1- B K , A ,X 5 s .2 fs' ' 1 Mary Zukowski Commercial Art Kanista Zuniga Interpersonal Communication Rebecca Zwicki Business Administration f- .F 5- ggr,'g,?'L I ' I 1 A - 11952 V52 V t - fa." " ' , wr yt rf- 54 gy . Xp V 4 X S ' 1 viQ2Si',S'l7f" . Y ' I , - ' '-1 pres- mf 4, fi' YN- ' sis:-12": Y Af. , ' 35-1 7.1: A M, f 3 S ,i I 'F f ae I., tif-34 , 4 , f x 1 X it 4 A x X iw K f . ,- P 5 ks, E: l in 2 be xc N i X X x 15 ? 9 1 Q fvv ne. . . f ' , -'-fi ,J 13-3,1 ' ' ' V Q.w.,. , 'fx' , "' f. - ,, Q, gh af K Sf ' " if 4. , K QM' ' zaynfq y rf sc: ' ,. V- f .. 5 5 ,' " c X f 3 5 Z t+, is XX' Q - E at , , X. iff gyy.. in ith- I ' .-- sf' ' t 45135:- -ll-B . xr.: :, -Q. Y t t 1 12 if z Q? . rrfi, ff '- , , x- ,we 1 ?3'ffl't1fikX-'1l-.'-55151313312 - . I. g .2 5.-k. ..x3,,..x,,-J. ' i-?'h'g '-'.'v1'lii'HT . h1,'c.' re- -, -'tw' - 133119131 . s . f, ? Q fir E 'x x x A X M X N f .g . x J. si 5 4 , . ii? 5 , - S?-14513235135 f j?f'tQ5i-?g1f1'ij,:,, -' fl' v"1"'.'K',','. 1-'gif-',',-331015-i . lift.-i-ielri' ' w'-2"-1-J-14,41 4 ,f:'-Q, l l"f'l-f-I-'V K flafgi-:F 23? - -DSI .I-,af 'ff-. iii-f mock it t fTi Traveling evangelist stirs emotion l'Everyone in this room is going to hell at 90 miles per hour!" Jed Smock, preacher and author of 'lWho Will Rise Up," said in a lecture at Laughlin Hall. UBrother" Jed drew the anger and fury of many students in his brief stop at the University, and left the campus talking about him for weeks. National campus evangelist Smock, founder and chief minister of Campus Ministry USA, and his wife Cindy spoke on campus Oct. 8. They drew a large crowd outside the Administration fHumanities Build- ing during the aftemoon and again in Laughlin Hall that evening. l'Reverend Jed is a religious farce. He is stuck in a time warp preaching his word instead of God's," freshman Steve Poth said. The Smocks have traveled to more than 500 universities in the United States since 1975. They visited more than 50 colleges a year and were invited to Kirksville by Charles Leiter and Dick Ochs, pastors of McLaughlin Chapel. 'll had heard Jed on campus in Texas and was impressed with his ministry. When we heard that he was coming through this area we asked him to stop," Ochs said. HA lot of them fstudentsb want to believe that they love Crod, that they represent God. I want them to realize that they are basically wicked and evil rebels," Smock said. 'Religion is not something that should be pushed. His words were not actually from the Bible either. He put religion in his own-perspective," junior Richard Rees said. The couple made several attacks on different lifestyles around campus, and particularly blasted Greek social organizations. Jed called the mem- bers of Tau Kappa Epsilon social fratemity udrunkards and whoremon- gers" and labeled sorority women Utarts, trollops and sluts." 'lBoth are very dynamic speakers, but I'm not sure this is the place for them to speak. They have a very one- sided view of Greek life. Their message may be good, but the content is very twisted," senior Sherri White, Delta Zeta social sorority member, said. 'll think what he fJedi was saying was true and by the response of the students you could tell it was true," Leiter said. Outside the AfH Building, Univer- sity President Charles McClain asked the two to move their lecture to Red Bam Park, because they were disturb- ing classes and offices. Permission had been cleared through the Activi- ties Office for the pair to be on campus. 'lAt worst it could have been a minor disturbance. He fMcClain7 wanted us to go way doum by the Red Bam, but we'd be preaching to the wind down there so we didn't fmovebf' Smock said. 'Tm a fairly religious person, but I'm offended by their fanaticism. I told him he had the right to speak but not to disrupt offices and classes. The woman 4Cindyl said, 'The blood of these children will be on your hands' if I made them stop what they were doing," McClain said. "He gives religion a bad name. But what he did is his constitutional l l x I I right, though," junior Scott Meredith A ' said. , 'lThe worst part about it was that SPEAKINGV HZIHND jggeflgyvgfadzilfgffzg 0 T . - - - campus e an s , pre lr fhey Clalm to be Clillqlqsftlans yet circle drive. Smock preached almost5V2 hours Judge other People' 'S 15 WrOng',l before rain forced the crowd to disband. pl G0d'5 Place t0 Judge' anfl only HIS, Photo ,by Dixon Munday junior Adam Jennings said. T T Kevin Fitzpatrick l l l Peoplefarorher Jed 3 l lxl ll l l H llf Michael Adams Accounting Adel Al-Mazeedi Accounting Carol Ammons Political Science Debra Banning Accounting Linda Benson English Ruby Kaye Bertels English Education Q PeoplefC1raduates ,dz W f f f'f' ' fr, ew of X ,f , 9 , 7,f ff - ,M Z f Q, . ff V ff! gf ff 4' fc V V ? WM f ' W cf? fd iff- , ft'-,Wf 1 fvyj fgzaf -pig W, ,g ,, , ff 1 I, g . fi fi 1 v l 4 orth th trouble Graduate student returns for degree in art education For most students, obtaining a master's degree was a long-term goal. They may have entered graduate school iight after completing a bache- lor of science or bachelor of arts, or waited a few years. Either way, obtain- ing a master's took patience, time and most of all, determination. Ellen Balkenbush, who was work- ing on her master's degree in art education, decided to get her degree because of her husband's work. Balk- enbush realized his career would keep them in rural areas where a bachelor's degree in fine arts would not be of much use. With a master's in art education, Balkenbush hoped to su- pervise art teachers in an elementary school district. Most master's degrees require a thesis, but an art student can hold an exhibit instead. Balkenbush planned to have such an exhibit, showing her best pieces in her area of emphasis. Balkenbushspent an average of three hours a day in class and the rest of her time working in the University's art gallery. l'lt thaving a master's degreel is more art background of advanced studios and history. It will put me ahead of a few other people," Balken- bush said. Balkenbush graduated from Wil- liam Woods College tFulton, Mo.l with a bachelor of fine arts degree. At one time, Balkenbush worked in the Missouri House of Representa- tives in Jefferson City, producing pam- phlets and flyers. Her position ran out when the session ended. Balkenbush hoped to retum to the commercial art field one day. Annette Drake X 4 HIGHER EDUCATION Ellen Balkenbush, graduate student, focuses on getting her master's degree in art education. Balkenbush had a bachelor's in fine arts as well. Photo by Dixon Munday. l qkwi' f K Ns .VN N t 'S I' ,XG A , c X f g yt e K if gi' if Q Ni X? V I 4 W.iA.:2' gem. . V x- oy,-fX--. 5-X was - - diff' , 5 V ,. sw 1 if ,j "O, V t 3 61-1 - ' A 1 Q f E if-E rs' X l fr ' if XTQY- ff? 2, Hg ' X Er X .. fem' L W gfipl wifi 1 --',' ix, 1 l if tx I .. R if IQSEQXKXQXQJX P AXXQX, ,. X g.gQXLf5iii95 Y Xt X S g N x. .:, X .R it ix X .iii - . . . ,Q . a' Q X 5 'iS3T"i2. X 5 Q Qs 'X Mira , Am x X, M. YQ ,GO 'X X9 Qi N Q x 9 XA N ex ,, K X X X 'Q , Xx X N32-X s ' wx N S A 96, , Xi Q X X X ! XX ' X ij , ,..,,, X ,C w.,i,, S Xe.-f X X X Q ,X X QXXQBE I V N it S Ks. :t a X' ,X if , Liga.: iw ,JH ?f V , il I of X Y'r .5 9 f f I I0 fs 5 G mfr ff 1 ,af f J 5 J ii- ,,. tv 5 it-x fi tryn- M. . i 9 , ,sg XJ, y, NJN, xiii 6 ' A 9 Q . arf. ' X Q fi U' X 1 , 1 F Q x '94 N . X. X -Q Q XX X X X X 2 s 5 x 3 X L X X vi Xxx M wx, -x.. SX ' s g g XXX X ii ' is Y Q XX Q Q85 Xin XX X '- 4 . i .. cs Elhn fi .-Y " X . -1":f 1 it , isir f xg V. ew: i X1 ' X 9 j ff w?YXXNsfXfisXwti X X X 5 KX0 gg K S X Nx ii X v X X 5 XX ot X we XX , . l ' ji--t r ' '- X - .. X53.. ft is ,gsm i ' ,-2?':s- - f 1 F X X l ' , i':X . -L yt. 1 1 V :A - N '35 gChl151apher ,-' fgintsii r f ii u. E X1 n RX' .... -rf X I' Xt ' X i 1 .- 'Q N XXX QX K XX R ,X c X X X- R 5 -vw ,LV. X N 4- . 'Uv .3 m 'Y Wi, . END X QS . iq: S 4'--'N' ..,, . X , " ssfip' 'fi f- 5 E. ff? 1 J, N: K x" - t X A- . 5-,X wi , .- si X ci: ., :sc 1' -' S ti, , i fifswssitp i c X, X f,hx, . - sN,,,,. at A , Y ,cg . . NX - X5 , Q- -. -X Q . X fe Q - P 3 F X N ,H it X WXL ' 'cgi' ,, X X ,XX,X. Q ,. .,., 'X - ,-jfs se , ap-r i W .. ,. , Q' Q cgi f vm Q X X XX X Q X s X X R 5 X ME t 6 . 1 is it Tina Besancenez Elementaiy Education Susan Briggs Accounting Tammy Bringaze GuidancefCounseling Donald Buss SociologyfPsychology Beverly Cassady Music Education Men-Jen Chen I.Computer Science Wen-Shuan Chen industrial Education Chia Chung Biology Education John Crooks Biology Ray Davis History Paulo DePaula Related Arts Scott Determann Animal Health Technology Tracy Dreessen English Martha Fowler Accounting Marlene Frahm Physical Education Bill Fricke Special Education Connie Green Music Cavidan Hansen Human Resource Management Mei-Ying Huang Accounting Wen Kao Industrial Education Greg Landwehr Human Resource Management Boni Lee GuidancefCounseling Randy Lee Human Resource Management Debbie Leutzinger Music Education Barbara Liljequist Biology Bea-Ching Lin Human Resource Management Debbie Lindblom Language and Literature Therese Malm Human Resource Management Laura McKay Guidancefllounseling Bettina Muehlen Language Assistant Sharon Ratton Commercial Psychology Jacqueline Pirtle Accounting Paul Resnick English Juana Risser Music Education Nash at Salam Economics Kathy Schrader Music Education Jon Shepherd History Cynthia Sinclair Speech Pathology Jill Stoffer Music Education Hung Tang Accounting Christine Tarpening English Cindy Twillman Accounting Tania Van Dyk-Ellsbury Human Resource Management Tammie Vincent History Chuen Wang Industrial Education Gary Watson Math Kenji Yamazawa Political Science Frederick Yamoah Business PeoplefGraduates 2 ll' 7 f-fide! x Andrew Abdul Rahman, so. QV-.f , 6 V V , Julia Abel, ff. Donna Abernathie, jr, Bonnie Adams, fr. q,. - -' M vqy, , -- Julie Adams, fr. Q fi g Kelly Adams, so. ir " ' ff I Kris Adams, jr. ' X Nancy Adams, fr. ,X Xi .4 , . E ' i ,.., ,.. e . -"-V A , , it ,f,, f f'-if .4.f Sonya Adams, Se- . A ',',, . . ' Jeffery Adkinsrf. it llll , LOU Adkinsfif' B fr " Q 'il S 3 Q f 4. 'A Luis Aguirre, jr. Z gg '25 -5 xgjfi ' V Lisa Ahrens, so. -. ' f V k,A,' 7 F , ' Candace Albers, so, ' A A if V ,' i 'g A "' j f: Q' ff, Rebeelra Albertson, fr. r ,Q . , l V ' , . f , 5 Angela Aldridge, so. E3 fl X, . f fl rixr V ' ,j ' V I Q 1 215 'QQ 5 Qllibzi A Xvxx ,,,,, . .V ,,. ., ww fr. seq: as ' ' Y21-if X.,. - 459202. --1 ' A' Kevin Alexander' ff' " l e Scott Allard, fr. ASV Vulv V V.','." W Q W 1. f-, Q. V dj ' ' - Carla Allen, se, ef ' ' .g eeef ' X N K iii l fre Ei i ,.,,' A Christine Allen, fr. iff V. , , S P I V , S 2, e-:Aw , KQV ' if 'f .lan Allen, fr. V, ,. ' f 5 jf, , L 1 , if VVV,VV .Ve , Karen Allen, jr. 5 ' V 5' V ff.. X. . , V "V 1 1 V51 Q g V A J E . - 15. WV V ,. l 3 t :gf K' ,epeys V:fV,,::: Qc sa. - ., .4 4. X .at A W - 2 . A -s ,. V My , fi Q 0 i ra 46' is V,-ffefl xy fi H , 1 ,V . ,, Laura Allen, fr. S - Joyce Almqurst, se. , Tamer Amad' SO- ' - N. Christine Aman, jf- 3 ' 3-7 if Q Becky Arnen fr VY- V ,V ,A 'V 4 V Q 'ei ,ee f S CV ' - V ' e r M ..., . ' is Lynn Amos, fr. X ..,,,, , 5. ' A ,l f' ff? Jeffery Anderson, jr. A e I - X ' , N , - is ,rr Lynn Anderson, jr. ANOTHER PECULIAR PET Tenjy King, sr., shows his year old "killer" Tiger Oscar a little tender loving care. Oscars, which could be hand-fed, tripled their sizes within a year. Photo by Greg Jameson eeping UDUSUH company Different pets make good conversation pieces Junior Andrew Smith disagreed with the old adage, l'Dog is a man's best friend." Smith was one of several students who had a pet while at school. What set Smith apart from other student pet owners was his was no ordinary pet. Smith's pet, Bandit, was a ferret. A ferret is a weasel-like animal with sharp teeth, traditionally used for rabbit hunting. Smith got his first ferret while still in high school. Smith, who is from Kansas City, found an eight- month-old ferret for sale in the classi- fied ads of a local newspaper. lie enjoyed his first one so much that he decided to get another one and bring it to school. 'When school gets tough with stress and tension, it's nice to have a pet around. lt's a good way to relieve anxieties," Smith said. Living in the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity house, Smith was not sure if his roommates would get along with Bandit, but that was no problem. Everyone liked having a pet around, and Bandit enjoyed being around a lot of people. Smith got Bandit at such an early age that it was easy for him to tame the animal and train him to be a house pet. Other than attention, ferrets do not require any special treatment. "Ferrets need shots just like a cat. .. they use a litterbox and need flea powder," Smith said. I-Iaving a pet at school 'ltakes time out of your weekly schedule to care for them and you must have the financial support to buy food," Smith added. For the most part, Smith fed Bandit table scraps. During a few of the winter months, Smith left Bandit at home with his family because it was too cold to keep him in Kirksville. According to Smith, having a pei was not only fun, but great for interesting conversations. Barbara Dietrich 2Ll'8PeoplefUnusual Pets Q.. .. id, and lot of ich an o tame house do l'l0t a cat . :d flea :s time are for iancial led. Bandit lOI'lthSf . family him in a pet resting ii li jgfs Li ,gs , L ' , 2sNAX'xxsrs" 3 .4 -'-' A ,ss At .ws A-N W -1:2-vm " Qiklxgxk rj:-, . X ' J .. 1, - l . S 'A - S' F' MXSQAQX: -- L A 'A . ' .A . Aisl A ' A - 1 A r., A 1 f it M ' - .fn 7 A Z ' wh T, Rx" f A . A R, A , A-k.,- I i, 5, . x . Vi 3 - ,L , fb. I 5 ,V .L xii 5 , u wk bf 5g..l. l . X , . V Nj A- X X E di 1 r. X , I, , . .lx gf at , 1 .r..-.sSsQE?A A -ca. 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V QE A .fr IQ- Q - Qt.: - Af - 2-' f, S. jfs " ' S. raw H- 14ftfW 2 Qr.fwef :WW We Q . . ff rm-j.f ,I X .hm 3 5 ff? i'5?ftAl "1 N 2 fb YW' xf ggi at 6. Q32 X .jpg 2 - , r it -90 X. .5 A r we AA A V 'A V . QI? S26 X X M, Q0 'A .z:s:.f 4 Vw 5 9 X , X 0 12 , " A v 5 Q f , X fl . A. -As.,r,r- A is-..,,,z.-rjw. 4 4 ' A AA A A-. A " 'us A A ' sf B511 . V , . , Q . 1,575 ,A . -'iXi f A ' N .fra 1 5225 . . - ' 'f . :ZA A Wg .rgif . . A ' ., 7 . z. 'ii' A Ai 3 1 rf Q Q, S' Y K :W h A . I 0:22 . 'Fi . ' 1' . ef ' A i l' 1 I ,si ,ir 1 QA' if W.-4 W-N 53 ft., M Yi! r if S J, Ht, ,I jj. -:JSE-. ft.-. . ',.-ent , 'sw X' 1 4 - . ,gr . T Q 3 A' , n 5, Y .S+ Q A H rf L j f' In .na 'gr 4 3 , A ..fr:.A.f,Ag,rs h y :Y-415: 1- ivan :?1?v we ' g.,. jx gb- Y 'Q I ..,j . , . 1 533 K 7 Richard Anderson, jr. Stephanie Anderson, fr Jodi Andrews, jr, Laura Andrews, fr. Amy Antes, fr, Dawn Antiporek, so. Denise Arie, fr. Jerry Annentrout, jr. Terry Amientrout, jr. Loretta Annour, so. Lisa Arndt, fr. Andrea J. Arnold, fr. Andrea L. Arnold, so, Karen Arnold, so. Jevne Arreazola, fr. Nancy Asher, jr. Gwen Aslakson, so. Maria Atchison, so. Robert Atherton, fr. Jayne Atkins, fr. Kathleen Atkins, so. Paul Attebery, fr. Babs August, jr. Anne Aylward,fr. Brian Azinger, fr. Cheryl Baalmaan, so, Mark Babb, so. Holly Bagby, jr. Jeffrey Bagby, fr. Tim Bahr, fr. Nancy Bailey, so. Renee Bailey, fr. Tony Bainbridge, fr. Dean Baker, jr. Laura Baker, so. Melissa Baker, fr. John Baldridge, fr, Linda Ball, jr. Janice Baltisberger, jr. Beverly Banes, so. Rosanne Bange, jr. Joseph Bantz, so. Julie Barger,jr. Krista Barker, jr. Rebecca Barker, fr. Jimmy Barnes, so. Mary Barnes, fr. Shelley Barnes, so. Marsha Barnett, jr. Ellen Barry, Jr. Becky Bartee, jr. Sandra Barton, jr. Lori Bauman, fr. Martha Bauman, fr. Sharon Bauman, fr, Susan Baxter, so. Lynn Bayer, jr, Greg Bealey, so. Kimberly Bealmear, fr, Pam Beamer, so. Gina Beasley, fr. Sheri Beattie, fr. Sharon Beatty, fr. Neil Beck,jr. Dawn Becker, jr. Jeff Beeler, fr. Deborah Bekel, so. Elaine Belcher, jr. Matthew Belcher, fr. Gary Belk, jr. John Bell, so. Grant Bellis, fr. Brad Bendle, so. Jennifer Benedict, jr. Michael Beneke, fr. Robert Bennett, so. Shawn Benson, jr, Jill Benton, so. Matthew Bentz, jr. Shen'i Benz, jr. PeoplefUndergraduates 2 4 9 UNDER IT ALL Mike Ockenfels, jr., showsfa rief stole moments Residents raid each others drawers t'We want cotton! We want silk!" These were not the shouts of angry clothing and textile majors. These shouts came from those who stalked in the night searching for their prize. They could be heard on warm nights, summer, spring, or fall, outside any residence hall. They were the panty raiders. "lt seems like a tradition. We just expect it in the early fall," sophomore Teri Looney, a Ryle I-lall resident the jock raiders. HI think it's the novelty of being the first few weeks up here with no homework. I guess they're homy," junior Steve Ward, Dobson Hall resi- dent assistant, said. Resident assistants were respon- sible for preventing the vandalism to the hall during the raids, and prevent- ing anyone from getting into the build- mg. What caused this craze: the craze to assistant, said. It was not only the men on campus that felt the urge to steal another's underwear. Panty raiding at this 'lliberal" university got equal atten- tion from the women on campus - steal another's undenrvear? "You won't meet anyone under 200 pounds, but it is fun to run around campus and be crazy," Ward said. friend his prize from the evening 's raid. Panty ,. is raids were a traditional occurrence at residence S S halls during warm weather. ' Photo by Dixon Munday if Tracy Showalter , ,fl ' -"' iii Cathie Berent, jr. I' . V . " Laura Berg, so. 1 'ff l fl., .I V 3 , V, David Bergevin, so. jf 2 '- 7 ' y ' V William Bergfield, so. i if r V ' if V, . Deanna Bergmeier, so. ' ' f W ' Q 'r Cynthia Bernsen, fr. ' -'K fl M 1 1' ' Anita Berry, so. V f fix i f' , Prudy Beny,fr. 3 i . X, Sarah Berryman, fr. Tina Bertram, so. Tracy Bertram, fr. Julie Bextermiller, fr Sheryl Bienoff, fr Robin Biles, fr. Dewayne Billue,jr. Susie Billue, fr. David Bingaman, fr lvalue Bingaman, fr Deborah Bishop, so Holly Black, fr. Darren Blair, jr. Karol Blake, so. Matt Blotevogel, so. Annette Blume, so Karen Bock, jr Robin Boggs, jr Linda Bohn, fr Cheri Boland, fr. Rebecca Bolibaugh, jr Lynn Boman, so William Bonine, so Theresa Bono, fr Debbie Boone, fr Susan Boone, so Shelley Bopp, Laura Bordweick, Mary Ann Boschart, fr Carla Boss,jr Mary Bowen,jr Diane Bowman,jr fr fr. 6 Q4 f fs f, . 1 L j ,. - ry V ' it 5 . . flf 4, -1- 511-11:7 1 . 0 I X X , fgrep i x j ff. 1 'ff . ff ,U f x. afff f f 4 4 , f , f 5-JY iffy? Q A f f 'iff -Q gf ,' af X ,, . f .4 4 ,' f gf V i Q x a ff 9, A -M 4 f X .... L ,.". 5 ,zgiyw , jtjy Zz mi? i f Q tg 1 c .vf I 7 " M .w 7 . '. ff 1:' . fi' . , , ff, gf r rirr 5 f J ..s- if X f if 9 Z ik, , ft . 4 .CQ . , 'V s , -, -,QW 4 f ,:"1 31. ' ' , 1, 1 . , Q . ri y ici 'r 19 Z .Q 55 5 Z 5 'i. X X , I 1,2 rr' is Z i' .,. My f if . ' ' 'E jf! - 1- -Q ' .r fu 1 I . 31. 7 ' i ae, gf x 'i" ' ',-- ,---- . ,-,-- i -,.. f . e a- s if i W . ,,..L L ,,..-: , . gffyfyvm , r,f,, !.., tix, VX, f f t r ' l , arrr 7, 6 0 . ..., A A A' j ..- . af .,,. - f we? , 1, 0 ...W I ,- vr ir v-:: 1 t lzvl fr . I I- K - , 5 A ., ,v A X Wav. .,. y r , Q . , s 'W 1, ' . r ff ff- its N.,-g ,: 37, h J' I. ' 5 -1 ri ' A if V E' ' 7 X M ifff , I X 1 f 1 y raw A 4 - . 1 2 5OPeoplefPanty Raids , 1- wtf- easy' Q XXXX X X xv, '- " X .jig XXX A YXXX so , nf X Donna Bowman,jr Greta Bowman, so. Sharon Boyd, fr nows a Panty jdence r 1 , ..,,,,,.W f 9-' l ' , X W , A, 5 'E , 1 ' ! I 31 L ,S 4- X 35 . il, 5 . ,,,. N 'X '.,' XXX? ' ...5' r -we' .M is ft' E X X 5 S XXX f Xf .L Q K .,., N I :E .BJ B E X X L. P v X X X ,r NX . irsixx- X S l S ' ,QL J ' ' -Q 3 I . 4 . I 'W ' H ' if 7 5 V ,. ' W , ,, i ' .fita T'- ff' 5 hy- 525' , , X, A 1 V , , . 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XXX N .X P Q15 A-j 1 . .X.,Xe.: MX,-.-'L5X1rg cX .mir R. X . . iii 11 SS' N952 .AX X . -Q A 4'X H .' rr . I , .. ES .x X Xs .r X , 5. . X N XX .5 . is , X , s is X L X. in XTXMS , X 1 Q 5XS,iXii'fff! L . .Q - . "'- - fr 'f J - "' XX sw '--- ark . -X X if -Q ' -N . -'W A 'l Sie ' x gm - 'EN XX X-2-V5-..,X X' ' ' 'Ag'-gg , Er vv 1 'I - J fEf'75if. FV ' -. -oob i ' .. - X r - " .4 -y X . W X., . w . ,Q : - .XXX X X XX X Q39 7 'f ' 1. af " T lifil' NX . X 5-nfl ' NX Q .... ..A .X KVX j .X XX . X 5, 'Nur' r- 3 - J X QX-My f .xv RXIXJI, X 'Nfl A . X 5 f 1 . A 'X 5.25 .Q 1' f X X A X gi, . . . f X Q kv- K if? 5 " uri I' ,rv-X-' :lv f' , , 1 S X 5 we is N ,A X :X ' X wx f 9 X N xx . ,. ,Q :'wm-Xefrffii . --,M - , 1 X A X Q XE .KN , T ,fx x 5X X .J ,..,,NX.,, . .Y .X -X X W-:X ,Y ! K C X54 .. cw SE r I Y .i J k X. . 'Q gv.::xX , ' 555' 5x?Qf?:4g.-- ..-' X X it - sf: 39 - QQ, ' , ts 'Xooo - 9' ' . .V 'a ' -. rf ,K l 1 . L . '3 1 -wr :.. P 'Q 1,,. ' ff f,.T'if- ' . . f ' rf- - A Q. 1 as .. 5 as I "- ' ,V it P 'Q - " ' , Vx 1 I mf ,.:.w., ,X , ff- .f- X I r f fi iii C fi 1,2 f ,. X31 XX Xa X X X -Q XXX A? n S X ' x it A Beth Boyer, fr, Scott Braddock, so. David Bradley, fr. Mark Bradley, jr. Debbie Brake,jr. Maria Braker, fr. Miriam Braker,jr. Bonnie Brandon, fr. Thomas Brandvold, fr Dave Brangenberg, fr. Teresa Branham, fr. Brenda Branstetter, jr. Michael Brantner, so. Diane Braun, fr. Melanie Breaker, jr. Tim Breck, jr. Pamela Breite, so. Erica Bremerkamp, so Karen Breneman, so, Kimberly Bridges, fr. Angie Briscoe, so. Ric Brockmeier, jr. Susan Brockmeyer, so Denise Brockway, so. Kimberly Brondel,jr, Cathleen Brooks, so. Mark Brooks, so. Nanette Brooks,jr. Lena Broseghini, fr. Pat Brouder, so. Cathleen Broughton, fr Peggy Broughton, fr, Barb Brown,jr. Carol Brown, so. Charlene Brown,jr. Kathy Brown, jr. Liz Brown, fr. Lora Brown, so. Raynard Brown, so. Robert Brown, jr. Sandra Brown,jr. Shari Brown, so. Susan Brown, fr. Lee Ann Brownlow, fr. Susan Broyer, fr. Steve Brucker, fr. Rich Bmer, so. Pam Brugger, jr. Victor Bruhn, fr. Amy Bnme, so, Jaci Bruner, fr. Kim Bruner, fr. Lisa Brunk, fr. Mark Bmns, fr. Diane Bryant, so. Greg Bryant, so. Susan Buche, so. Lori Buchheit, fr. Jane Buckley,jr. Debbie Buckman,jr. Beth Buczynski, fr. Craig Buehrle,jr. Kathryn Bugh,jr. Jill Bull, so. John Bunce, fr. Jo Bu0I, so. Jim Burchett, fr. Janet Burd, fr, Chris Burkholder, fr. Sandy Burnau, fr. Janice Burnett, so. Mendi Burtch, so. Wendy Busam, fr. Jennifer Busche, fr. Mark Buschjost, so. Alesia Busick, fr. Pamela Butler, fr. PeoplefUndergraduates Jana Buwalda, jr. Rob ByfOl'Cl, fr. Laura Byrne, fr. SO. Michael Caguin, Kathleen Cahalan, jr. Mark Caldwell, fr. Rochelle Calhoun, fr. Karen Camden, so. Che're Campbell so. Mary Campbell, jr. Stephanie Campbell, jr, JoAnne Canedy, fr, Lisa Cannon, so. Catherine Capesius, fr. Sandra Capesius, jr. Tina Carey, fr. Kimberly Carl, so. Carl Carlson, jr. Kari Carlson, so. Kristin Carlson, fr. Susan Carlson, so. Ken Carow, so. Mark Carron, fr. Teresa Carson, jr. Julie Carter, so. Rhonda Carter, jr. Debbi Casady, fr. Scott Casady, fr. Michelle Cassmeyer, so. Scott Cassmeyer, so. fr. fr. Kim Castello, Lisa Caston, Thersa Castrop, jr. fr. Daron Caswell, Kristy Cates, jr. Cristie Cathey, Robin Cavanaugh, Denise Ceurvorst, fr. fr. fr. Mike Chalk, jr. Carnetta Chalmers, so. Rita Chamberlain, so. jr. Robert Champagne, Liz Chavez, jr. Seong Chen, Jane Childress, fr. fr. Brian Childs, jr. fr. fr. Ibrahim Chouehne, Sandra Chrisman, Gina Christensen, Paul Christophersen, Joe Ciardiello, Janine Clapp, Tim Clapp, Tim Clark, Tracy Clark, Sharon Clarke, Brenda Clarkston, Janet Claypoole, fr Donita Clayton, fr Rebecca Clayton, so Tim Cleeton, jr Bmce Clithero, fr Cristy Cochran, fr Louis Cohn, jr Beth Cole, so Jacquelyn Cole, fr Lisa Cole. jr Michael Cole, fr Jessica Coleman, ir Mary Coleman, fr Jane Colley, so Jill Colly, jr. Michelle Colling, fr. Cynthia Collins, so 2 People! Undergraduates fr. fr. fr. Teresa Claassen, jr. fr. fr. Christina Clark, so. Hollice Clark, so. Kevin Clark, so. Lisa Clark, jr. Sue Clark, jr. SO. SO. SO. SO. 14- ' 4 1 2, V, , 3 , ,, ., r , e rv- ' '92 5 : 5. - 5, g 4'-A 1 . . fy P vs' ,V . ' lf , - v , 4 y t Q ., M Q V J is . V , . ' C C f' ,.,, C , ' 14- ,2 V f f -' , " 4 if n ,, . S 'A f 4,1 f 'Q 1 C- Q ' C ' X C V 1 , 1 1, X ' C - I 6? ' ' . . . . ' EI 1' I . , ,.,. I 4 4 K WX 4, 'QV V - " fs. . il ,Q 75:35 . 75 . - if ' C1 b Q ' I K . fig 5 .4 ,1- 4 ' V sz 5 gi 2-fr 1.4 - ' . ,lx Q T3-C .C X C Q V. fffmzi' C "l!f?iCT A - . C73 "' YJifiT3'i-'C ' 'VT' ZQLYZICCIQW ' ' . SEEZ1, wifi-2? f.sV .- NVQ ,C ' ii C ' fr ' C C V C C P C CC' ' 3 C Xs 1. -f s fx - " V 4 . 5 , A 4 .. X. M . XQ V. . . .., W. , 4' , .... X .,,X - l- V: f , rx js, XSSQI4 '- '- if .5 V, ' ' ,' ' .- 1 X, Q . ' Q . "". in sf ,. ' 61,9 ' :VN Az, , 3 .4 . , V V, 55 v .1 .. A V , -Q.: if' A ' " s- 1.5 .2 X ' l. 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C A .... J -.... .4 ..... ...,.. . . AQQXN' .,., , X- . X X X X - , : j gt . , Vik My : ' P E ' ? A ,C .S EC - ,X ' - Ifisf 1- XX XX X + SQ x x, S RQ: QXX, X Sw, X XXX XX sg 1 A V xg X . .X .X N XX WX X X ' K X Q X , X -,Q . X1 -' XX X X1 Xi X 1. N C , ,I J.. , Q X' , QAX X X 4 A XX X X CX XX X - g .V - X' X . 2, Xp, . ,Xi ...rg-Q-: , . ,J-X X N w S X Q- Y my SQ wi 'r X C X 4: X ' 1 X. 9 's , 2 XY X XX X 'N "9 ff S 'Q ii 55' ,lm . . - , X X , ,x , : S 1 - SX '- C S C N Xb C C Sm 4 , .X . .Q g Q i' . , Q VV X X C S 2' N.. 'S ix XX gl 3 X XV' i if Q 'X . s 3 ii: X 1 XXX we fi" X ' Q TS - S X . , f 4 I K 4? XF: .. 5 QQ ,4- XC 6 , 1 XX, S N X . jf X 4 v 44 . V s Jw 'I fC .S .., lildr- if QC ! X 49 l XP F' ki 4 Y Q Q Vi 4 rw 1 . . 55 F xx ve.. 'T ! X Q . 4 W A-C 34. G t l. r t Q 8 t F r l li 4 J r J 5 . x if r I vef A N Q I X . . X V B X Sr., QI ,gf sq.. -S5 X Q A. 9. .9 .., it Y., if 252. cr . ,,. 'x Mai x Q 'S Q. X. v . . W 9 . ......, , - J, rj .7 lg 74,11- G 7 . v. 71. 45... X. Y s .A , -Q. f.q1..QN Q . t . .ggi . ,, X LX . :A X - 1 V .':. C Qi . as 3. M E - f c I 1 rg A:1 Q Q ,j r . , rm j ' Q mi. :fl fff DY G X X "' fi: ' ' 'Q f 5 . 'I I 1 f 1 'Q . X 1.11 . QQ X: .wg W sg Q- . .K . M - 1 A is 2 VFW ' ., ij . S ,. S N 5 " fig: E-3 ull' x.. . S x.,. W' 1 y - . 'Aj .1 9 ' " X Wx mx I I " 55 xg . .Q g .X 3 .ant X sap - z sg' , Q l i ' ',A , r . r ,',. 'V . s W 1. . , .-X,.- 5.. ., XX X rs i g , . ., .,, '5 ' -'YQ' ' L Q'-.fx W Q N 5 w ax css g X Q X i , X X S fi X, X' X X j.. ....s ax 3 , N S :Q r N ' x - - ' ' K ' X K li 5. , . . X I, - . 1 , 5 Q X 'lug li j . r X , :QQ 3. 1 1 ' . L ' hw E , . I x. N. . . yt... I .x Q ' S X 3 X. .S gs, Yu. i' . W . Q S'i'QS.' t gp, . .1 t Q ' N 2 fs 15? xi 'kt 5. An 25. Ii 1 Garth Collins, jr. Kelly Collins, fr. Ronnee Collins, fr. Tracy Comstock, fr. Brenda Conger, jr. Stacey Conley, so, Lori Constable, fr. Diane Cook, 50, Helen Coons-Harl, so Lisa Coons, so. Rod Cooper, so. Steve Cooper, fr. Chris Cordes, fr. Jeni Covington, fr. Cindy Cox, fr. David Cox, fr. Rebecca Cox, so. Glen Coy, so. Gerri Crabill, fr. Cindy Crabtree, so. W. Mike Crager, jr. Jill Cramsey, jr. David Crawford, so. Kathy Crawford, fr, Scott Crawford, fr. Donna Creech, fr. Tom Crews, so. Deborah Crinic, fr. Janice Crismon, fr. Tammy Crist, so. Stan Croft, fr. Paula Crone, jr. Marque Cross, so. Melody Croteau, so. Becky Crotty, fr. Carol Crowell, 50, Wes Croy, fr. Mark Cummings, jr. Laura Cunningham, jr. Kelly Cuttle, fr. 644:26 ound and roun it goes I Game show attracts home audien C G COl'ItGS'E3I1tS I'Come on, S5,ooo, S5,000! Come on, let's go!" the contestant yelled to the tuming wheel. It spun around one last time before stopping on the S200 marker. "Are there any R's?" the contes- tant asked. I'Yes, there are three R's." the game show host said. A pretty, young woman dressed in a flashy sequin dress walked toward the large letter blocks and tumed the R's to face the audience. That was a typical scene on the nation's hottest game show, Wheel of Fortune. The show was familiar to many students. "I personally don't like the show, just because the people are always yelling Ibig bucks, big bucks'. I wouldn't want to be on it because I'd make a fool of myself. I'll just stick to watching it," sophomore Sharon Hutchison said. 'II think it's the dumbest thing I've ever seen. I hate it. Pat Sajek drives me crazy. I-Ie is too fake. He gets these little quips in there and they're sup- posed to be hilarious but they're not," junior Scott Cameron said. "I like the wheel because I like to win. I like to guess the puzzles and because I like to buy prizes at the end," sophomore Lisa Costanza said. Sal Costa, instructor of psycholo- gy, explained why watching The Wheel of Fortune was a popular student pastime. IfThe simplicity of it has got a lot to do with it. lt's simple, easy to follow and you don't have to have a Ph.D., only average intelligence," Costa said. Annette Drake aa OH VANHA Mike Smargiassi, so., watches Wheel of Fortune. "Big money big money," "I 'd like to buy a vowel" and "l think I 'll solve the puzzle ' were phrases that filled TV lounges. Photo by Dixon Munday Peoplefwheel of Fortune Amy Daggs, jr. Kris Dahlquist, so. Greg Dailey, jr. Sharon Dains, so. Pam Dalton, fr. Stacy Daniels, so. Lisa Dannegger, so. Steven Danner, fr. Davy Dansben'y, fr. Jennifer Darnell, so. Lisa Darr, fr. Dian Darrah, jr. Jim Daves, fr. Dena Davis, fr. Eric Davis, fr. Laurie Davis, jr. Lori Davis, so. Mark Davis, jr. Peggy Davis, fr. Shanda Davis, fr. Tina Davis, so. Tony Davis, jr. Harry Daw, so. Monica Day, fr. Shelly De Money, fr. Karen De Priest, so. Harsha De Silva, so. Stuart De Vore, jr. Teri Deeds, jr. Dale DeLarm, fr. John Dellacroce, fr. Shawna Denish, so. Melissa Dennis, jr. Justine Descher, jr. Denise DeVore, so Maurice DeVos, fr Deann Dewitt, Jr Genea Dexter, so Robert Dickerson, so Nancy Dicks, fr. 2 54PeoplefSkipping Class 1..i...i... i- ou have a goo ,Sf excuse? When it comes to excuses the list goes on and on ... There are many excuses given by students to explain their absence from classes. Some skipped to do home- work for another class while others just did not feel like going. Below are but a few of the excuses the University students gave for not attending in their classes. -"I went home and my ride wouldn't wait," freshman Cindy Cox said. -'The class was too boring and I failed a test the last class period, so it seemed worthless to go," freshman Ivy Bingaman said. -uIt's raining," freshman Anne Crobble said. r -"It's an easy class and I trade days with another student. We take turns handing in assignments," fresh. man Maura Kolb said. -"I overslept," freshman Scott Buder said. -"It's worthless and I'm sure we're not doing anything in class anyway," freshman Onnthia Monta- gue said. -UI'm too tired and just don't want to go," sophomore Crlen Coy said. -UI declare a snow day like that f . 4 . X ,fi f I F4 ,ff v f '5 , ' Q7 Z -'iMy goldfish died," junior Rick 'I f J, fy 4 as - X X i I7 A Seitz said. real bad one in August," freshman "-rin : - sf: N S W 'l""' if . V. . '- --'-' - ' Ort 5-' X xxx. Y -. E ',,:gI::I':f'f"'::.g - X . T 'X , L is - Ei", f - 34 it 'fiL12. ' A L- .. I4 M r V YJ , v Q X X .., x ...,M ... at st. QQQI- Q Q 15 I , X Xt I , .X ,s .N K 6 Y rv Q, 5 I- 'Z' X , s'ixrss i if rf I iii 322' ' if i T .sf , . r I . - N' ...If i ,s L "' .. Q Wi" 4 .if . . .1., - ..,, , X, x ...Q lll- 'Va' - 'U si ' 9 . Q .... 1. NN I X f if. . XX X . is A r . X Q , Q1 S Q. Q X gf 5. Q It . X i .- ' . . , tr- . . Q, r"f - . I ' fi i,'i, H 1 - z ' Y N. ,X .. V . .X H f . l f . ' l""' A . . it L 'f g I W1 . I IIQ, s s,.r r - .. S as xx XX .. Si 7 ' x bi. V .2 W x px,,..4'x.l. i . K , XC 3 .. . XX f X X 5 5 1 r--t . its L S ' as - N.. s, ,.,,,,,,Q J J - - or Rick I trade I e take " fresh- n Scott n sure 1 class Monta- at don't en Coy ike that eshman sr-f M ,Q l I . F8 4 , nj l 5 it ti: 6 I 3' 2' ,, ' 4 u A f Q!!! AND THE TIME IS Wes Croy, fr., wakes up too late to make it to his 8:50 class. Snooze alarms taught students to count by nines: 7:00, 7:09, 7:18 . . . Photo by Dixon Munday Kathy Kennedy said. -'ll felt guilty for sleeping in class so I just stayed home and slept," freshman Jill Ciehner said. -Ulvly mind can't function at 7:50 a.m.," freshman Linda Bohn said. -"My alann never goes off," sophomore Mick Nutter said. -"lt's Friday," freshman Sherie Beattie said. -UIt's Monday," junior Joetta Humphrey said. -l'l'm just getting home when X, , my 7 :SO class starts," freshman Becky CITOOYTIS said V ,-, a f Aff! ' fy -"It's National Pickle Day," I. j sophomore Candy Hensley. 5 51 .ii., ,,.'i' , -"My roommate ate my assign- V ment," freshman Shany Eakins. J. , Kathy Golden 0. v L N 5 :Q av ' ' .A Nm X . spa - -- ,.,. Y -A X I .sm a . I, . r. rt Dx ,X 5 . -, by M., K 1 vs rl . . QS - 2 3 0 1 -2 ng . W-.1 N- . 5. Qtr N X X N - ' t I ki' X r ' Isis' ' r a .lv ,X . -ir, Q ' X S X ., sir X Q ' .. , f' -X - r' I i 3? 3 Cf? Hs W f I ' I K if - " il . .. at W. ..f-...,. Q my KAI X X . .XX . Q..g..,., - ' N ' I ' . .-, - " .. ,, " . f '. iii, , ii- fa- St " - N' Q. - , .Q -1: 1 ' ' 'ii -H' ,V 4 5 ' ' , J i Q. f 0 f 1 .- , 5 wif S ' .i, 5 D 'Q ' ky i . ' A, I r 1 ,, .,,, - A. . If fr , it ' ' 5 4 If: f f '- 2 . r - ken l N I , New -.Q .V . 4.3 g. . xy X . Q., ., , - - j if Ji? Q 2 'Q if S' I ' P -1- ,. X . - ,fa-5-X ,r if tx,-.IQQw:Qfi3v,sive-istiiiir V F- .. -Y ' ff' - ' " - ' ar ff i ' V' - J , ' Q A sf W X' 3 . iv i ' -. . , K., 'arf , ' 5.5 ' - mt 4' . si Qi l ..zg:4Q: .. ,.. . M A , Y ,, H-1. , - .I ...- I .Y . 5 f , X I Q g , -'rx Qsj ff 4 f f , ? f lil N W' X 1 -I l ji If ' . . ' L, 1 'I I f ' X j ' . mf f - -' " ' . . , , Q . ,- . ,. .,.. E , -. gg I r ., - "' 'M " af 1' ' gl n 'R' f F? P r ' 1' NL : M 1' ,V .5 y-fwgerf f 4-...f. I 95 . -'A.s,., r 1 . fr A f.,.,,., EX gs. - K Aw -'CY If' I f 1 ' -' ' 5 ' ' ".H.:a?.l- "F, if ' A , . f 3,2 ",,, Y V ' :p w A f , , - I. Y ' 2 ' ' 9 X 1 . gf? , " - f K 4 - ,gk , , f ,A . Q - f , ' ,, I 1 ' - I f- . ,, , -X '- I , I , , lf.. W- j Y' . Z . y . Psi- '- f - , ,' x f M R ' ' J? if X I EZ f " 5 Ti 1 5 " ' ' 5 Sandy Diederich, jr. Renee Diehl, so. Barbara Dietrich, jr. Kyle Dill, jr. Belinda Dirigo, jr. Julie Disterhoit, so. Dana Dixon,jr. C. Thomas Dobbs, so. Debbie Dobson, jr. Thomas Dobyns, so. Dianna Dodd, jr. Kevin Dodd, jr. Julie Dodge, so. Kim Dolan, so. Brad Donaldson, fr. Terry Donophan, fr. Annette Dorty, fr. Matt Dougan, jr. Melissa Dougherty, fr, Stephen Dougherty, fr John Douglas, so. Rhonda Douglas, jr. Vicki Douglas, jr. Leona Dover, fr. Scott Dover, so. Judith Doyle, fr. Denise Draear, fr. Janet Drake, fr. Sherri Dreessen, jr. Irene Dreon, so. Susan Drew, fr. Luette Drumheller, so. Michael Drury, fr, Gail Duenckel, so. Philippe Duggan, fr. Dee Dugger, Jr. Kristine Dunbar, so, Randy Duncan, fr. Sandra Duncan, fr. Shelly Duncan, jr. PeoplefUndergraduates Suzanne Duncan, fr. Kevin Dunn, fr. Kristene Dunn, so. Julie Dunsbergen, so. Jennifer Durbin, so. Annette Durham, so. Joyce Durlin, fr. Katherine Dutton, jr. James Dvorak, fr. Donald Dwyer, so. Vince Dwyer, so. Marilyn Dykstra, jr. Sharry Eakins, so. Linda Earnest, jr. Kristi Easley, fr. Cynthia Eason, fr. Glenda Easterday, jr. Patricia Ebel, jr. Dianna Echele, fr. Laura Edge. jr. Mark Edington, so. Christine Edwards, fr. Louis Edwards, fr. Missy Edwards, fr. Todd Edwards, jr. Tony Edwards, jr. Rebecca Egbert, fr. Jan Egnell, so. Anne Eiken, jr. Layton Eitel, so. Lee Eitel, so. Kim Elahi, so. Brad Elefson, so. Karen Elias, jr. Shawn Ellingson, fr. Dale Elliott, so. Jeffrey Elliott, so. Jennifer Elliott, fr. Kelly Elliott, fr. Susan Ellis, so. Janelle Elmore, jr. Cathy Embrey, fr. Keith Emmons, fr. Jenny Engemann, fr. Mark Engleson, fr. Doug Ensminger, jr. Kelley Enyeart, so. Derek Erhart, fr. Alan Erickson, fr. Randy Erickson, jr. Tammy D. Erickson, jr. Tammy R. Erickson, fr, Curtis Enavin, fr. Chris Esterline, so. Jennifer Etzenhouser, fr. Cynthia Eubank, so. Lisa Eulilnger, fr. Doug Evans, fr. Gina Ewart, jr, Carla Ewing, jr. Callen Fairchild, so. Lori Fall, so. Steve Farabee, so. Barbara Farnen, jr. Deborah Farrell, fr. Charlene Faulkner, jr. Sheryl Fechtling, jr. Rodney Fehlhafer, jr. Marsha Ferdig, fr. Kris Ferguson, fr. Suzan Ferguson, fr. Ronna Fesler, jr Timothy Fetsch, fr Donald Fields, so Lisa Findley, so Tanya Finley, fr Linda Fischer, fr Dan Fish, fr Brenda Fisher, so Dave Fisher, so ' ' f QR PeopIefUndergraduates .. zu X. r if' . PSR W? . ff' ' Q:-rv.. --xr-X Sa, Nj ..::.': ., - - X r x by 1 xi Q' s bb il --sniff Q ff' if ' t r S 'Hi xx C gi? A. 3 5 t p , -Q w-s, f , V -a 2 X at f 994' f Q 2 , f V 4 f r f N5 x , , my ..... v by Q. .-.. ,P fi' , 5 4 .3 F 2 fix fl Q if iff, E . -. Qi: ' A. N- F ff g r. XX X l is si E 5' V Q Q P g 6 R li X 5 rx 5 art gag , , . x ew ORN 'A 327. 3 V ,jeff X XJ t I2 E jfs in . it - .. to 1 2 x j K5 w X Q I N ' .1 ' is i .X .. .. Mn Q .. Y s xi S QF GQ tx 4 N xkx N Q ' t ! K, .. . V I l , l ! E ,jx I - .- wr, 2 , S' Y 5 K 'KNNVX Axe, x 3 .i .sq rj:-rggvrszywi .X Q J - V' :jig r sf V X '- rg Q Q: ' . Q.. - t X my K Q X Q 3' XE -.fi Y X ' X z :H xl X XXX. . . .Xxx XX A . N - 5 tif U' Q .Ur . , .Q , , 9 ff fi' . Q W A . f .gf Q f . W 5 9 I sg, 5' f E, QP. ...Q 7 Q51-'AT' fzfgfifg A EE siillgf 3 ,ith . Q.. ff, Hz, ?'ifL'5f3 - A, jx. 'fix X X X X y N. X Ag., ...I ,, 2 ti, sa R+ 1 Q ix. if Qs if 1 1'fS.'s Q ., X Q Q 'Z x N x ' Q3 Q? Q is x 'W x K xx We i ' gf. x t . Q Q. X. 1 f A! Mir... 5 r is , X XX Y XX A 6 gg lg x :W W 2 2 A- at x X X' Q x xt NX .Rs NX 0' Us A A. . 3 y N rr X N K x v , X t 4 F A ' -g . , on X. ,,..:: . . .X b .,.-1 1 J.,-I.. JAX N , I Q" F ' Q 'xx Q S - "' X fiifsii F f x K Q is tw lx - ...A R X t s., B XX. X K X N X 4X .s I l X r r i J l calm X,'- . . H X Susan Fisher, so. A.,,..sX g-.V Colleen Fitzpatrick, 50. - ' ' fix 'df' - 1 X Kevin Fitzpatrick, so. ' - -, .- ' , ' t gg Lisa Flake, fr. if dawg' i 1' Lauren Flaskamper, fr. 2. A g ,, David rrarjora, so. . g . S 'ti Paul Flattery, jr. R 7 -,,, V 5 1 2 , , Mary Freak, fr. Y f if H .1 2 ts.. ,-'.- ..:.:1:-', ' A ,la , y 1' i 'yy-'An'-,,-Y' als' ts XSQNFI' 1: -a X ' FX r . Brett Fleming, fr. -1,' f s'Av y J Fl t h , , I , .ns , Robyn Fletcher, fr. at t snenir1ooa,fr. jj QJV I L Benjamin Floyd, jr. f 1-'l keriie Floyd, fr. ,,... 5 ,gb Q "' fif t y? . - JoAnne Flynn. so. 1 . ' wzi :.:-': Ss. V ' 'sisss X be Ki 'Li ' '.'. : by .X .Xi X A .QQ N Q San. Q1 if Carol Foerster, jr. Beth Folsom, so. Paul Fongkwa, jr. Teresa Forgey, so. Cindy Foster, so. Joni Foster, jr. Susan Foster, so. Tony Foster, so. All the way fro Samoa Students travel across the I 0 ocean to explore America .ls E Q Wtif , . i N FC rr f pf 1 ., , we gi. . + , so Q vr J 4. 2., 35 r . li ,W ,, . W f . ... ' fl, v, Z vs. ex 2 'F V, ,f 1' ' I ,Q M 4 ff Zlyff rx ff wa P 4? 4 5 N . ' V fi f 9, f I , . f' liii' 2 Who were the Samoans? Why did so many of them come from their small South Pacific island to attend the University? Did they all play foot- ball? Those were some commonly asked questions by students who might have thought of the Samoans on campus as a mystery. Their history at the University was not well-knoum to many people, but intemational stu- dent adviser, Fran Mcliinney, said the Samoans were "a gentle people who do not wish to be knovm as intema- tional students." American Samoa was an unincor- porated part of the United States. The people were U.S. nationals with equal rights to the protection by the United States. However, they could not vote in the national elections and the U.S. president appointed the Samoan gov- emor. "They are peaceful, well-man- nered and good-natured. A lot of students don't understand them be- cause they don't understand where they come from," Mcliinney said. McKinney added that J.C. Wright began a program in the early 1960s to bring Samoan students to the Univer- sity. "He was the minister of education fof American Samoal at the time and he wanted to do something to help the Samoans," McKinney said. With Wright's recruiting, the grad- uates that retumed to the island helped upgrade their educational sys- tem. One of the ways that Wright sought to bring the Samoans to Kirks- ville was for the University to offer them football scholarships. This way, the Samoan students could afford to travel thousands of miles to go to school. "Theres one misconception about them. They have to be able to compete academically. It's not going to benefit us to bring someone here if they can't keep up in school," head football coach, Jack Ball, said. "It's been a tradition here at the school for us to play football. Right now, we are all on football scholar- ships," sophomore Roketi Esau said. Esau said he liked the University, but not the Kirksville weather. The weather in Samoa remained between 75-85 degrees all year long. Ball said he recruited players from the island during the summer. During his 10-day visit, Ball said he developed a very positive attitude about the Samoan people and their island. "They are very friendly and con- cemed about their guests. The nature of the people is to provide every- thing," Ball said. McKinney said most of the Sa- moan graduates retumed to American Samoa and got very prosperous jobs. "They love their island and want to give something back to it," McKin- ney said. Peggy Smith HOMELIFE Relaxing with his roommates, Matuu Matuu watches TV. Matuu, a football letterman, roamed with Saipele Faaiuaso, jr., and David Sunia, so., also from Samoa. Photo by Dixon Munday PeoplefSamoans 2 5 7 015 Jeffrey Fox, jr. Laura Foxall, fr. Jill Franck, jr. Kathy Frank, fr. Michele Frank, fr. A 0- Q r , , ev ,.ff Gina Franklin, so. ' Craig Frazier, fr. in 7 Rich Frazier, so. V, f It ' it 3 tee mae, jf. e e, H it I 6 Kevin Frederking, so, f I ,I Kimberly Freeman, so. ' Q I A v Jane FH11e"f1f. , S if , N fe . ti "3 Debby Fry, ff. 71- fr' " arll I " ,, Sandra Fullmer, so. 3 j 2 X X Q Becky Fulmenif- 5 ' . I X59 ' 4' 1 Lynette Funke,jr. g if f,:?Fi V I lj I 3 .l r r ' it . - - I Luann Funkenbusch, fr. Debbie Gaber, jr. Boston Gabriel, fr. Jill Gagliardi, fr. Shelia Gallamore, so. Trish Galvin, jr. Carol Gamm, fr. Crystal Gardner, so. David Gardner, fr. Matt Gaskell, jr. Richard Gathright, fr. Mary Gaug, so. Susan Gaughan, so. Beverly Gaus, jr. Tom Gay, fr. Kathleen Geeron, so. - ssgzfw sa: 'f,r ff .f .. , .W:Q,t-,g .-sr ,. W, I 1 sy ' -j" - 1' W' .ff - -1 -1 2, -faww 11. ,'-V1-seas' ' s -Ni f re? ,- ft ' ' M f X - - , .. , I. xg I, 1 ,,,.,,..e5' .. at-. ,- e 6' ' Q , , " ,-' T5 .r 5 -:ar S- f A 4, X. ::. :V K , N x C, '57 i - .I ,. 3 X 4 ik , A 4 4,1 a 5 'K t r K I ,X - Fi 7 21' .yi i. it E ' X I U , K X 1 ,,.x X A' it qs? A 1 A5 LV or i Q I t Ah 'mix I in X J ', ' 'f -' " 417 M V' 579' - 1' .2321 1 ff X f -'fl a g I 2 X g!ijEi7'i5'?' 4 si ' ta f, I QS .Qu f n 6 fi it I, M eff figs: Jill Gehnef, fr. I ' A' Lisa Genthon, fr' A. ..,, . Tm' Gefaghty' 50' ' .-N f Q I N siiiif 1 A R011 Gerling, fr. 6 in , . ' I " 7' ,g Lisa Gerrish, ff- . F -' if YIXQ K 4 if?33- ' I , 'rr 'gg - at , ,M N - f- :za ,. , ' ' 1 wwf- I . Kara Gesslmg, fr. , 5 1 X Q g - I . fi xg , . Anita Gibbons, jr' sae ,Q . A i. . Z N is P I Q f ,. Stacey Gibson, fr. " 5 jf' i f I iii Q W-'fit-'1 FEARLESS Charlie Streb, jr. and John Vogt, so. approach an open ladder in Missouri Hall. Both men were not superstitious, as they walked under the ladder. Photo by Dixon Munday 25 PeoplefSuperstitions uperstition prevail Whether or not they exist is in the student's mind Students believed in strange things. Lucky socks. A magic pencil. Maybe the Lucky Indian Star on Toot- sie Rolls wrappers. Superstitions have a very long history. Though it may be all psycho- logical, that thought did not seem to affect students. Webster's New World Dictionary defined a superstition as "any belief or attitude, based on fear or ignorance, that is inconsistent with the knomm laws of science or with what is general- ly considered in the particular society as true and rational: especially, such a belief in charms, omens, the super- natural, etc." lt would be hard to decide what was a valid excuse to be a supersti- tious practitioner: to believe in some- thing for a whim, or to seriously let it govem one's lifestyle. "1 would never pick any amount of change up if it was tails dovm because it's bad luck," freshman Denise Draear said. Freshman swimmer Laura Terzo- poulous said she had a lucky song she listened to before every swim meet, thopefully Santana's "Winning"I. Freshmen Joy McBride said lucky charms are what you make them, but Uit's all psychological." The belief that superstitions are purely psychological is what freshman Lynn Baker put faith in. "I used to work the graveyard shift at the Index and I would always go home by the same path and to the same door. I figure if I was safe one time, I'd be safe every time," Baker said. F' -. J- ...Y 4 5 it vii' ' iii- ' Yr Q 'K t, ii xi' we" 'Q il 5- gf, .5 'S 7 all . Q ,- ,af H52 .Z 1 4. .1 We N Qt X S. X s - .--A -s v'Qf , . . .Q 'B .X 2' g '-r,s. is S fs 'ri . g3"'Qw, Q! Q, X B. X, ' 1 D ' is Sb refs r ' - -A X D fi' -G, -X . j . N jjj S Ms iQSSQ iii? Sgiifx . S ESSQ 1ST ..eiM A ji q' Rs. easy sig M, Eggs to 5 M fi .35 X F, ' A f 5 lj , z.'-1 ' - ki x I . G , .A M - . .wxway ss. Gsgwqtwswm sassy n.ss.M'r g ,, -me ,r if 'Z ' " if j wxj i' V . K' " Q, , X vw . X f A v - . .wa Xa as.Q' N Q - 5 X f :ss M. .B -- s X . H A is 'sw - X- Q, A Q 63,5 ' ' ' 'K ., w Q 3 . iii! . ' Hull Q . . K . mais! S I . X A 3... 5 .5 A fp. 5 Y 3 YNQNSW TE i'm' !':uffs'zrQ5"-- 'S 1 D 3- if S 5 "M, 1 ' i gm Q 1. 'rm Q., l . f s E A. A. . Q x f S ' P1 A , . 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Q f g . .1174 .rx ' .. A - ., -V . ,,f,..,-,..,a,,.., .t iffy .53-:L K , fi,-, ,,.. QV ,, X P, k ye '19 She , , if . .. 1. j meet, . lr- A . A , f ...f f . ,v.,, ,, 1 I . . , ' x j ,g xv llflgny. .f j M i . 1 'V L: , '- ' 7 I ? lucky j j f 1 mf but 1512 J ,f 5 l 1 ll l X l afi, ' , Q L'1A-' . ' I ns are l . .. shrnan T .,,1. f , A S 4 ,Q i . ' , X ,- P J L .24 K ' 3 A N gg? Q 1 f. I f .., . I . , W 1 ,Q 4 rd shlft f rr ,,-. M. -v. . 'iw J J ays go 1 the , 5 W if 1' .fffr ,rr .fffr as Q gig Q 5 , ,,...f-'J V .- to the - ,f ,J , ,eff We one Baker Clifford Gilbert, so. Sandra Gilbertson, jr, Debbie Gill, jr. Melissa Gillispie, so. Sherry Gilson, so. David Giltner, fr. John Gingrich, jr. Jon Gleason, jr. Alisyahbana Ginting, jr Rick Gobble, jr. Mark Goddard, jr. April Goerlich, so. Bill Goers, jr. Kim Poh Goh, jr. Darla Goings, so. Steven Goldbeck, so. Kathy Golden, so. Michael Golden, so. Dana Gooden, jr. Donna Gordinier, fr. Kathryn Gordy, fr. Karen Gorsuch, jr. Krista Gotsch, so. Judith Gottman, fr. Karen Gould, so. Janice Gourley, jr. Annette Graeler, fr. Stacy Grant, fr. Lisa A. Gray, fr. Lisa M. Gray, jr. Nancee Gray, jr. Becky Green, so. Ernest Green, jr. Kathy Green, fr. Liz Green, so. Marjorie Green, fr. Jeffrey Greenfield, jr. Lisa Greenway, fr, Michelle Greer, so. Amy Gregory, fr. Laura Gregory, fr. Amy Gries, fr. Patty Grigsby, fr. Pam Grimes, fr. Belinda Grinder, so, Peter Grindle, so. Dianne Grodzicki, fr. Jay Groene, fr. Mark Groene, fr. Angela Grohmann, so. Becky Grooms, fr. Annette Grote, fr. Chris Groves, so. Angela Grubrich, so. Lisa Grubrich, jr. Laura Gruenloh, fr, Amitava Guha, jr, Kim Guthier, fr. Amy Guy, fr. Jackie Haaf, fr. Jacquelin Haas, fr. Janice Haas, fr. Lisa Haas, jr. Mark Hackathorn, so. Joel Hackbarth, fr. Gina Hackmann, fr. John Hackworth, fr. Jill Haeffner, fr. M. Gene Halfner, so. Matt Hagemeier, fr, Steven Hagen, so, Jon Hagler, fr. Teresa Haldeman, so. Kenney Hales, so. Dianne Hall, jr. James Hall, fr. Joy Hall, fr. Merle Hall, jr. Jennifer Halla, fr. Penny Halley, fr. PeoplefUndergraduates I r . . ! r l ' I l W . J P l 1 l la U 1 u l l l Il lv lj, ' L l ' l l A E 3 l l H 4 i. Y Er Qi ny. 1 r I 4 r r 1 l , f! EM iz li El ill iw "s Donna Halsey, fr. Michael Halterman, so. Charles Hamadi, jr. Robyn Hamilton, so. Annette Hamlin, fr. J. Matt Hammack, fr. Tina Hammond, so. Gayla Hamson, jr. Keri Hancock, jr. Allen Hanlin, so. Erik Hanson, jr. Melanie Hansett, fr. Jackie Hanson, jr. Nancy Hanson, so. Betty Harbal, jr. Robin Harding, jr. Karen Hardy, fr. Nichelle Hardy, fr. Anderson Hargrove, jr. Jo Harlow, fr. Rick Harmon, fr. Carol Harper, so. Lan'y Harper, fr. Susan Harper, fr. Melissa Harrison, fr. Philip Harrison, fr. William Harrison, fr. Christine Hart, jr. Kevin Harthoorn, fr. Barb Hartmann, jr. Scottie Harvey, so. Laura Hartmann, so. Carolyn Hathaway, so. Barbara Haug, jr. Kevin Hayes, so. Lan'y Hayes, so. Angela K. Hays, so. Angela S. Hays, fr. Meribeth Hays, jr. Lori Hazelwood, jr, Janet Heaton, so. Mark necmer, jr. Greg Heckart, fr. Joe Heffron, fr, Debbie Hein, so. Jeannie Heins, fr. Connie Heinz, so. Cara Heiss, fr. Beth Heisse, jr. Joann Heitman, so. Paul Helton, jr. Shelly Helvig, so. Marianne Hemming, jr. Lisa Hempen, fr. Lisa Henderson, fr. Joan Hendricks, jr. Kevin Hendricks, so. Katrina Henley, fr. Candy Hensley, so. Lori Hermann, jr. Ann Hermsen, so. Pat Hernandez, jr Penny Herren, jr Tim Herrera, so. Kristin Hershman, jr Todd Hertzog, fr Debbie Hess, fr Richelle Hettinger, so Carol Heusmann, so Nancy Heusmann, so Joe Hickey, so Lisa Hicks, fr Diane Higbee, fr Paul Higdon, jr Barb Higgins, so William Higgins, jr Amy Hilbert, fr David Hill, so Tammy Hill, fr. Vernice Hill, so 2 6 0 PeoplefUndergraduates QL? '1' 'Y Q .. vw iv 1 I S5 i,,. 1 24.5 4 we X ar., 2 f 2 s as 1. ' Nei? -. 3- h 1 5 X X X X XX J ,Ei if - -5 - me Y' 5 K i Q Mir A 1 s fa S .- C i A I' XX , X . .Q ,,,- Z:-A '15, l ' . M K . if K3 2-f K Q f - ' " k. j ', I K .I f I ' ' X ',". K -QM 1 QZQQ.-i ' M 1 ,Q X ,W Y,-f r4,..,f, V, , . l',xeie!f . "' 123 W f- 9 ' . A ii 'Q - Q W X ,, , . T Q, w, 4... 21.3 ,, - - .K f ,., X .uv . ., K I 4 .3 T .I E I 5-E . E , . SQFP- ' Qi A Q ,x xv . X N ff? CW ., , .4 . 5 .,.j N f x I Assy. X . . W '- .ig r ' Q f . , f 5, b. Ffj J g ,AxV,xjj.jjlg ri' 3 is xi- RNZVSR Nzdwsi r sam- ww si.. . Q---4 . 4 it iii, Sim N 4 Q0 we A wif -- A if . fig . bi f i X , ,Q r as I K r rv , i rv af . . x 3 'Y L Eg.. X ' X, X a , if wx ij X X S Q .. .C so .... 'W il - 2 l 7 QI! 5 5 M -, X-X. Q s sr, fr. 1 so ,.. 05, . is? ,N-.. n X. X 11 i. f . wil Q37 S ,Q .V., L j ,... 4, . .., - ,Q as-fs-r 4 .sz is 2 -. .iz 4: S if -f,,,,. , V M . . . 1 Q. -:ff A ' 5 X " ff 5 1 2 if 9 CX, , D N Y ai ' Qlxstf .Rfk i l li 4 is wg 5 Q5 ,,k. 1 ,, 6.3,-f ' ik -:J ' , Ki a Eg, 4 We Xt 5 O Q as g ,.. R, N 1 v X Q f -.qv . X lk ie' Q' Q . y ,- X . . - V 52 1 , F: ft ,,,. "' Q . , as 1 4 f 1 1, Q rs gg. A. .K X w ! i 1 i Y if if X9 5 L' ' S+? rv 'af ' r f r P. .1 js+' B . . "' ' " iii ' Y ' as N' 'L 2' C 2, s . . Y 'ff-f - H Q. .. I an 2 sg 5, 2 v - j. j . . , 1 . E , ,,,. , X - sv ,... ix V, my t , X K? . A U NW, ' A wvrrrv... f , L X' -. ..i."1' x X.,-.,,g., , - .As - A , . 14 t . E- Q, 5. .x 'I x tg X l N + X x X.. . .f " 'm . fr.. - f A , If ' r f f 1 X QM 'if A r . .. i - L. f 1 ..-, , K . .. A ,.i. S A -':: -X f P 1- . , f :- yr 5 xii i f it '. " , Q , . yy. .1 I h nys' . E N r Q. 'A x S X.. 15 Q gm Nl sv .. 1, ,N H af.: ' 3 1 Q Y 7 X gg. 4. .k X . X r X r . f .. as f E 5:9 Q . as fef.5w....3 . S. 1 vez - . X -M 'S .Nj . j Q. . '- . F. . - 4, A . .xx . C 1 Y sg . gm . Q ., f 5 5 srr , sf . .ef .. .K 4 an sg W :ss " .t lr:-34g 'Y Q '- ggrer, . ' Q K X 4 :ss QL. , as -Q v - . , v 1, staloilit an Success With a hectic schedule life becomes unstable Marianne Hemming shook her head. "Instability," she sighed. "Nothing is stable in my life." She surveyed the scattered after- noon groups of students in the Geor- gian Room and tried to outline all that could go wrong. l'l'm always busy, always run- ning," Hemming said. Hemming, a junior, used the Uonce-a-week sheet method" to plan her many activities. But even that l i' f QQ 't t , , in the three years since she left Loraine, Ill. Immediate past president of the Phi Lamb Dames little sister organization and Tel-Alumni chair- man for the Student Activities Board, Hemming was also organizer for the Feb. 28 SAB spring break trip to Daytona Beach, Fla. 152 University students went on the Daytona trip. "This year's Daytona trip went really well overall, but there were a few minor problems when we got there. Traflic was really bad, so some of the excursion busses were late in picking us up. No one got hurt, though, and there were no problems with the people who were drunk," Hemming said. "Coming to NMSU I leamed how to have a good time and relax. I have had a fantastic time as a Phi Lamb Dame and on the SAB," Hemming said. Hemming's birthday was in early March and she celebrated it twice I .1 S Marcia Hooks, so, 3 , . while on the Da tona tri . Kgs xx X could not help the busy mass commu- Last year someone had to carry ' nication ma'or when the unex ected m wet bod u 11 fli hts of stairs," J 1 'por I X Q. cropped up, and it often did. Hemmmg recalled. X . Instability aside, Hemming had "I originally was a math edfcom- c A been quite a success at the University puter science major, but I decided Idid I not want to spend the rest of my life r .- IQ Q E. , . o f A with numbers, children, or ma- , 'i i TIME OUT Marianne Hemming poses for her Chmes' Hemmms Sald' ig X .S mass communications picture for the October ' X 'f as F 11 n Hemmin dres- XN 5, j y haunted house. or er pa , g . . . 5 . I A, sed as Frankenstein 's Bnde. Kevm Fltzpamck I 'S '.---- A 3 . .- I l fii wt w xi Darlene Hillard, jr. . .,'. ,. Q Michelle Hills' fr. 1 W A - Brooke Hillyard, fr. .. ff sr . ', dj Q Michele Hinkel, so. Q Ii ,fix l-- I " I Carol Hinshaw, so. I' -' s'f' ".f rs , Kdstopher msie, jr. L ":':: "" I 5 yi S Christina Hitz, fr. Q I X Qi' ": i Shieng Ho, so. ' 1 N. - 1e-' u-1 X . .. 5 Karen Hoaglin, so. I '-, Maw Hoaslinf ' X . , Ellen Hoelscher, jr. - fr Q - S "" 0 Bruce Hofflnanrif- ,Q 3 ' . .,. if Julie Hoffman, A- s gi 5 f fi .- Anita Hofman, jr. i .E --', A ' , Amy Hogan, so. T 4 .K Paula Hohner, fr. 1. . ii. .. X I 2' X t Angie Holder, fr. , . - 7 Wi Lundy Holland, so. f fi? :,' . Qt. .I 4. V' Melissa Hollis, fr. - ,- Chris Hollowayfif- f " J ' M - -- ' Dawn Holt, fr. th l nfs? . "" ' M35 sue 1-loirkamp,s0. ' jf if Paul Holtrup, jr. l 1 ec Q ,ff Z 1' If 5' iff "9'f 2, 2' if , kv 1 f wg, 0 "f ff 1 Q f 4 , iii: if-iif 'S 222 . g jjyfgg'-25-ig -il . s.. at A Jacqueline Hoover, so, Vicki l'l0rn, so. Robert Horner, so. Sarah Horning, jr. Cindy Hosczyk, rr. Janice Houghton, fr. Gina Houston, fr. Marnita Howald, jr. 3 People jUndergraduates 6 V1 5 1 l : i i n' fi l jj fl i i E.: :li it AAI ig? lr A, r '4 1 Ex r,., N V.: v i Carol Howard, so. , i A fi Rita Howdeshell, jr. X 2 Eric Howell, jr. '.,. A za Qt f 5 Mary Howes, so. :L i 'f A Y ve i Joni Hoyt, so. 5 5 ' i Connie Hubbard, so, 5 "4 Lisa Hubbard, so. f, . Aff 'ff Tammy Huber, so. XA 0 gt , A Gary Hughes, fr. X i rfggf A A. Michelle Hughes, jr. X "Q 'i" 5:22 ' , Mark Huhn, fr. -5 A ,Q .'5 A: AA'iiiA A , . Penny Hull, so. - 2 ,4 X Q Rhonda Huls, jr. ' " '- 'ig ' V A ' Susan Humes, jr. A A AA , A j Joetta Humphrey, jr. : . Karen Hunnius, fr. - Dan Hunmf. ' ' ' r ".r t . , Kristin Hunt, so. F :-. J - ' A ,.,, 1 A j Felishia Hunter, fr. A 'Af' ,AA - ' 'ff if . M - A -rj1'f J A Q B AAl Penny Hunter, jr. - . A W 'f f - .. QA K? 1 AA I A fi Joan Huntsberger, jr. 4 ef' A' ' A' Q I ' J -'- L 3A E .ni Lisa Hurst, so. AA . " Q3 3 j"' Q A , f , X W' f ' ' I Ll! Daniel Hurt, jr. 'J Aj .,- WW , ' it A ,A ,N fn , Heidi Huseman, fr. i AA1,,,A 1 2.-2 FK X13 I . j A AAA AAAA ,f AAA,'A A AA AA ,i . Q13 Dennis HusteadA SOA ,r.,.-f A 5 l Jenny Hustead, so. A A A . . M Stacie Huston, fr. AA'r 1, A 3 A.. - , L A 5 1 j Debbie Hutcherson, fr. ,ig Ei ' A.. ' ' "" Y ,R ,,.'. fi j - T0nv.Huw0nf A rnsrrr jjrr at W 2 1 Denise Hyle, fr. Q j -f..., j'.' A, 1 W, 'J A V A, James lman, so. . F A ii 5 i'f 'fi 1 , if AW ' Shelia Ince, fr. A E A A A N V Q .. ...X .,.. AA A AIAA Lana lnderski, so. r A,A. j j A. A A X X - BQ! Renae lnrin, so. N ji Jo Veta lsgrig, jr. .A Q . sf 'A f -il Cynthia Israel, so. fl 2 AAA, 'f X ., ,j ' f A I Terri lven, so. . X ' Y K' A ,A 2 Andrea Jackson, fr. Aljff i ii 1, ""' , Q Bambi Jackson, fr. AAAAA, A . 5 A Kathy Jackson, so. A: it 1 , A A A E Kevin Jacks!-,nA fl-A . . 5 ' Lisa Jackson, fr. ... ,A QQ A A AAAAAAAA AAAACAASOAAA SOA A .,,.,.,.,, . . .,,. X, Q A , Marc Jackson, so. V + A j Teresa Jackson, fr. f -4-. AX . ' Tracy Jackson, so. , X 3 A Darrell Jaeger, jr. Alg..N w541'Z'i?b A jf Abdul Jahury, fr. si vim 0 o , . jj . stn o In e rig - ba' Stat G fa ij' T22 't d ' jj Goo -natured rivalry , JI o r .f 1 St. continues border feud Qi. of V n I jul Whether in class, the residence deep dovxm it really doesn't matter tic halls, Or at a pany, someone always where you are from," Iowan Linda lj askegnthe CIUCSUOUI Where are YOU Eamest, junior elementary education m gi Q from- A A A major, said. A th A, A Students origins were of great Pnor to coming to college, Mis- QA j . interest because 20 percent of them sourians Debbie Farrell and Debbie fa w l Came ffom IQW-H Qnd 66 PCTCCVW were Setzer, both freshmen, nga never st ,Aj from Missouri. With such a mixture, a been in contact with anyone from er S0'C21llCCi feud between Athe states Iowa. After their first year at the iS arose. lowans and Missounans agreed University, they were aware of the is that a feud existed, but it was on a fend, fre 2 2PeopIefState Feud friendly basis. l'lt's more of a surface feud, but 'Since there are no major, lartlff cities in lowa, it is often thought of Hb W jk 'xk XX X It sz. - ' SX . ,,, . . . n gx 0 vs 4. f X . X X -vp XX . , NN X N K S. KX. x VV g , x. rg A-X - X .fr - 3, YK 1-.S Bs 2... I ir i wil A 3 K5 L . , .x , A XX X. X X N c . . it - -. X X s 2 i .X . 'Q . .X iii is 1 ry , X D'-fa., X ir I S ' c'--: 1 ..:.. :V V r-.X--1 I Q: ' I s j"'l 'H 1 il . .wr ,-:gl 7.5 I ji . - - - X XX X S i Q X. 5 f Q ,.. S f 'Qs -25.51. t- I. Q X X X x S . 5 Q 'X 33, : . 5 'L 3. N r M X Q X 5,1 i 4 wwe .Mg M, gigs 1 s X4 gxsk f 'MDW' ' i " 4 XX x ' Ns .I 'fr- - r-:rP.1'i: W . is A A . E X r X X XE X l wr is 5 - FX V. . S S X N , s is X Q, . X X X. wr X, X X X X Xs X .. r XX SX - 1' XX 1- sf-. F121 ,. NQXX XX? xx A AN X xx X S W XX X E S .. . Y X X X j N S fs N K-4 5 -42? X .. , Q B t Q X if X5 i 'H 3 ,ig . xx xv' sw cf X 5.5. E255 ,. : iX' ' ., , - s K S X .X - .XXX - ir- Q - XXX is ' " ' wife V - . X .. qw he .X .E K- I I AS. . .L . .. K., . i ' . I ' ...is-2:4 ' , Qi if x X X Xxx X XX X S ' Q 5 Q 5 q t 'IX . X V X. g X Q-,x I X .0 s f Y fx R X XX K X ' fir r sk . .r .t ..-,-ww. M. r X I Q X Q tw 1 .ew NM aritizfmrzzh ' Xt X g X -S551 .51 5. .X XX . 2 r .- -. ,., rr , , .., X is .wg m - I is 'QL-. 'P 3' ' '-N, K 3 W . ,, s -.W X is 'N X ' -it Q' if X' 'K ' SK . . S 5 're Xff. A . , -- , - . gi . ' ' .K f. f f . . nj Q, l I Gregory Jameson, so Brenda Jamison, so. Brenda Jarmon, fr. James Jarvis, so. Matthew Jarvis, fr. Karen Jefferson, so. Darrell Jeffries, fr. John Jeffries, so. Edwon Jelmberg, jr. Joy Jenkins, jr. Kolette Jenkins, so. Lisa Jenkins, so. Adam Jennings, jr. Rhonda Jester, so. Darla Johnson, so. David Johnson, jr. Elizabeth Johnson, fr. Ellen Johnson, jr. Kathleen Johnson, fr. Kenneth Johnson, fr. Kevin Johnson, fr. X . Michelle Johnson, so. R0n Johnson, so. X if Suzie Johnson, so. .x . X X .TM QS ,., X. N1 Xe i XX W X. Susan Johnson, jr. 9 Tracey Johnson, so. .j Wendy Johnson, fr. A Becky Johnston, jr. x if Kayla Joiner, so. ' f Andrew Jones, so. r- X Gary Jones, so. Stephanie Jones, fr. Stephanie M. Jones, fr. Stephanie R. Jones, fr. Steven Jones, so. Tammy Jones, fr. Tena Jones, fr. Troy Jones, jr. Shelley Jordan, so. Jill Jorstad, fr. Michael Jovanovic, fr. Tom Jumps, fr. Melissa Jung, jr. Frank Jurotich Jr. so. Rodney Kahler, fr. Lisa Kain, fr. Bill Kamp, fr. I'Isien Mei Kao, jr. ii-1 1.1 't matter an Linda :ducatiOH ege, Mi? El Debbie ad nevef Jne from r at the 'e of the jor, larQe Jght of 35 ,C- strictly a farm state," Farrell said. Students stereotyped lowans to "generally come from small toum backgrounds," Setzer said. Upperclassmen adjusted to the feud, although many cited different reasons for its existence. HI never noticed it until I came to Northeast. I think it exists because lowans get tired of hearing about the St. Louis Cardinals and the Kansas City Royals, and Missourians get tired of hearing about 'them I-Iawkeyes'," junior Odell DeBerry, a criminal jus- tice major from Illinois, said. Junior Mark Peiffer, a marketing major from Iowa, was not bothered by the feud. HA lot of lowans do come from farms, so Missourians automatically stereotype all lowans as being farm- ers. lt's a way of saying that Missouri IS different from Iowa, but it really lSh't," Peiffer said. Finding out where someone was from was a great conversation starter. When a student met another student from his home state, it produced a sense of commonality and pride. "A lot of people don't have any- thing else to talk about," Earnest said. Senior Paula flindley, a biology major from Iowa, felt that Missourians have a false perception of lowans. 'ilowa is not fast-paced like Cali- fornia, but it is not any more conserva- tive than Missouri. You can turn right around and say similar things about Missouri," I-Iindley said. A particular concern which Io- wans and Missourians debated was the I'pop" vs. "soda" issue. Both groups had strong feelings about what they thought soft drinks should be called, lowans, "pop" and Missour- ians, "soda." This issue was never resolved. 'Ilt is the spirit of competition that allows the feud to exist, and it's all in fun . . senior Mike Crager, a history education major from Missouri, said. Barbara Dietrich jf , l ' X f f J W fajfr if f i Qi Z ff . K Q. f W, MAKING A STATE-MENT T-shirts, jackets and posters help students show patriotism toward their home states. TV's across campus were tuned in to local stations to root for their teams. Photo by Dixon Munday PeopIefUndergraduates 2 eeping trac of it Daily appointment books become popular Organization would seem to have been an essential part of any student's life. Students found it necessary to set aside time for classes, homework and fun. Enter appointment calendars. The calendars came in all shapes and sizes. Most were relatively inex- pensive, ranging in price from 52.50 to 57.50. I'We sold all we had really quickly. Last semester we had 50 in stock and they sold in the first few weeks. I think the daily planners sold the best," junior Lisa Mutchler, employee of the Campus Bookstore, said. 'iIt's an organizational technique: a way to organize time," Kay Klapp, director of reading and study skills, said. Klapp described using the calen- dars as a "tickler" system. A student looked and saw how time was going to be spent. In that way, the calendar served a dual purpose: to organize time and remind the student using it of otherwise forgotten appointments. Sophomore Mary Anne Minorini had used such a system since her freshman year. "I bought it at home. I have down the dates wh en projects were assigned and when they're due. I go to one thing and it's right there," Minorini said. "I don't use one all the time - only when I get really busy, and then I get depressed, so I quit using them," junior Bobbi Powers said. OUT OF CHAOS Tom Wellman, sr., checks to see whats scheduled for the week. Academic planners were essential for students to be in the right place at the right time. Photo by Dixon Munday M . 0 ,,.,,, V za ,wr Q , 4 Www , j 5' f - K , . ..... ,..c,.,..L..1a..y.4,,m ,MV M, ,, ' S Chris kapener fr. 5 if'te e Jeff Kaufman, fr. A 'gig H Jenny Keatiflgfjf- 1 il we . Jim Keeney, so. V 4. ", ,, A 3' Kenneth Kehnerl jr' .. :W ..--- is 5 I AN , ., X D Pam Kehoe, so. f In Q We ' . A I, .- 'sr X Tafi Kelthfjf f A 2 C , f l i Paula Keller, jr. SY aio ,buy ,...ef . , g1 nii ' if K Steven Keller, fr. t - j L' iii SM ' Tammy Keller, fr. I ii' ""'fii" ' X Lesley Kellison, so. N .,,'-., Q .. - V :X Q Kim Kemp, so. - I si RQ - 1,. ., - . fv., C . .. 1 -' A 1 Q Q Denise Kempker, so. Aflffgif . . A ' .A X v Leila Kempker, so. i X fx ,Q X X DJuanna Kendrick, jr. ' ' . Terry Kennard, so. . ' Caroline Kennedy, so. Tina Kennell, fr. Doug Kerr, jr. Kathryn Kerr, fr. A Shelia Kerr, fr. -I f Kent Kesler, fr. fi David Ketcherside, fr. Carolyn Kettler, jr. Barb Kidd, fr. Fanson Kidwaro, jr. Michele Kiger, fr. g ,A ,m Carl Lilkmeier, so. N Joung Kim, fr. 14 f Kazuto Kimura, fr. if Cindy Kincaid, fr, i Buddy King, so. I Q N ievi-'lf' L,iL 'ffilfg V2-.K .,,"' N W -'X Qs I i"-' if ' I- wr. .. C. W X s , -vs, ef. l ttt. ii ii 55 r 117- 5 rv' '-'iii I - ' . l X W. A N .y t .. .. XX 5, . C was Qhwzks ' , X E , or 2,51 E X f we 1 sf KKK . N X" N Q-X xx i-' , el N I -- is iflwwfiiiii' -X Q . X gi.L:.rEm5x. f ral-fix r'f' ' "-- Q. ' .- - Q 1' If .- ff ' . . X i' 2. uf .ily 1 "J . ll-we "K 'wr 5 x .9381 ?lJJA"'Qr . LW 3 3' ,WI .....:. 3 S. C' u is 1 F K. i 2 64PeoplefAppointment Books W. y ki' - 4 . U if iz r IW ,-M ,... .1414 f UW midi 1' Q . lb, ,, .Z ..,, 4' D Q' X A- QT' N X X X XXX :X NN X SX 1 XX N r X T Xr- my XTX XL' X . ,F ' ixi X S X I A 3 K ' , ' X Stk-Q ,Wwe 4 . "EX: X i si r N iigfffli 1: V.. L .. , A J 5 ..,.- XX V, . fx ' 0 X -X ii 'X ' Nr XX X X X Q X -M llc. ,,f:,1,. 71 A . ' f I 1 .NH X - 5 .X . j X55 XX . h X X.. X11 .gg XXX L' X Q , X A . X X . . X . X.XgrqX 1 . - X- Q' X5 X X X XX 1. 5 X S, Q ge X SQXX5- '- as ' -K - X S ,h V' X Y X X. XX. X 3 I X X X X 2 Nw V. 4 91-1 "5 XXXX - --. :Xi g., X X.-Lh Y 7 ..,. - ' gif X t 3 ,. .. X,,.,,X.1X . ,..., X .. ., X .,. 1-ij i- ii .I":55f.f 4 If 'X " f 1:22. .f K. , GE A' S XXX X X 2 wr Q ,XX X is - X 'Q 5 Y- sky , X. s 1 'X nf, 4. I K X ' ,X. M X. X - f TX wNXXk..XXX.X XX X.:.j -, wg., qXfX'X1X, XX X XW iss X . V X . Q Sill ' X, 'lei 'XE f - WX... A 1 sw , if X xii: qi X X I' '93 S Wg , X rXr :re-an X 'V' rr... Xi X X A 1 r X ,, 5?Lk " E, yr L X A 'elif-5' - V 'A' "' 5 Y . :Q-jj.. 1 XX? ' .X .125 iff--3 2541 4:,.r.,,,..-.,. ' S ,,.. H 'f " 'X in 'Z-'E . if 9 . XQX -Q -r 9 1 C' A 9 .. . ,T .ff-f. ., X . 2 . ' szixr..zXq. . ff 0 S v r S' .. for : mi 1 3 X 3 - 95 ",L XX ' . ' - iXX. in ' fiffX5X5ikQTXTlf . 5 5 . . 5.1 ' 5. .X gf, , -if X - -Xgr w Q. .x f , X, 1 U Q X i 5 ' X- , s ,X A . 32:1 X .K evil- . - . XXX n vc .. 'E' . SR ., S WTP if ' 793 , ,Xfli Xi xxx 14 KX X Q 3 2 ' r ,.... X X X X r T ji if r I X 5 ga- 1 is X e rs XS X X nj .,..1' 1 Xl ... 'ki I ' ' ' -. iff. f ' T vi ,X sf ... . - ' i ' .. '. x . . X Q XX? s X X, Q 'S 'S Y ,Xa , X if D' i r Xi Il.:.Xji.XX -, X ' . - , Xvx Ear Q.. .XX ., N ' - ' 2-U: 1 Ig4a.. ,.fY3 , 1 1 ,X hr ur kj Q .q, .li. E N if es X. . . H X WX' -zgjgxiifsiii ' -if, ' X j K s g: Sitfl '9 X Yr? ...MQ . .. . A . X XX Xi: . X . Xry ' : .5 TX . X - v 1 J ..,X 2 X . fi X . fi E I X eff: ' " 1 X A. wg In ik., I S J X 'GM xv 43 3 1? . I Darren King, fr. Jason Klng, fr. Tim King, jr. Tracy King, so. Christy Kintz, fr. Joni Kirchner, jr. Mike Kirkham, fr. David Kirkpatrick, jr. Rick Kirschman, jr. Paul Kispert, fr. Donna Kissel, fr, Trent Kite, fr. Milissa Klein, fr. Kelvin Klindworth, jr. James A. Kline,jr. Karen Klingemann, fr, Kristy Klingerman, fr. Rhonda Klocke, jr. Carol Kloeppel, fr. Cheryl Kluesner, fr. Russell Knapp, so. Catherine Knaus, jr. Susanne Knaust, jr. Molly Knee, jr. Jill Knipmeyer, fr. Kelly Knock, fr. Tracey Knorr, so. Jana Knudsen, jr. Steve Knuppel, jr. Kimberly Knust, fr. Denise Knutsen, jr. Stacey Knutsen, so. Sue Koch, so. Robert Koechle, fr. Carolyn Kohl, fr. Maura Kolb, fr. Tammy Kopecky, fr. Lisa Kowalski, fr. Pam Kraber, jr. Diane Kraemer, so. Shelia Kramer, jr. Delores Krause, fr. Darren Kreitler, so. Glenda Kremer, jr. Steven Kretz, so. Karen Kreutztrager, so. Gene Krider, so. Carol Kriegshauser,jr. Brian Krippner, fr. Carolyn Kroeger, fr. Kerry Kroeger, fr. Melissa Kronour, jr. Lynn Kropf, jr. Jacqueline krumrey, so. Paul Krupela,jr. Joni KuehI,jr. Mary Kuehl, fr. Matthew Kuehl, fr. Michael Kuether, fr. Neal Kunzman, jr. Rebecca Kun'iger, jr, Teresa La frenz, fr. Trish La Frenz, fr. Susan La Grassa, jr. Lisa Labertew, fr. Denise Ladwig, so. Debra Lain, so. Christine Laird, jr. Lesley Lake, jr, Susan Lake, so. Kurt Landwehr, jr. Eric Lammers, fr. Greg Lane, fr, Sharon Langhorst, fr. Deborah Langvin, fr. Shen'y Lassa, jr, Joel Laugharan, jr. John Laurent, fr. Harry Law, fr. Jennifer Lawrence, fr. PeoplefUndergraduates 2 5 r r r 1 i 1 4 r v 4 4 V i is I Ni i iz n ,. E ii r r T E Malika Lawrence, LaRae Lawson, Anthony Lee, Briday Lee, jr. Donald Lee, jr. Larry Lee, jr. Lisa Lee, jr. SO. R0bCl't E. Lee, Patricia Lehridge, jr. Andrea LeGrand, David Lehner, Jill Leighter, Debby Lein, Lynnette Lenzini, Vonette Lleinweber, Daniel Lewis, Max Lewis, Mona Lewis, Rebecca Lewis, Todd Lewis, Bryan Liebhart, Karen Liebhart, SO. Cindy Liles, fr. Jocelyn Limbach, so. Angela Lindahl Lana Linebaugh, fr. Joanie Linge, jr. Steve Linge, jr. Craig Lingemeier, so. Victoria Linn, so. Dawn Linnenburger, so. Mark Lippert, jr. Tracy Liston, fr. Leslie Little, so. Tim Litwiller, so. Judy Livesay, so. Katrina Lloyd, fr. Karen Lockenour, so. Jeff Locke, jr. Kristi Loewenstien, so. Mike Logan, fr. Rachel Lohmann, jr. Ann Loney, jr. Angela Long, fr. Teri Looney, so. Cathy Lorentzen, jr. Cathi Loseman, jr. Angela Luby, so. Jeff Lucas, so. Natalie Lucas, jr Patricia Lucke, jr Rhonda Ludwig, so Monica Lurtz, so Julie Luse, fr Kevin Luther, fr Mike Lutke, fr. Abbie Lybarger, so. Jean Lynch, fr. Jody Lynch, jr Karen Mac Donough, fr Kathy Mac Donough, fr Gerald Maas, so Travis Mackey, so Velma Maeder, fr Tom Magnani, fr Carl Mahoney, jr Patricia Mahoney, so Aleea Major, fr Brenda Mallett. so Caroline Mallett, fr Benjamin Malloy, Roxanne Malone, Tharaka Manawaduge, fr JT jr jr Patty Mankus, Dana Mann, fr Melody Marcantonio, jr Janet Markway, so fr. fr. so. so. fr. fr. fr. fr. fr. Kristin Leseig, so. Ray Levi, so. Cindy Lewis, jr. so. fr. fr. fr. fr. fr. , fr. ...M . . ,Hwy . ix if - fa v. . 1 'ir T 3? we if Q' tj X I Q y X f s X' K C N xxx X 0 . . ,, I N 1? Q . .sf .w-,ws-:gf --,-- ,Ng-of-gay W. '+A V. ' A Xa 4 Q. . V X-X Q it x X X .3 - Q 'X N 5 X ,. 1 X . 72 5 1 AR! ,HSN . Y. ...-,,5,.3.le,!3.N Q . , Vli. 3 X X, .N X XX M xx . ,sr 'QQ X 1 NX 4 X E ,JJ 1 ! Yi ME X s A .5 A Qs ss Najaf . f X SX' ' Q N X Y X x X s - f 1 Q R s 3 . xi' Q51 xt . ' r . . S, ,V 5' is 1 f 2 ,g f, 1- it " K y.-, . Ai, , V, s X- M Q X X is X535 X c . fr ra? v 4 X 5 .34 ' A, ra 33255 Q :Q--.b av'- vl' , 0' N, .L 1 ' , V. xx S - - i ., -92512 ' 5 . ,ff'4ig,' 'lM5z'?1:22l .... ,.,,,,..N rm ant.. to. z. fs . n V..., .1 xi fi .-grief.: ll r,'l,1ljl..1Qa-gg, -if ., ix . , 5 xi Q 4 r 'Y' 2 y if 1! , lf . wg ll-.vqljjw . Q! A--. 1. l-1l1'l'..1u' lr. .l ffl S . I . QMS r Yr , Nuts A 1 Q3 6 sw" ,A X x rw ,. " it rf Q N- .. xx X ' ,-r 1 i ---5 : - be A Nl' i Q It if -:W .r- :Q N A..-,Q xg wc.. ,F X - r is 5 . F it x .., . X N Y A QQX XO ts , X Q. x ,, tx X , N w . . .NX if-if it 'i V.. , w ll 17 G P Q41 . s,,,.x iff' Fifi 'Q ix. .iv i"ii-'iw 1 P J grit S . I 'Lk 'Q , . il : ' 5 f gsm! X ' A X ig X A Q 0 rv X . Q . X X S 'SWG 9 N 'X Q Y . X ...... 1 ff: , MN Ps 5 . X . K N " x ws.. . Nay-0 A FQ.. .5 w. so QL , is 1 Qx sf-. 'K ' A X r X X- zn Q r 1 1- . A , . N , ., f ...f 4 K if .N Q X'f, ..-,,-N sg 2 ,A vs -ki l M . X . MAN. . 0' , 1. - "Wi ,Q - -my I. wr fx F Hfif 1 x. X 'I a X . '4 ff . 5 .-,- Y . ' X 'W 51 5,52-I N j 3, - he k ' , 1. 'N X fi' if 4 , . , 1. w , ...F . . ....., ' . N X'.f.iff'. :L , A K N .K , . . - .v w .,5,.3'g,-y:.g9 . N f f ff Swv X ' - ' X .,. .. , iss t ': Nil X l "' 5,221.2 - -5 si r. . , -. ' V 5 N ' we ' 7 3 Nl --W 2 . . A-A if -Q, M., 1 5 A 3 A 1 5 r rf , A -- Q. 'S - r-Q Z I r .1 rf. . S . law var- -s 2 " f - is 5 1 iii W,- lgx- . fl E ' aff q - . x Q W . , , Y 5 MI -E: . 1- ig M R Nl- ' .Q Q. C , i n ., t . . rx ' I s- A -X fb-. s , -. - . If ' Er if . I . - If 1 . - x - -1. -YQ L. f- -5 .x. xx- . Ragga . A- - -gy., - X X .. Nw- J 3 if Q S vs 4 h S 'I If Q C C E i t C C W t ii t I 4-Ev' I x,g XJ .X I I I I J PeoplefUndergraduates 5 it Q SA sf H ,, -9 'fri ' l . .Ng 'lf l ! s Ls tt.S ' gf X QQ .X sg V 1. , r t , fi It Jw , as K JS my 7764,-4 X Kathy Masek, fr. Rick Maske, fr. Yiliitxswi 'TV S F -lqfsffsgrr,-ff',sr . '- T ng X fr xg - 5 Mark Marlow, fr. . Qs? K. M M Sham MHITS, fr, I E ,iii 5 , s ,F D Jay Marsden, fr. S i R . tg 51. . X, i so X. - V A . X 3 A Xt . .2 1 5 Z v -I Amy J. MarshaIl,jr. ag. , .X .. ,, r . Amy L. Marshall, fr' - g wifi :..g:g ..:..::'1j-Qi SPCIIY Marshall, fr. ' Vil3:L3lT-ej-:1..f- Timothy Marshall, so. ' t s 'T' X K S Dame' Martin. ff' . xx ""' . ' if , Matthew Marlin, so. 2:15. N . if ' Q t N- ski. 't 2: ' 'rg ,, ,Q fer- MIKE Martin, fr. K . N get.. . 3 r , P . X XR ii' 3 I: ww' k ge, y' atty Martln, SO. . . , S . X , Wendy Marx, fr, Q x . N -X xsyxx X1 X X X Q N-.1 E, ., . , .x ' e 9 - ss X Y gs-o ' Ax xx yet?-scL,,NS'fI?x-3 ,fs xc 5' i, ,rra Q Xi c .E . . . , . " A Ns S st s 2 s , -r m y ., bv F. Kevin Mason, fr. Angela Massey, jr. Rod Massman, jr. Shellie Mathias, jr, Syeed Matin, jr. Vince Matlick, jr. Robin Mattingly, so, Anita Mattox, fr. ,XYQ Q32 sS"'Xif"1N'-V' ,"EQ'ilX ' is :ze -. : - -Q X-ry. X- 3 wc.. .. . X A N I' -. I ' Zig Karen Maus, so. M M 5 X AVI1 f 1 t X he Phyllis May, So, XX s 2 ag Q X ,gf .X sg is S Tom May, so. S X X X Q X v X ' , K t i 55 I Y -Q Geri Mayfield, fr. l X X A on i K y Q Cindy Maylathl fr. W X tk: - X. -- ' t . Y s Ed Mmfee, fr. Q BP E 5 j Brenda Mc Allister, jr. mall lesson t learn Sophomore attains goal by intense determination Going to college full-time and working was tough on students who were trying hard to keep a good GPA. When another job and five children were added to the list, maintaining a 4.0 GPA seemed impossible. Some- how, 57-year-old sophomore, Ginger Small, managed to do it all. 'll really and truly love to study. There's a certain self-satisfaction in my classes, and l've learned to appre- ciate the material that's covered in my classes. l'm motivated by the learning experience," Small said. Whereas most students might have sacrificed their pastimes in order to study or work their way through school, Small combined them. Her two jobs at the T raveler's Hotel and the University Business Office were her recreation as well as a source to fulfill her responsibilities as a parent. Although she sacrificed some of her roles as a mother to become a full- time student, her elementary educa- tion major held those two aspects of her life together. HAS a parent, l already am a teacher - l'mjust leaming how to be a better one. Teaching is a passion for me, and when you can combine your hobby with your career, that's the epitome of leaming," Small said. Small decided when she was younger that all she wanted to do was be a mother and wife. But social pressures led her to become self-sup- portive. She redefined her life and headed for her second goal - to be an elementary school teacher. Small explained the differences in being a full-time student later on in life. 'lI've had to start over and l've had to work harder at some things. lt's also physically harder as you get older," Small said. In order to keep her perfect GPA, Small maintained a system ofschedul- mg. ul do what has to be done first. Then I do what should be done, and l dream about what l want to do," Small said. Helen Turnbull , 7 ,X f x gf 'Z 4537! I I SPICE O'LlFE Ginger Small, so., sorts files at her job in the Business Oliice. Instead of a chore, Small looked at work as a way to relax and forget about the pressures of school. Photo by Dixon Munday PeoplefGinger Small 2 7 1 1 l 77Zc,4ZZwz'ew Debbie Mc Allister, so. Lf ,g Ar 'i i Ann Mc Bride, jr. f s L A, 32g X W, ' , 'A Mary Mc Carville fr. 5 e,e' ex RA AA A W 23 -AA ,W f :A QA Colleen Mc con, jr, i A A T' A, ,E 4 'V Tim Mc Connell, fr. i if '1 'S A ' ' Deanna Mc Cord, fr. 1 gi f 9 . Kevin Mc Cullough, fr, ' ' fig. Zgrzfrfigier iw ' . X, ,..,,. ArAt,,.,AA ,A-sn. . Sean Mc Cullough, so. 5 . f , ....'-.. ' V 'J ,'--" f 3 Cauleen Mc Daniel, jf A . iA X .Q -'-:'. iffg, ' ' Kim Mc Derrnan, jr f I A ' fi . Mary Ann MC Demwttlif s ,. , V. . , 1 L a Terry Mc Dunnenir I , .- Kimberly McElvaine, fr. E ' T i ' 'L K Sri X , "' Laura McBeth, fr X ,A - XX . 1 . Q A Joy McBride, fr A xi if A Margaret McCabe, jr. A it , . . Jil .teh I Donald McCarthy, ff I . , 2 A ,. Kew" MCC'u"9' if T rrir. i . u I 4. , f .4 4- Becky McCord, fr r,, .- ig ' 555 ' A A" i F 'A . A. . 'I 7' ' ' Richelle McCune, fr X J A A X, F Jim McHuhg, so Q r i 4 4 f' "Q- ,-' Ag I Marilyn McGill, jr . Ai " A iA7"+-4-1.4.34 , r t. t X ,, , . ,tr .sip I 4 2 f .,e,...J is I Tracey McGovern, fr ."e Q A' f - . AA br 1 Phi' Mclntosh' ff L. i , 2 .ra. 4 . Y Kim McKay, jr. " X r A., 1 ,A i AA , ' ' . 'A , Leona McKay' jr. , A A J as AA Xxx, A AAA .. ,.l .. A YAAAAA A52 , .,A A AA . AAAAA A , AA f AAAAQ QAA I Y Angela McKinney, fr. f .fr A ' if . ,, A A it i ' -1 cnrisrie Metaugmin, so. Q I it if Q . D .. lyr IT'S FITTING President Charles McClain works out in Centennial HalI's weight room. The equipment gave students the opportunity to build more things than academics. Photo by Dixon Munday ifting more tha books Weight equipment allows students to stay fit No longer were exercise sched- ules at the mercy of the unpredictable Kirksville weather, nor did students have to battle for time in Pershirig's weight room. Installation of 565,440 worth of Nautilus equipment in four University residence halls gave stu- dents a chance to work out in their omm homes. Residence Life purchased the 24 weight machines that were installed in Centennial, Dobson, Missouri and Ryle Hall on August 25. 'xThere's been an outstanding reaction in Dobson, people are using the equipment constantly, and I think that if the residents were questioned about the best things in the Hall, the Nautilus equipment would come up frequently," Dobson Hall director, Jim Schneider, said. UI thought that they were joking when they said that each hall had six machines. I walked downstairs and there they were," sophomore Steve Poth said. Centennial Hall director Lori Hax- ton said that having the equipment in the halls encouraged residents to work on fitness. 'Working out for an hour is a good way to get refreshed before you go back to studying. I think we should have had something like this long before now," sophomore Angie Van Felt said. University President Charles McClain said the University bought the equipment for the residence halls because Uthere was such a demand for the use of it in Pershing and there is only one room." 'ilt seemed to me it would make a statement on the part of the Univer- sity to give students an opportunity to be physically fit," McClain said. Jodi Wooten 6 8 Peoplefweightlifting 11' i it ,fig 1 I .A 4 1' 5 V .V x si if r 5 ' 133 f J Q , N if Y I .. Q a - A Qu -. it . -i p age MIA.. ,Q f. .H 10 IR j' .5 S T' X XX. X XX X X A S x S , X -11 i1 iax- 1t in s to Lood 1 go :Juld long Van arles t the nalls iand here nake iiver- ity to -.i ,.. 4. f- if a ' C, ,X X r 1 :XX j - X ,gif " gh f Q A N' ,, 4' XM A 0 Q 'f 19 -A ,..X. - -- s f s A ' t 0 fi -jk'-'f W' 1 ,:' . -R X :X ,:fIi127'?i1i9' ifxs, D -x . ? - X Y A A' X X as P 5 Q- , ' X , A JL, P- j . x . f s iw 1 ' it l 1 L s X X rsjj S H , 1 j "' X M i' . ' ' f 11. L ff, " at 'S N E I C ' i ' xx ' F. ' K ,'-, r -.-2-li-5 .'-. is X X it lm 3 K T X V N , fy! Ak - Syl I is ' Sf ti x A ...mggmgg iijsiissgf S - X XX.Xsf VAAA ' X Q. S- . S ' " ""A ' X L, .XI ,. x . it ,.,A, X ' r .2 L ' T ' Y f j . fi y' . S J f 51: AsvA Qc: 1 W , X i -3 rf., Q x " f' , ir Q j fr AXSX , J ir. fx . M N,3,f!g A 5 VX QQ? " , M J' , i I " Q 4 Q55 N t 5 C N .. .. L ,XM s X, , X , , Y , jj, ' -,wzxws vi 1' - Q . S+ :xg X yx A QQ- gt Vx 5 f 4 D X ,X : ' T 5. Q" X, X 225- ' XXX :I "Z':75' ' gf, , X X X S r X .K wg' TSN 1 ' slew X - -no. ' , rr ' uk, qi-.X -X N gigs - kv. A 5.55 ., Y ' .ss XX..,. x raw. NX X X5 YN X,,XV,. X X " '1" L Q X sit 7 fi A X N X,,.X? V ,:?v XX X XXX " V. X SNK Qi Xi? ' X X X N X XX R S ,Q is S gr. Q Q K gs X 2 if X , , ,, X4 N . 'K r ,. -: 2'A B' f X .MX 13 ggi 4, T' 3 Q. ' U an if .r ' C A 5 ' :A 1 -, A A 0 X N31 li l j ' jf E N I r K ' if if Q V K f ' f ' J f Wgfs . 5 .M 5 S , f ' , 'W 2 ' SX K. - . 1 ,V 3 l ,Xp X bf ,gr f Rx X j Vx V j KU--1 ' l 3 X-- Ukr if ' 5 V ' X J! X Q H Qui X if . , If A J X Colleen McLaughlin, fr Mike McMeley, jr. Dorothy McNally, so. William Mcl'lally,jr. Lance McNeil, fr. Matthew Mchlutt, fr. Debbie McPherson, jr. Shelley McVietty, fr. Dave McWhorter, jr. Janet Meadows, fr. Kenneth Meder, fr. Shellie Mefealfe, so. Theresa Mehmert, so, Gregory Meier, fr. Scott Meier, jr, Deborah Meilink, fr. Brian Meisel, fr, Jennifer Meiser, jr, Laura Meissen, so, Jennifer Melton, fr, Charlotte Menke, so. Mike Men'itt, fr. Gwen Meservey, fr. Amy Meyer, fr. Maggie Meyer, jr, Shen'i Meyer, jr. Sue Meyer, fr, Robin Meyerkord, so. Lee Mickael, jr. Ronald Miesner, fr. Jen'y Miles, fr. Brenda Miller, so. Dan Miller, jr. Jackie Miller, so. Jamie Miller, Jr. John Miller, so. Joanne Miller, fr. Julie Miller, fr. Mike Miller, so. Tamela Miller, jr. Thomas Miller, so. Timothy Miller, fr. Todd Miller, fr. Tom Miller, so. Steve Millett, so. Jeri Milsap, fr, Lisa Mineart, fr. Cheryl Mitchell, jr. Kris Mitchell, jr. Patrick Mitchell, jr. Daniel Mittelberg, so. Ann Mitzner, jr. Lisa Moeller, so. Patrice Moeller, fr. Laura Moench, so. Samir Mohammed, fr. Yoshitumi Mohoe, fr, Mary Beth Molli, jr. Eric Money, fr. Kent Monning, jr. Orinthia Montague, fr, Tracy Moon, fr. Brenda S. Moore, so. Charlene Moore, fr. Marilyn Moore, fr. Mary L. Moore, Jr. Melanie Moore, fr. Michelle Moore, fr, Michaele Moore, fr. Shelley Moore, fr. Sidney Moore, fr. Tiffany Moore, so. Mary Moranville, so. John Morgan, so. Timothy Morgan, fr. Linda Morgret, so. Barbara Mon'is, jr. Beth Morris, jr. Charla Monis, jr, Sandy Mon'is, fr, 77Zofnd4 PeoplejUndergraduates W 0 Amy Morrissey, fr. Tamera Morse, jr. Brian Mortimer, jr. Suzette Morton, fr. Christina Moscoe, jr. Scot Moslgen, fr. SO. Ann Moss, Karla Moudy, fr. Lisa Moulder, fr. Lynnette Moyer, fr. Janet Moyers, jr. Robb Mudd, jr. Susan Mudd, fr. Lynne Mueller, fr. Sheila Muhl, fr. Dixon Munday, jr. SO. Lynn Mundy, Phil Murfin, jr. Lori Murphy, fr. Marilyn Murphy, fr. Marcia Murphy, jr. Neal Murphy, jr. Melinda Murrain, jr. Mary Mushenick, jr. Jill Musser, jr. Abdelrahman Mustafa, jr. SO. SO. SO. Basima Mustafa, Fakhri Mustafa. Johanna Mustafa, Nick Myers, fr. Rose Mykins, fr. Juli Mylenbusch, fr. Sandra Nahlik, jr. Hak Nanthavinh, jr. Rebecca Neades, fr. Curtis Neagle, fr. fr. Scott Nealson, Rita Neiner, so. Sara Neisen, so. Cynthia Nelson, fr. Lori Nelson, so. Rhonda Nelson, fr. Rozanne Nelson, fr. Steven Nelson, so. i F111 . ' Q -. 5+ v, N. E ,, .5 R Q 2 5 . Q . t, . Q R . i 13 X A . ' , i, - . r P ' " f Q f K ' . 1 1? - 'i at , Y .XA . L. . Q 5 if E K -A. tp, '.s4,1..5. . .su '- - ss: ,. L' ' A, , . ' -f 'x ...... S . ., . . .. ,Lg .Q Y. - . mwb-.. . Jr . f ' ll 4 ' 1 .Zf S - 4 is? H , . . ' ,g ' - . if f N e 1' J W gif ff x 5 . .F F X 3 if 3 H J X is A . X g .., 1, .Q V - - ' Q - ' S ' X A . Q"""'4,.., S- iq . Nt 'DNR NND M S 13 X X .N . x x A . NX if f j N. ' X. . X - wx A . A Q . Jeanette Nespor, Bonnie Neuner, Dan Nevills, William Newburry, Kim Newell, Melissa Newland, Cindy Newman, Evan Newman, James Newman, De Anna Nichols, Laura Niemeier, Lisa Niemeier, Kim Niffen, Lisa Neimeir, Michelle Noe, Nicole Nold, Lisa Nolte, Keyla Norman, David Northington, fr. jr. fr. jr. jr. fr. jr. jr. so. so. jr. fr. fr. jr. fr. jr. fr. so. fr. Robert Norton, jr. David Nossaman, jr. Keri Nowlin, fr. Randy Noyes, jr. Michael Nutter, Jolene O'Brien, 50. SO Kelly O'Brien, jr Timothy O'Brien, Robert O'Conner, S0 SO Richard O'Dell, fr Lori 0'Reilly, fr Laura Obermeyer, S0 Don Obert, fr Sabrina Oden Mike Odneal Paula Oge Christina Olds 2 7 0PeoplefUndergraduates ,fr ,jr ,fr ,fr x .. . LLQ, 4 . X y f X, Xixx is Xxx WN? cf Q' 'V X X E X 'F wx . . .Q I S. Q I X 2 is j i at ,fn J MARX. i .X FNS. - - . -' r ' ...ff-'I' N Q . X X ll i , E Q K 'wi w +G IGM" ' Y 5 X , H wx 'A ' gi X , V. is 1 Q Q N X Q- ' 7. 7, -HN Rx X 'IIFL 5 i E: . R' 1 rr xx Q . . V. X Elf-. Q if li. i l . 5.5 'C' .X .JZ 1 1. s 4 2 1 4 1 S , f . ,ll Q . X ,x Q 74 , r I J 1 K if I . .4 .ffjnh I 5 fi I if 4 ' 1: mf " , C ' , WK '- "fir ' .ff 1 - r A i 44 V fi , .. ,, X if - Y nf V 7,71 V wh :1 M I f Y. .1 V f rig. 5 1 ' l 5 rg ve lj 7 . N sm C Qf'MC" ,. C - M4 .,-1, . , Q rf A 44, 1 ' 3 ,. X :E K " ' 2 - - " fr . I . X by , E, ,Q Ai .A 'U M if fa, " if ' i Q " - ' ' if. X , I M vv,, - L 4? - ' ' h V .XX ,WW ' fa if '15 ki ' L we Tli IU. x WC xc X . s 'D it is 2 S s'i S15 I di I Q - 'gg . S XXX XX, K 2 it Q 'V V . wx Nag i X Q. 6- A ,E . g. , 1 -uk g V. F , ,..f,g1 -h f v gf . j : , X N- .- ' sz - ' r ,1- ' X' V Q 1 f' ' f 1' 'A .- K .Z Ali: :K ' -Xa N ' 0G'71'7i'Lf:'-LQL1 4 Q " e . X. .Q -' 4' t is S X31 ' i Ss. 1. . ,. f cw fi X Q wg A , .v A4 -A Y-Q I W 1 I . x X s fi - ..fQmjVy5 g ,x-: - , : is AMX. fx.. .. .X X... . we . .- --- f ,. . 'X Q , 'V -Q ,, 17 .. F' 5. , Wlggjl X. jg. A , - . .up ,ji ggi., . .X SLK f ' .- .. X ,..:., .. jk N : W . Q A' , V . ,fx A ,jf -' Q .. N . .X Q .NSN Vi ,N fi Sf is . T A , ' 'N '13 .E is S . 5 . S - j p is AN K 2 S331 .1 jj U . V Q D -.. i ., XF . wi' ., f N x sw f . 11-, Q vb '13 . - T . f' j W xr, ' 2 N fl L A j 'A i Q 'W R :NX ' TWA 4' i"'i' w 3' i ' it X , f a. r -. f X , ' rj fig ,.,.. .. i x - - is s fs fl , ' . . V . . Q, , K - K 1 s is D Q xy- . , - ixwf? Q g y fi -is r : i 9 f- . xr S K at i i 1 3 iYf5 . V- 598' N C... 1 . -. , x f TIDINGS FROM HOME KellyAdams, so., sorts mail for Missouri Hall residents. Hall desk workers kept their mornings busy sorting and distributing all on and odfcampus mail. Photo by Dixon Munday earing news fro home Neither rain nor lack of stamps delays the mall ' l Everybody wanted one, and no- body seemed to get exactly want they wanted. For some, it might have been a "Dear Johnf' for others, it might have been a bill. The mail seemed to be the single most important reason for getting up on Saturday mornings around 10:00, and make the trek to the mail boxes. "I love mail. lt's great. I hate white hole syndrome," freshman Jill Gehner said, referring to the empty. mail boxes. The mail sometimes brought more than just letters. Sometimes squeals of delight were heard as announcing that they had a package. UI usually never get letters from home, but if I do get something, it's always food," freshman Joy McBride said. Not only did students like to receive mail, but they liked to send it as well. lt seemed like the hall desks needed a never-ending supply of stamps. There were always a few who complained they never received any mail. "I never get mail. Even the generic junk mail doesn't find Judi Ciottman said. me," freshman Qi, l A students received a slip of paper .,,. Q Q N ' 54-tjxfsags isw . . , . as a Dam Omer, . A 33 a Mary Oman, so. 1- i , 3 as ' W Fred Ontjes, fr. , , scott Ontjes, jr. .Q .W , .s a . 4 X ' Brian Opgerzfr. N ,.:,..,, K eg,-,J 3 fix i Philip Or onlo, fr. .E X ki . I-g 5: 4' ..'- - 1 Stacie Orrnan, so. H , , Q is 5 - I pf ' Jeff Ornduff, fr. A b 5 X . Christine Ortbal, so. , Malik roiyminiki, jtf - f '- at X1 Q sf - 23.12 0StiSLu1'li.,'f.. i Q ff ... 12' 0 i 0 -.1 M. . .. ,, LQ? gig LaDawn Ostmann, fr. is.. S ' Q .L 3 if . " A Sharon Ostrum, jr. f 3 X ,,f i tn Ron ott, fr. L Y, b y X M Mark Otten, fr. X -.A . .. ' .W ,it Xi ' . -A ? 4 1 W 33. is K gs. t, if Q: . ' NY. ' S, 0 t 3 AP' s- Y 1 is 'V gs, we X , , Q .X 'til ill 4 -f .1 ft: ' 5 ' bv? X 1 fe 'Ab ' . W5 . ' , vs " 'Q ': 22 oi - :Jr ti' " 4253, QW- I tis'-:fs ' ' 552 'fs 5 ' L sf .1 . -Q , we Q ,ls - fs, 'f 'tt ff 4 ,. f U t t 5 Carla Owen., fr. Edward Owings, fr. if 5 - Tamara Pace, so. f H S Shelle Palaski, fr. if Kirk Palmer, jr. Kristin Palmer, so. l - i Q H i a t ,, Linda Palmiter so i A V ,. Nj . - -' Theresa Panek, Jr. Q L sf" M, 0 Alana Parks, fr. , I . rf " 'P . 35" Julie Parrish, jf. ts sf, it -. 1 kg QE Q ' e' ' Timothy Pasowicz. j r. lr, ' iz. Melissa Passe, fr. ' 'W V sf ,, , B . 5 f Gregory Patterson, fr. X 1 . yt Sally Patterson, so. Jennifer Patterson, so. fa, Britta Paulding, so. Shannon Paulsen, jr. . ff? ,Nm ! ' Kevin Paulson,jr. Lori Payne, fr. 5, Paula Peine, so, ' Bahram Pelattini, fr. Melissa Pemberton, fr. PeoplefLetters from Home 2 7 place lik home Resident turns plain room into a private haven lt was amazing to think what could be done with the dull, drab rooms that students inhabited when they lived in the residence halls. Junior Anne Eiken managed to tum her room into her home. Eiken's room was filled with shelves and baskets for organizing her ions were homemade, and the posters were given to me," Eiken said. Eiken was a resident assistant, so the door to her room was usually open. Living on first floor, where the student traffic was heavy, her room was viewed by many people. The color scheme of burgundy, 5 5 r 5 2 3 3 9 2 ? 3 Z 'WDM l r I r Td- B 's Y multitudes of knickknacks. rose, pink, and blue gave off a comfort- N' . "l save everything, but I like neat able atmosphere, which put her resi- l clutter," Eiken said. dents at ease when they came to talk J J .,,,, Eiken's furnishings were inexpen- to her. . , g , 5 sive. She spent a lot of time at the ul like my room because I like H0NESWEE'l1--- 1411116 Eikemgif-ffshldids beginning of the year getting it all coming home to itplcan relax," Eiken he' fzfntenfggf HBH 'UOZL PeC0faf0f,b?f1igW together, although she had changed said. 2122535 Sgnfga gzigoigifgougggalfigezag 4 a few things since then to have a S , S, I , M K lb mam ' T P P P Q, differerrx look. na. d h usle inc airf aura o mom by Pam Salter y g V g gg ,, y .g J l' e pi ows, cu ins, an cus - e e egg , Karen Pender, so. "' Robert Pendergrasr, so. i" - - A Michelle Pendleton, so. V W Q- f- Q "1 Q Q, X Steve Pennington, fr. ' : '." Q. rj ri . - 5 , - N Andy Perch, fr, ' - ' , Bob Perkins, so. i - S' "': sr ' ' Q "al D. Michael Perkins, fr. X C 1- -- y X is nf f .. I x'4 Melissa Perkins, so. , -, i sg Xb A ' ' '55 f 'if' ' l if VX Q Wil , ,rr l T, r S' N1 :ff er's-- at ' i 5 .W J ,ii Rachel Perkins, fr. Kathy Pen'y, fr. Q. Mike Perry, fr. ' i Robert Pen'y, fr. 'Z' , Terry Persell, Jr. Lora Peterie, fr. SO. fr. JoAnn Peters, Laurie Peters, ' t xsf X X Q S r .,,, X . . ' l .. V, X r.- Q he X Six .Q 'T tx or N X ge w x X . il- , ' tilt sm J W' M Vzii .fs Glenn Peterson jr g -:sr . , .r Y Q X, ., Sandy Pfadenhauser, jr. W 53 g s xg. r Q' A X QQ xl Becky Pfeifer, fr. f il l! 3 X Q 3 S " -'ii T - i iN' - - - . tif - ' r ,Q f Jean Pfeifer, so. W- ., Q F Y V if X X N Paula Phillips, fr. gigfgcx J r X M Susan Phillips, rr. s ' f . f rr r . Julie Pnmippe, fr. X M - ' is 3 N VBHCSSH X X V , t.t. Karen Phillips, , P' ' r ' X ' George Phillips, so. Q V g l A f f ' ' Q13 ' Q Kim Phymell, so. 'S ' 1' - Wt? is ". Q-N - Y . Qzfft' A -' er re' -. r Q wx .. t X 'it ' ae- X N fa A r Buddy Pich, fr. f 1' f 'i . gc fi 1 5, ' , Thomas Pickens, so. , - i v ' 3 gt X 7 g 'L 3 Sally Pickering, fr. 1 ' X xl xl' - . Karen Pierce, fr. Si li' 5 " r V X P X 1 X' f l T -s m y 3 1 3 5 X 1 r Jane Piontek, fr. ' is ' " Q Julie Piszczek fr l A X l R Linda Playle, so. 'Q " Q " . "- v 53 ,,, 6 . vin- C X.: 12, x X : A W-QQ 'X x .y W. .C Q ig P , 5: X XXX '-: fr JJanet Pl:mb,Jr. , ,, . ' X. . .1 9 9 g 1' I , XX ennl er oe, so. . w e . y , Ja F' , 1 A s- f, -+52 ,tg X wt KE xt Mary Pohl, fr. ff- X' . .X 'W X Judy Polly, fr. S' g -A , Q me 5 a rx Arie - N 2 l g Q-...Q 2 7 2 Peoplefborm Rooms Wes in bed- I cov- ip the .ire . r XS . if .X X Qi X r . C r -Q 1, s X . -1 " . r Q NV .93 1 r N- -. R., .N E .,AA W .: - . N an s- X rr.-:mr .S .11 X sg F E ,RQ :riff X 5 ,XX X xg rv.. tx . W- x Us ' - i fi' 'Y rs . 5 jc 5.27 il Q va- ri-- ut-I A Q fs X X S Q N xii N f, - , fs.. is X N, Bw- f - 'rg V V . Q V TV Lf' ' v .. - ' .A Q. i si- r W gig... is WV .. . Y- W . . .. . we-3 X X .ww . . X X ba- it N51 Q Q Nr N .. - V O in -t -as . " M559 A ' gif? : ' 5-:K . A A xv X M, 5.5 I I . ji K F f Y- 1 X ' ' sv. x . . wr, '1 .:p.XH 1 K Y fi i' V if' f .1 xr sg. .y if . . f Q 3 QL. -slr.-.ar -. '.-Au. ..g . .r ., 4 -N I ' ' MN' SSW " ' " 'F " , ESVQSVP ,- J - ' .. 'Q ' ii is - - , Y 5, , .3 I -:J r . fy Ir. if t I, W - 5 ' ' ' ,' ' 3 A ,rf , , , , - j M 1 I 1 'LJ 5 . - V 4 ..., ' ' :fi -J swf j XM ' X . ' I-35 V. ' ,ra-' f K 2 - 'VV .QLX-f ll' V 'E ' jffig, ' Q TF , 'WS ,V g. ' Tl: fffvffi. fr. P . .. 1 J Q, , f , fax' mlm rr.,-ff rg .r ,div , fr A A v ff fffegfv- ,..,,e. -Z5 ff A .- l V, 2 ,fill ig.. V - V .' flf V VI' A ky? b rs ' 4:-ff..-:nfs f , V' V , .. ' 'lf r "' 1 4- "5 1 'i V I , - ' f f - ff ' ' f rf' M... a."'N 'Si . f t,. . . . Civ X -K. X M . ,ff . H X -. ur - . X ,, A r V , 7 V I VA ,W A VA js , . X f . X , ,S I, I jf li: V 1 ff , . Q Xi r Af 1' f, . - rg V ul jlljjf in -12. EX "',.-' .4 Q. .ijl . f 1' . 'az J f, wk-w f f j F-If' . 1 :if 1, f' T24 Q. ..,..., ,'...,,... 2 3 H . . Zz, -Y E HX .-N .. sg- -, 3. Q .I . QR NGA V i .454 1 dx Q, js sf , I M3 Y. 5 W. Al. '- -fc. iw 1 3? Jw.-A ' ,jr Q.x ,D K 4 R Q 3 Q V Kgs., l . 6 x I 7 ..l l , . Q fl' 4' z x vs ' Ex X f X K Q Q -..- X K 1 - xi 1 0- 1 as .. f tg " ' Ei , . X. ' I 'Q A31 M .. ..,, V .4 3 . ..j. N E: iz -' . 4 ,jg 3' 1 Q' 1 i 'l ss, r 49. .. K x C x QQ L Nqr, N-Siva' 5 Vf Q 'S' me 5 5 UC N xx X A X Q 'f Q. i . X wr X ' ,Q 'TS 1 ., 5 , Q f. x X 3 f ' x X xy xt X X X R Vl I Q .ji A ..,, Q-. Yr- hw' K Y. x 5 Q - .r i .g . Y r .int fi ,ii 'x s.. X Robert Pontious, fr. Glynis Poor, so. Alice Pope, jr. Denise Pope, fr. Dawn Porter, so. Kerensa Porter, Rhonda Potter, Sharon Pottorff, so. so. fr. Anthony Potts, jr. Andreas Pouros, fr. Chris Powell, so. Shelly Powell, so. Todd Powers, fr. Amy Foyser, fr. Janice Pratt, so. Denise Pratte, jr. Jill Preisack, jr. Joni Preisack, fr. Jeff Preisack, jr. James Pressy, fr. Pamela Preston, fr. Christine Primrose, so. Nancy Prindiville, fr. Scott Pritchard, fr. Darla Privitt, fr. Todd Pruett, so. Wendi Quick, fr. Karen Quinn, fr. Cindy Rackers, so. Joe Raetz, jr. Craig Ragland, jr. Janette Railsback, fr. Jeff Ralston, so. Audra Ranes, so. Jim Raney, jr. David Rasmussen, fr. Khamphouarg Ratanab Kenny Ratliff, jr. Julie Ratliff, jr. Matt Ratliff, so. Brent Ravenscralt, jr. Kent Ravenscraft, jr. Kris Ray, so. Kathy Reading, so. Michael Ready, fr. Cynthia Reardon, so. Paula Reavis, fr. Daniel Rebmann, so. Marsha Redman, fr. Christy Reed, fr. Douglas Reed, fr. Dick Rees, jr. Nancy Reid, fr. Keith Reidt, jr. Deb Reinert, fr. Max Reinig, so. Phil Reinkemyer, Kevin Reinsch, fr. Paul Remmert, jr. Leisha Rempe, jr. Linda Renno, so. Angie Resa, jr. Mark Resczenko, Nancy Retting, fr. jr. fr. Eugenia Rice, so. Brian Richardson, jr. Tom Richardson, jr. Leah Richey, jr. Mike Ricker, so. Tim Riddle, jr. Lanette Riddlespringer, Nancy Ridgway, fr. 0V0l'l1 fr. Xxx is Jan Riebel, fr. Dawn Reidemann. fr. Connie Ries, fr. David Rigdon, fr. Daneen Riley, so. Gail Riley, so. Stephanie Riley, so. PeoplefUndergraduates 2 i l Rhonda Ripley, Justine Ritchie, SO. SO Deanna Roark, jr. David Robaska, fr. Jill Robb, S0 Barb Robbins, fr. Curtis Robbins, jr. Melody Robbins, fr Pam Robbins, so Connie Roberts, jr Carolyn Roberts, fr Keith Roberts ,fr Jami Roberts, fr Peggy Roberts, fr Randy Roberts ,fr Tammy J. Roberts, fr Tammy M. Roberts, jr Yvetta Roberts, jr Mark Robertson Cathy Robinson, ,fr SO James Robinson, so Mary Robinson, fr Heather Robinson, SO Lesa Robinson, jr Cynthia Robuck, fr William Roche, so Wendy Rochholz, SO Jennifer Rodeman, fr Larry Rodgers, fr Carlos Rodriguez, jr Dana Rogers, S0 Susan Rogers, jr Marilyn Rohlfing, SO Jennifer Rohrbough, fr Martin Rohret, jr Juan Rojas, jr Debra Rokey, jr. Mark Ronning, SO Dale Roof, fr Brent Roorda, fr. Kari Ross, jr Kim Ross, jr Kristen Ross, jr. Tracey Ross, fr. Robert Rossiter, so Dan'yl Roth, fr. Shelly Rothermich, jr. Diane Rothmeyer, so. Kathryn Roudebush, fr. Jana Rowan, jr. Eric Royer, jr. Darenda Ruble, fr. Lisa Ruder, fr. Joann Ruddy, fr. Jackie Ruffcorn, so. Devin Ruhl, so. Angela Rumbold, fr. Dee Runnels, fr. Theresa Russo, so. Nancy Ruwwe, so. Sheila Ryan, fr. James Saavedra, jr. Jean Sackett, jr. Lisa Sackman, fr. Les Sadler, jr. Leanna Sadler, so Khaled Saleh, jr. Nabil Saleh, jr. Shana Sallee, jr. Jon Salmon, fr. Shane Salmon, so. Debra Salomone, jr. Tina Saltzgaver, fr. Jeff Samei, fr. Francine Samuel, fr. Michelle Sandberg, fr. Heidi Sanders, fr. Lisa Sanders, fr. Tadd Sandstrom, jr. Tedd Sandstrom, jr. .A N ,.. I I Q ' . ,AV -r--. I .Qs Q Q I I N .S mi X . ., 'L A E X Sa 5 t . . ' 2 "' as X- X gt . X I l KN w - K . Al fi it . :f,.':..f-fl , . .kgj i 293' - . ij . -- sez. 5 rx X 1 gs N QXX X X ST ri X X rv X3 ' XXX :mf 4 s T ' . . fif . . 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J . xc ' .6 ' 1 - 2 ' , . 51 X ,, Q5 VY I i N V j VV z . -. 4 L .QV NV, S ' H l 5 r- N" qs 5, , W fm- -a. , C- f :M .1 -v 'V l -V 'N' Q3 S A- -'X' "' X? . 1. Q vi : . . i IV Yi-Q ,Jw . ' , :rx X ' I. , 'i ' V X cr - Q Q 2 s 'X V X ., . X 5 ' X . I ." 7 WIN'-f' ' 'VQXSY ' - ., --TG-'A' frm, .,.-. , :- V, ,. .-,.W,......, .. .:.1:-,x- ' w . - -rr ,Say '1 2 Q Nw ' iq. X I Q 1 its ' bag. x '- .9 - . is NN - ' f - 5 A f Q ' ss- - -l fs,- Q V ,,, X K ,. :,:,3,r ., -'X : W Q r Q . r V 1 sg 1? 5. QS? ' ij' A ,- - '- m f w, Vu ' - it f Ars fr: V ,Mc A 4 -r. Q XM H 5 es.. xi 5' ., r N. 1- :E - i N. 1 1' X Nia wx. . ss., A 5 .x rf- y .1 s X. ....,.. jf ., :fi X. ' Q- S X , -- K K S is , 'Q Ft :E Q , KX . AYP W' 5 X . g: Q ' f Q 1 . . I N ' . E , A C , ,Ng I., ,. - . f is W x. ' -- X .5 ,- . E .m C C N r S ' 5 X ' ffvf is Q fg- : . - ,fi Ol 'fyfc s X R K DQR X. . Q. ' 1 S ,. - N- , V , . X NC S ,xf X if . A 4- NW' . Hr' V . V V ct X W sv ww- f- . Q Q 3 N . 3: .. SX. , j - A- g X hi 1. W,-X. ,X . , 55 X 1. gig X R K ' A I V -if - .4 I' x : lc ' j Q , N is X- X Y X il j l . ' . . SN. git Q , , .1- 2 74PeoplefUndergraduates 'Xl' I ' K A r. mwxx vi. Q . .i.. I I .X ,ii W' x " six iw 7 4 ws . ,sg i , S 3 .-- -ry X .s Q . . X . - 2 A, V,., , -.1 . P -. -I-rw . f X f. .-2-ae.: Z ,ff sv. wig' W fa I f' I fl ' 'YP Q at 7.1! . ,ff X X X X is X -5 5 . .3 sts XXX N X . jo X XX X X il X I lv NL. . s-., - -- . x -f-. -. 5 S ,. ts. - 2 .Q Sf N Q il S X. is xx 3 ltixieiei fu X Y ' N. X wx X I X X X X v A T is 3. ' --I xx xx ' X X X 2 as gf - Q XL r K. . X ,I ' ,W is 'X- '-,j?,,W,j- X25 if L 2' NF mi . -rr -1 .... ' , ' xy Q l..gs'g.x1q N j -s vs . .. A I 1 - UF. .4 t. '- X: .5.ia.t55. 'R X r Q . j j 5 Xxx N 5 Wil X Q'1 X ,.,, R . ,x- , v' X 2 fi Cc :ig 'Q Q ggiisafgj- Q IR XX X X X S X I is X s is 'H iii xt is X -V - si .. Debbie Sanning, fr. Michelle Santoyo, fr. Raj Sanyall, jr. Annette Sapp, jr. Paula Sargent, so. Kari Sawyer, so, Charlotte Scandridge, jr. Chris Scandridge, jr. Tamara Scanlan, fr. Richelle Schaeffer, fr. Christine Scharf, fr. Sue Scharstrom, fr. Deborah Scheer, so. Steve Scheid, fr. Carla Scheidt, fr. Dennis Scheidt, jr. Tim Scherrer 'r Nj., 'J' Donna Scheulen, so. Suann Scheulen, so. 4 Rachele Schiemreier, so. - 1-:W Peggi Schilowsky, fr. Renee Schlueter, jr. Q qlz . .xi i Jennifer Schmidt, jr. g Margaret Schmidt, fr. N N 0 "'f s 3:1 "vr' ' Tanya Schmidt, jr.' Tim Schmidt, fr. m 5 Linda Schmitt, so. - Marilyn Schmitt, fr. Monica Schmuck, fr. Gayle Schnapp, so. Jennifer Schneekloth, so. Chris Schneider, so. K u hing it to th limits Extra hours mean extra work for busy students -0-,wh Quick, think of your classwork load. Did it include 15 hours? 15? 17? What if your schedule was made up of 19 or 20 hours and took up five hours of classes a day? It was not unusual for some, and for various reasons. To carry more than 17 hours, students had to obtain a course over- load permit from the Dean of Instruc- tion, Darrell Krueger. Permission from the individual student's adviser was also required. Junior John Wallace, a computer science major attempting a minor in business administration, carried 19 hours with lots of homework. t'I'm taking the extra hours to get a double major, but I may end up with a major in business and just a lot of ANOTHER ALL-NIGHTER Karen Edwards, jr., tackles the first of several assignments. Regu- lar late-night studying was the only way Ed- wards kept up with the homework. Photo by Dixon Munday computer classes." Wallace said. 'IIt's very time consuming. Mostly busy work, like accounting, or lots of reading for business law . . . than sitting for hours in front of a cathode ray tube Ccomputer screenl doing fortran," Wallace said. 'IKilling" was the feeling senior Lynn Williams described as coming with carrying 20 hours. The social science education major was attemp- ting to graduate in three and one half years. "I ciidn't think about the work when I signed up, just getting out early. I don't think l'd do it again," Williams said. Freshman Dan I-Iorst said that as a pre-engineering major he wanted to carry 20 hours in preparation to trans- fer to another school. l'You can't get a whole lot tougher than this," Horst said. Advice from junior Karen Ed- wards, a 20 hour holder, included 'ldon't do it" and "never again." A business administration major, Edwards said it seemed like 'tless social time, more books and more busy work." Senior Sandra Newman, a politi- cal science major, said that she car- ried 20 hours for a rather unusual reason. Newman wanted to graduate in May with a 5.75 GPA and a magna cum laude distinction. "I think the more I have, the more I work, and I get used to a pattem of study," Newman said. Kevin Fitzpatrick PeopIefOverIoad 2 ixk "" ,1., '.-V . .gxxb T JUG' Schneider' lf- x"V A fi 'A e A J Joseph Schneider, A , I 'I e'e, , TYHCY Schneideff ff- 5 A .. . f fi A fl e . ie if A ' Sharon Schoening, jr. A . A ffl -e.. E . 5. . " r Q' A I ,A Tracy Schouef ff- f ff 1 Kim Shoemaker, jr. 51, V., A f A el- ...,. 1 Qi, 5' Jane Schooler, jr. -' X3 5'-,Lx---ef A y , A . V. , . -'Q4jl,., r A I e- ee --e 1. ...Q . ee- i r f N0l'm3n Schovnoveff ff- A AAq A Ten'y Schoppenhorst, so. , . A ,g :fig V Lisa Schreiber' ff- 3 L K .5 I 5 ' er Karen Schroeder, so. Y ,, . A Theresa Schubert, so. 'i ' ,"e I . GA A, 'r ' 42'34j. Kristine Schuette, fr. 1: ' Qi A We ji 'A' X A A Kevin Schuike, jr. 51 . .X W 1, I 2 .A Jane Schulte, jr. N fl, , ' Refi-.g .4 ,A L we if ,,,,., .gn N, i , Mia Schultz, fr. . 'A Sandy Schwab, jr. A Neal Schwarting, jr. Q , Linda Schweizer, so. Karen Schwent, fr. Kristine Scolari, fr. Elaine Scodder, jr. Georganna Scott, fr. Nicole Scott, fr Rodney Scott, so Steven Scott, fr. Angela Scrima, jr. Valeria Scrima, so Steve Seager, jr. Marti Seamster, fr. Anthony Sears, fr. K N 'S rt Q J es se if A 1 3 jj" . , R S 2 M 2 e . X 5 s as 'Q X as r 54" re ,A xiii f ff' 1 SAFETY CHECK Dawn Antiporek checks the door to Centennial Hall 's weight room. Antipo- rek 's safety and security job kept her in Kirksville for her holidays. Photo by Dixon Munday omesick ove holidays Obligations keep students in Kirksville over breaks While most students were en- joying their holiday vacations at home with their families, many students with jobs had to remain in Kirksville. Junior Ann McBride and senior Craig Ziegler both worked over Christ- mas break. McBride, who was a wait- ress at Traveler's Inn Restaurant, had to cut her break short at home to come back to work. Ziegler worked for A and J Construction over the entire break. He went home for only two days. Easter break for sophomore Damm Antiporek was spent working nights for Resident Safety Patrol. Deciding to workin Kirksville over the holiday breaks was not only a matter of being unable to change schedules, but also a matter of fi- nances. Ziegler rationalized his stay say- ing, 'il missed seeing my family, but I needed the money." Family responses to their stu- dent's absence at the holidays ranged from disappointment to understand- ing. When a person is scheduled to work, they work - or face the possibil- ity of losing their jobs. i'They understand that I have to work, but they wish I could come home," Antiporek said of her family's reaction. Students who spent their holidays were faced with finding places to stay since the residence halls were closed. Another problem was finding things to do when they were not working. i'The people I hung around with over break were those that I worked with," Ziegler said. Although staying in Kirksville was not on the list for those who had to stay, working while going to school has several advantages. "It helps you to budget your time because you have to schedule around your job. It also provides extra spend- ing money," Antiporek said. l'Teachers get time off, so stu- dents should too," Antiporek added. Barbara Dietrich 2 7 Peoplefl-lolidays -rem- . S N X X X X - N X 75 Ni. X X . ' . - .,X ...X -. fy. 'X j Q V X PX-Q 5- i XX .Xp-X xi J Q X Q. X r SNWV'i2i"? Y -. . X ,SWE KX X X X E Q. S 11- 11- l to ibil- 2 to mme ily's lays stay sed. js to with rked was d to hool time :und rend- stu- ded. ,i 1-i N Y: is. - Q .X X X X Q 5 .X ,X AN Q - N. . X Xi .kkf i ik l ggi? CA. X X -,,-1 X X if X 93 X X . -S ,X it 4 l X ..., 'SS X: X X. X X XS X. 5 XX .X XX ,X , X M Sl' 1 S , ,S XX X A XXX X Ne .Xi i XXX -E XA - BX , X ir X if -, X ref: 1 -.X E-I" " -,XX X - .. X---. X 'Q -..- .gl ...X I - -, giizeffiggifas . K M 'nz X. 'f , XQXXSQK XX K A A XX- -XXXXXQXX, ,XXXE-.5 xxj jixfx-X A 5 XV EQ X-X -- EQNS . iff X X Q x - IG S? MY ' X- X -X. X., 1 Q .jf wg, XQX., A X X N .X X X XX XE E X NN 3 Q X X if XX S X B Q X Q E N l X SX ir X' lb-is X , X 5 . S X R i X- A.N' K fn, Sk.. fig. 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R" " 1- f if ,X. 1, I ' 5 - is K S E any, Q, . , X , ' ,7 X , 3 '. " . ' X f f ." , K if X 5 g fn, fp , -Q L 1 5 - 'F . ,, .. X .. -. 'z mg-3-Xrrj-3X 'r 4' ' sy. -'-, Xi - Xiiig if ' ' 'ffzlsii-. "' if- 5 ' X '25'11:' - fagx 7 7' N ' if f' X- 'X 1' , V 31 w. - ' X ' E' ' " ' V1.1 -:Qi Wo., 5,f:X 0 , 4 X, , 'iff ' -- -rg 1 - ' 45 ' E S :fr ,f ., , r"'Q.'j . 1 X h ' ,, .w.,., ,, .4 ,. gr. lj X., i- ii , A 5 . .g 4 "G I , V4 K A Eiggzihf .- - - fx Q.5'f:1,'-" , X I f - ,. E 5 . 9 , . - -1 . a. I V ,- , I . L ,X ,g ... , ' f A f :X i 7,13 I. gg, W 4 A, X X.: r ' I li '2 U ', i' S ' - i - ,L X ,f.X V S. , , ' ' f -iz. gig 5 1-Q X. -gi 1 ?i'!i:f5Y, 'it A' Y S5SfX:f" V, i ' '-225' L 'S I 'ff Y. L. N T 7 , 'A if ' 'X 5 " ' -- X? ff ' ' 25,3 ' 1 ' X DY 'ii 3 fr i -112' . ' -, ' 3, J! , ,vi H , ?93'r-3545.1 1 X rr V- . g. gy r r mi , , ,. . , Claudia Seaton, fr. Anne Seitz, fr. Karen Sellars, so. Troy Sellmeyer, so. Sherry Selman, so. Ann Senior, fr, Debbie Serra, jr. Angie Sessions, jr, William Settlage, so. Debby Setzer, fr. Kim Shaffer, fr. Shawn Shaffer, jr. Anthony Shahan, jr, Steve Shannon, so. Jewell Sharp, jr. Karen Shaw, jr. Michael Shelton,jr. Joy Shennan, fr. Cami Sherrard, fr. D. Scott Shettle, so. Yoshiatsu Shinozawa, fr Franklin Shipley, fr. Steven Shipp, fr. Ron Shockley, fr. Gaye Shores, fr. Page Short, jr. Brenda Shouse, so. Tracy Showalter, so. Mary Ann Shramek, jr. Gerri Shuck, fr. Laura Sicking, so. Donna Sickles, so. Joan Silberschlag, so. Tony Simatos, so. Annette Simmons, fr. Susan Sinclair, so. Todd Sinn, fr. Suzanne Sisson, jr, Todd Sittig, so. Jim Skaala, so. Jane Skeene, fr. Kandi Skidmore, jr. Tammy Sladek, so. Troy Slagle, so. Angela Slater, fr. Joan Slater, jr, Chris Sloan, fr. Randy Small, fr. John Smallwood, so. Christopher Smead, fr. Alice Smith, jr. Andrew Smith, jr. Anita Smith, fr. Brian Smith, fr. Cynthia Smith, jr. David Smith, so. Debra Smith, fr. Jennifer A. Smith, fr. Laura Smith, jr. Lisa Smith, fr. Marcy Smith, jr. Martha Smith, jr. Pearl Smith, fr. Peggy Smith, jr. Richard Smith, jr. Rosemary Smith, so, Tony Smith, so, William Smith, so. Rhonda Snead, jr. Lynette Snell, so, Mary Snell, fr. Craig Snider, so. Teresa Snider, jr. James Snow, jr. Michelle Snyder, so, It Soh, fr, Mary Solan, so. Lisa Sontag, Jr. John Souza, jr. Diane Spading, fr. Peoplewndergraduates 2 7 7 l 2 . i 1 a : Q 1 l Q P i i 1 l l . 2 i E 1 E, . M li 1 M 1 2 5 s E Ma S ann fy P I Doyle Speer, Kris Spence, jr fr. SO Teresa Spencer, fr Julie Spirk Mandy Sportsman Susan Sportsman Brian Spratt, Cynthia Spray, i j Elizabeth Steinbmegge, I T Martha Steinbruegge, ,fr ,fr ,fr SO fr Suzanne Springer, jr. Joanie Springli, fr. Katie Springman, fr. Randy Sprunger, so. Michael Stagoski, fr. Dianne Stamper, jr. John Stark, jr. Michael Stark, jr. Nancy Stapleton, jr. Carol Stano, fr. Gina Stanley, fr. Melinda Stanford, fr. Julie Stanek, fr. Andrea Stamey, so. Shelley Staton, fr. Keri Steele, fr. Eldonna Steers, jr. Karen Steinbach, so. fr. SO. Debbie Steiner, fr. Sue Steinhauser, fr. Lori Stephens, fr. Marietta Sternke, fr. Minette Sternke fr. Marla Sternke, jr. James Stevinson fr. Clifford Stewart, Courtney Stewart, Debra Stewart Karen Stewart Laura Stewart, 1 1 1 fr fr jr. jr. SO. Tim Stickel, jr. Terry Stickler, jr. Joseph Stockmann, fr. Sherri Stockton, SO. Leanna Stockwell, jr. Deanne Stoddard, SO. Dylan Stolz, fr. 2 7 Peopleftlndergraduates S . vs.. 2 wVV.xV' NLV4 I ., . ,. .. 'ee 8, ,,,,,, , m co -"-- as o fr U' c: L5-. ii L A :S Q1 ,E 5, o ,2 rv E- : , I S 4 ' ,, ' ' 0- 5 rv f-f I Q, Q 5 fu E' L ' , jf ff f ' O rv- rv- fi , -v--.,, Q. ' T -A 'PT'-xi. 5 3 ' m 5 - U7 m O fK'f.a"' M ffhwf, .'-, Www. ' ' l 'mi' 15 X U, -- Uj -. 3- O :I -1: 2.-r .. -,yi YQ, . .' f:...,:, ,., . 7 4 .f . ff, v 53 tb E C F" O fb 'I fb U3 3 ,f V . Q N V -35 . qmxfhk in 'Q Fw E. W "' U' 93 H 5 -1 -. -1 F4 W ' W., ...,..t,,1.., ' ..,., M n O 5 :r Cn :S '-4 ' ' ..e. 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YOU drink under certain circumstances 11549 l 1 i in ,, ,, Xx- XXS QASQX' X, is QN X ,X t D S T L li R ' it un - fc. ' 5 .XXX X s ik. A S1 r Q- Eg ss f 5. s x A F iii? tm Y ,K , x J " ., AIX? , Y f r-f'i'9'5fX'X Sk - SX' ' ' A- X . . XX. XX X ,X . Qi N X . N X s. A, XX , ,f ., X X A -F , - 'vez-gl i' XP ' X X fx. X F ,, X .. Yr , , + X g 1 x ' at i- S--2 jig- ' :N -5 , 4, . , , .ig f N X X X X X sf X . S Q , ff , Q sl . .V X V .N my X .x XA . j X gf xg QW. . :XXX . .X X. 'P My S: wg X , . X L rex g, - ,Q r foo Y P. 'K ' 5 'X i f if , , 5 "':5rx- X xvkx ' Xi -X r K Ng X-X' 'f , r ' 1 Q 57 ,f rf! 1 ' Qu A XX lf.. ,...sl,. X . , . H - QI, .... XAVXXVAA X xyxv A its V " X X ilk - S t jk J '49 'P X iii 'X X .' . Tlil M X 5 , x .Q - , ' ' X X NV X X V, ,K 3 X -:Q bi Q ,X X, ., jr J t. ASX.. ,-r. W,-if , S B4 , L ., 52 ' ,LF XX . r sk fi. X ,. --,h sr . xf.. X 'X X 'r' X Q r S S X 1. N . X' X - ' V 3 X -NX i w . iff-r - " X5-ill' " ' ' -' . -f S S ix ' 'QiIi','r':- ' X :EX X SX, sf g T V, X X ' KX m ,Y-S :NX gr. ' S ' Sl QQ: X , I Q , .. S x . ., X , .., X . .. XR U A Xr,H,,f,, Xi x rx f r .K Q yr t 3 .. . mumweuwa '1 ru 3 , SX i"5U F'X"S st W5-w 1. 'rs X X, SX XXX - x is r 5 1 -ss,-X1 Q 1 - .,,,t , K , jf ...W N Q ' l ' " . i - f gt - X - ' -r xg X ,, X 3. -- X MX K . ,ASS ,X r s vs 'XX . N, X ,. If ' 'Ml-g ' .Vs it z 2 ' . 5, : 9 X f SF. ls ge 'K r' 1 i gy ""..loN, when you pass go in Monopoly," Krider said. Other drinking games were played with cards such as Red and Black, Low Card Draw and Mexican. Some were even spin-offs of such childhood games as Musical Chairs where there were several shot glasses, one filled X . X .. Xxrigm r X 1 X B . x .' r Q- ' Kent Stone, jr. Wanda Stone, 50. Kathy Stonfer, jr. Cathy Stortz, fr, Loretta Stotts, so. Karen Stout, so, William Stowers, jr, Stan Stratton, jr. Michelle Stuart, so. Jim Studer, fr. Chris Sturdevant, jr. Kyle Stubbert, so. Louise Suddarth, so. Heather Sullivan, fr. Beth Summers, so. John Summers, so. Shelly Summers, so. John Sun, so. Renee Sundstrom, jr Gilbert Sung, jr, Mike Surratt, jr. Dorene Sutton, so. Michele Svacina, so, Jeni Swails, so. Brian Swanson, so. Lori Sweetin, fr. Dona Swetnam, jr. Lisa Tague, fr. Sharon Tait, jr. Paula Talbert, jr. Elizabeth Tallman, fr Justin Tallman, fr. Beth Tank, so, Sum Tang, fr. Carol Tangie, jr. Anne Tappmeyer, jr. Scott Tate, fr. Anita Taylor, jr. Chad Taylor, fr. Gina Taylor, fr. Orlando Taylor, fr. Ronda Taylor, jr. Theresa Taylor, so. Doug Te Duits, so, Brian Teems fr. Jeri Teeter fr. Paul Terril fr. Lori Terzopoulos . Nw with strong alcohol and the rest with water. The drinker only knew after he drank whether or not it was water or the straight alcohol. 'llndian is where everyone has a ......-- sign they come up with usually using prs is an their hands. The group starts by 'YOUCQI1 pounding their hands on the table in ,u might an Indian beat and. then the sign Jhomore Sequences start. You have to pay Phi little attention because if you mess up you take a drink," junior Joetta Humphrey r said he said. revolved Many people, like freshman Dan 5 Such as Horst, enjoyed going to parties but 1. passed on the drinking games. ' requently Hlt's easier to stay sober and in al Pursuit control of yourself if you don't play," teresting. ljorst said. ima' You k th cr ld ances K 3 y O en lk. BOTTOMS UP Chuck lckenroth, sr., practices his offthe-nose technique. Although quarters was so popular, there were no set rules. Each group made up its own rules as the game progressed. Photo by Greg Jameson PeoplefD1inkmg games 11 1 1 1, ij. f ,1 I 1- , . . 1 1 1 1 1. 3151 1g1 11.1 11.. '1'11 '1' 11 11 .1 ll 1 11. 11 QC111' 11. 1 11 111 1+ 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 I . 1 1'. 11 I , 1 ! 1 f E . 1 1 I 1 1 1 '11 1 A 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 111 1 ,a 1:1 .L,. 11 1 1 1 21111. ,"111g 111 H1 Q1 1 1 11121 .. 5'1 151111 1 111 1 11 1j 1. 1111. 1:1 111 . '1 1 .1 ' 1 till a chil at heart Pressure causes students to revert to childhood Teddy bears, squirt guns, and coloring books were just a few of the ways that many students relieved their study tensions. Life was often strenu- ous, and one way to relieve tension was to revert back to the good old days of childhood. l'When I get bored and don't feel like studying, it takes my mind off it," freshman Darla Privitt said. Privitt was the oumer of a Nerf basketball and hoop, a squirt gun, a slinky and a toy truck. According to studies by psycholo- gists and scientists, students could effectively retain only 50 minutes of material. They advised at least a 10 to 15 minute break between study ses- sions. Freshman Joann Ruddy relieved her frustrations during finals week by playing "Commando" with squirt guns and rubber dart guns. Centennial Hall offered a marsh- mallow fight on their front lamm during finals week. The team with the least amount of marshmallows on their l'territory" were the winners. Some students gave their affec- tion to stuffed animals. 'll sleep with my teddy bear every night," freshman April Phillips said. "Even the most intellectual of minds needs a child-like release," freshman Val Meyers said. ' 'Sf I . 3, SUNLESS FUN Greg Cleveland, Ir., and Dave Skagen, H., snowball tightftums into a wres- tling match. Many students used activities like these to take a study break. Photo by Dixon Munday A Lauren Tetzner, jr. f X 3 'X b "'i ' Jeanette Thebeau, fr. ' Q , A fivf ,.,,, E Sharon Thiel, jr. X7 , " r .. ... ffj Anthony Thomas, fr. x, Q , if N . ,. at Becky Thomas, fr. X Q ' . -1 lg Donald Thomas, jr. 2 E 'y 1. X ' if ' Sherry Thomas, fr. , ' ,,,, , "' ' Q 5 j Eric Thomassen, fr. 1 1 1. 5 .-lg! , f X .sf . 2 ' Amanda Thompson, so. Ken Thompson, fr. Lynn Thompson, so. Sherry Thompson, fr. Scott Thompson, fr. ' Judy Thompson, jr Sharon Thompson, so Jay Thorpe, fr Xl Q-L Y, 'fb '.'s:-:'1s:f'- - ,. , "N 'x - - . -1 -. N QX Xxx S Q 'WT " . QI X x X ss. XX x 4, if K 9 , ,4 1 ...N - - sb X s y X N David Tillman, fr. , li Qx . Daniel Timpe, fr. -1 X ' Mike Tobey, jr. Q - cs , Tracey Tolson, fr. " X YQ F " Julie Tomsic, so. fi ' X ' X 2 Lila Tracy, fr. s In Bridget Trainor, jr. 4 T 5 f ' Lisa Tribble, so. f - 'ini W 3 ' t , Gerry Tritzl fr' W ,.,. uugu . C X Janelle Treick, jr. s , . , , ' Michael Treulsen, so. V gf 1 X X A , Helen Turnbull, jr. 5 . 1 o I V Beth Turner, fr. X I - X be ' Brian Turner, fr. X ,5 N5 Jeff Turner, so. iv lxgj XXX, 9 0 f Karen Turner, fr. if 2 If X rx -9 .g. is V T K X Ll 111-,:.ff'i Pamela Turner, fr. Tammy Turney, fr. r Carolyn Tuttle, so. .., , ap, - xx .. eg: sq fs , 1 K X - .-.X - . ,- -X A . - Rhonda Ulmer, so. ' " EQ ' . . ig r N '- 1. J X' Julie Und6fW00d,jf- Q A .. t' 5 ' ' X '9 Mark Unterschutz,1:'. Q A' ..., - A ' it 1 Q tl Debbie Uvls, fr. Q A A if - . ' 1 Amy Van Cleave,jr. X f 2 80PeoplefChildren's game 'XZ ,- ave es- like K4 N' v X' T ssiififi ,. 6 , A Q- f 1 If -fa. -Z., 0 x x . ' 's f 'sl Y AX 4.1 r Y K 5 1 .X r QNX V X Sf ' QA .H Rf -X S1 5 1 ef X' in 'f XT X X51 " iii? SX X. . ' X . is X i N X 3 - E SXJXN I. A I I 5 . 31 gm XG . X5 Q. - - K. Q N E X X . S' can Q ll x- Q 2 . . XXV L. F XV' N5 1 X wx..-zu X - 'XE-ZF X - HE , .. X 1 ., 5 'AX X- 5 Xb X x v Qt Six X X X X NX U A x,.. NK, .. X V . .- .V if x -f ' x , -X,X Q T- N r ff f - 4,571 -A XXL Q ' A' J X W X XS 8 1 X XSXWY Q, . X N XXXL Q -. ,. 1 X i jx Q Si i . I ,li :ii .XX5 XXXXE ? i . .X. f'J S I. X YA .MX X ,Vx QX K S - ,su X X Q X X X Y Q ll S . N. . S M X X . X X X X X Q X X X .. Q 4 l if X ' 5 N , . -' N 5 A x X 1' 1 4 ti l X . 7 N X Tammy Van Court, so. Jennifer Van Deman, 50, Q Lucinda Van Essen, so. S Angela Van Pelt, so. Todd Van Rie, so. Cheryl Vance, fr. Brenda Vanderhart, fr. Melissa VanDusseldorp, fr Beth Vandygriff, jr. Lisa VanSickle, jr. Julie Vantiger, jr. Rosie VanWyk, so. Tracy Varner, jr, Link Vaughn, 50. Lisa Vaughn, so. Jennifer Vaughn, so. iff,-s r" --s .M ' ..,. Q v VVVQ .N 'tn'-V.,g f . - I A - ' . Y-1-Q N. . FX . . Sk,-.V A.,-f X.. X.V X V' XX - . ' ..,. V. . X -,--. X ...X ,QXXX .,, ' . X - X X U ' S .a if JR - f H .. 4 , SEX - ...Q Q X X 31,1 .QQ X XX- .X X x x x X X Q X . X as X Q X. -A X" " ' X 3 2 5 X XS Ss! S Y X X Xi X X 5 fi N X X XX 5 .. . Xe - gg, . . XX 9 N 5 YV r . ,,X1'..-.L1-MQ,- . V- KX V - . V NV: f XX-XX ww. . X XX .. ..,. .. . .... . . . . . 55X 1.-.X ,X- NAV -X J X 1 1-.rg-Vggzg-XXv-ww. N ,X . , XX ,S-XV-5. -XV V-XX-XX3--Xa 5 ' N - RM . S -N '1'N1jt.: Sw. Qs-X W Qsgxsi .X . A - X-Vs , , -- ,:- XX 2 K- f. X V- . 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QT --XX VX- 1-SU' ?2W,SS2i5 5 ' 5 XFX, '- " f ' Q ' - ' XX ..X Xfwffmeafwgfr-iss QVXQ.-1,4 AX- X 1 it V2 . . 9 'F if f . X V V X V. . V is '.V . - - , -. . . " xx "' T ' V7 si. - C , 5. X S . .fgVX ' y -2X 2 ' " 2 iff' fr.,-,f 4. .nm ' - X Y-X .L .QE 5 1 K K up . - F' ' Q.. S X X X if i , X V , .V , v X - , ,V -. 1 film? T 1 i -.Y 'QVBXI ,. ' 'X F , X - X , . 1 X, ,j j V X V . . 5 ' ' C 1 . A 1 - 'X , il 1 ....-. . Q, . .. .X - - - -f : ' Y-:wr 1 Sven- f r .1 Vmsrw '',Q1X5F.l'D5'?5'l'579LW5 .Va 35. -.-- E A . AX. s . . -i . 2 s-2 is 5,32-'X t - :sq.g:gsV5r,-sam A. - - S ' 1,2 , V 2- W V VV- 1 ,yr + ,, . 'ff 1 ' It ,5 + f f V ,ah ' Q' X RX- ,gw.,1. T ff' an 3 :Q '. Q- - va . ' . 21. . , 1: -' 1 . ' . - -' "fm f Xi - , I N 1 35 .., .. K5 ig Z4 - ' N X V :-Z ., l I L' li y J X ' X '-'- I ' - .f . . 4 X . ....,. . X X . , , . .X .. , ...- ..X , ..,.,. X.....g ,, -YV 'Eff ' V ff? viii'-' 35695 - ffl, 1-1 V,fV,.-'I. ' 'HMI f:-Q':!y.:.-' 4, :X. ftflcf j..,2,X-'f W-I .1 5 .2 4 ' .J R -' " '-'fs .cd W fn V ' I , A " r l m. kfff-Q ' ' ' , ':' i:llf5i'j X ' . 1 Q ' r - "'- X V, m y 5 X V . -. . .... V l ,., 1 V . 4- ' Y Leann Veit, so. Barb Venvertloh, so. Darlene Venvertloh, jr. Michael Verbrugge, jr. Denise Vetter, so. David Vick, fr. Daniel Vick, jr. Paula Vinton, fr. Teresa Visnaw, jr. Mark Viviani, jr. Sharon Vlahovich, so. Ten'i Vlahovich, fr. Scott Voelkel, fr. Alvin Vose, fr. Jackie Vowell, fr. Kimberly Wacker, so. Janet Wadle, jr. Camnen Wagler, so. Cindy Wagner, so. lra Wagner, fr. Mia Wagner, so. Julie Walbridge, fr. Lisa Walden, fr. Jill Walderbach, fr. Liz Waldman, fr. Christopher Walker, jr. Denise Walker, so. Fran Walker, jr, Gay Lynn Walker, so, Charles Wallace, jr. Carla Walter, so. Lonny Walters, fr. Jeff Walton, jr. Cynthia Ward, so. Pamela Ward, fr. Steven Ward, jr. Bradley Warren, so. Hope Ann Warren, jr. Harry Waters, so. Tyena Watson, fr. Wendy Watson, fr. Susan Wayman, so. Chuck Webb, so. Deborah Webb, so. Kelli Webb, fr. Trent Webb, so. Timothy Weber, jr. Heather Weeden, fr. Amitha Weerakoon, fr. Mike Wehmeier, fr. Gina Wehmeyer, fr. Mike Weidenbenner, fr. Karen Weidinger, so. Carla Weik, jr. Tracy Weimholt, so. George A. Weingaertner, fr. Michelle Weitzel, fr. Denise Welch, jr. Lori Welch, fr. Merle Welch, jr. Mashell Welder, jr. Paulette Wellman, fr. Regina Wells, so. Dana Wendhausen, jr. Pe0plefUndergraduates Michele Werdehausen, fr Kelly Werner, fr jr Susan Wen', Darell West, fr so Rob Westerlund, Jeffrey Westfall, fr jr Mark Whitaker, Mark D. Whitaker, jr Tyler Whitaker, jr. Ellen White, so Jeff Whitehead, so Oren Whitener, fr Lyndel Whittle, so Pam Wichman, fr Richard Wichmann, fr Jennifer Wickett, so Tamber Wideman, so jr Becky Widmer, Carolyn Widmer, fr Valerie Widmer, jr Paul Wiegand, fr Sanjaya Wijeweera, fr Jeanette Wilhelm, fr Christine Wilkison, so Theresa Willet, Don Williams, SO S0 Jonathan Williams, fr Jill williams, jr Judith Williams, fr Lynn Williams, jr Mark Williams, so Millie Williams, fr. Nixietta Williams, jr. Philip Williams, so Sherri Williams, so Cerise Willis, jr David Willis, fr Jenni Willis, fr Annette Willman, so Wendy Willman, fr Brenda Wilson, jr Daniel Wilson, so jr jr Dianna Wilson, Nancy Wilson, Greg Wilt, jr Debbie Winders, fr Cathy Winegardner, fr Sarah Winkler, fr Tammy Winn, fr Christie Winner, so Anita Winslow, fr Mitzi Winslow, fr Michelle Wirth, fr Lissa Withrow, fr Monty Witowski, fr James Witt, fr Lori Wittman, so Karman Wittry, jr Patricia Wohldmann, so Kathryn Wolf, so Peggy Wolf, fr Jill Wolff, fr Tammy Wollbrink, so King Wong, jr Amy J. Wood, jr jr Angie Wood, Bev Wood, fr Angela Woodruff, Deann Woods, SO jr Dawn Woodside, fr Kara Woodson, fr Lisa Woody, so Jodi Wooten, Jeri Worth, fr Karen Wortmann, jr Theresa Woten, fr Eva Wright, fr Jl' S0 Ching-Lan Wu, Kevin Wulf, ir Mary Wulff, fr Peoplefundergraduates ii' -y, X 3 ifff' H ' r ,Q Q f ' E Y ' f F? i .:' X . if 2 , . . , X - X -X f A f ' is -r Lil 'X , X 3 .. , . VX . .ff - - f . 9 r. 2. - .,fX ' X . 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X N X. . fi ' A Xt 5 M A '- X X 5 f X K , -, '. I his H? .r . el. . E h V X W 2 X XX A XX A X X A j X ,.,, . jj.. . .j N . X XXX -ff XXL -. is '- . - P .W X. . P S X ' its A P 1 X . X A X- . A f. ,R r ' 'G-' .. Xn 9 fl.. ' XX' ji ' as-F .X f Q 3 K X.. Xjyj is V N 4 . -. ,,,-.- X X r .., j f . 1 Q .V r Qs' A- A .. j f 'X A 3 . H X! i j ' -1 X .X t ,- xg' . X .. - . . X C, ..... ...N . . N 1 . r . - --A-X . Q. --l X, S W 71? u 1 NNN 1 . .f V' . WAX, xx I Q.. I ,,.,, 'riff cw, ' x I i WMMVWW5 , ' V .ll ,Q , ,, --f"""' rtist add color Canadian painter goes coast to coast on tour Opportunity was consistently in- creasing on campus and within the Kirksville community for experiencing the work of intemationally knomm talents. The year had been no excep- tion. An intemationally known Canadi- an wildlife artist and naturalist, Robert Bateman, traveled to Baldwin l-lall, Beards Gallery and Old Towne Square in dovimtovm Kirksville, where he spoke to art patrons and showed samples of his work. Bateman held a seminar in Bald- win Hall Auditorium to introduce some of his works. Later that evening, he conducted a three-hour private show- ing of his work while hosting a ques- tion and answer session. Bateman traveled to Kirksville on part of what he termed a "book-sign- ing tour" that led him from coast to coast and into parts of Canada. Bateman said his works "express the beauty he sees existing in the world." Bateman added that he did not paint for others, only for himself, and was, for the most part, "unaware ofthe prices demanded" for many of his pieces. Bateman was able to do around 10 major original paintings a year, each selling for 520,000 to S55,000. While a large majority of Batem- an's fame stemmed from his work with wildlife, he said he woulcljrather be knovm as Robert Bateman, Canadian artist. ill see no reason for labels for those of us who paint wildlife. I am an artist," Bateman said. Kathy Golden 4 ,f W J CELEBRITY SIGNATURE, Robert Bateman signs books for his admiring public. The 'Dirt of Roger Bateman " was the largest selling att book in the history of Canadian publishing. 5 Photooby Dixon- Munday V i - i I 1 r ,'-:rff,.j3 X " X 'S' rg .Ig . r ..4 K :V E . SI V ,.,. B .. .,.,., zull, ,. ' 1 aw fi fx V - '1:NN"!,?g'x f x V, 1 I il .X . ri xi is ,. ' I 5 iff V g.: s - aw PN - ' My Q"-'sy , Q. .- , .1 . N 9 7 4 X .xx ' as fr - ., . r f ,. is L 1. .- ' fa . + 2 Q- -.Liz in X H V f X -V 4221+ fe- ' . ., I "-- Vw Ng 1 . r - . - V V- . X' 2 ,wwf It., ,, ,I r .f , III. Q . N45 .fy is .I V V :.- I .. I A -1- 5 I, ' , IN 'III I T -mx ' I II III s i Q . 1 .' xii . rp 3 ' 343332, , s'N"s Q 2 42. 5 J ' 1 ' f V1 " ' e ' T- . .. ,VV ., " . M-,. . -- as V 2. X- ww'-rs -. -- , rzzsfri' rwi.?.1X-C. Qs- P55 " f3zf:gg.gg'a,,:r: .V , , , 9 T,-,Q 1,3 - :ish r T' Qjlssi rf' L ' -I " " - ' ,. . . N ' 1 f- 'U wx . ' : - ,,.. , Y' ' I gy 7 I . II I IIT I Ns.. s ' rx I- . ,,,- , r v V. 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Patti Zummo, so. 1 l.l-1 PeoplefBateman 2 5 Pimon Ajanapon, Math and Computer Science Ralph Albin, Practical Arts Gerald Alldrcdge, Science Linnea Anderson, Education John Applegate, Speech Pathologyjlkudiology Roberto Azcui, Mens Tennis Coach Donna Bailey, Math and Computer Science Wayne Bailey, Math and Computer Science N V ' Ne Q9 ofa, if he sg, 'sr iw I 0 A V2 it . . is 1' t . VF P Q .,,,, . V K . 'T ,KE if'4'f,'frf ,. ., .. f .54 ' - 'i I ,y 5 6 , X .,: ' ,Q J 2- . . ' ' ' 9 if V 1 J . , Carlos Baker, Housekeeper of Dobson Hall -iir-- ' , Darlene Baker, Assistant Director of Residence - 'iigjjfl-33 fl -.-. S ' Maxine Balch, Housekeeper of Dobson Hall .,3 ,,,Vt i . S., f . .5 rl . 1 f Stephen Baldwin, Military Science VZVA - "" is A -is V I' V g Daniel Ball, Head of Education if Q . . X 1 "1 Russell Baughman, Science in ""'---..., V X t'X' A Sherry Beach, Upward Bound Wi r ,, C, N' fx y ' ' Mary Beersman, Math and Computer Science if "X-'ig i rg, i gf g . f I 'Q fx N - X .1 4 Irma Beets, Printing Services Supervisor A Max Bell, Science Barb Bevell, Computer Services . -'7A , ' Nancy Bissey, Math and Computer Science 9- i 1 ff if Myrna Blaine, HPER c gg., ' ' ,.. , is ' Beverly Blodgett, Business Office I E ' '-.ji 2 Jack Bowen, HPER ' X we- . .'-:. A Fred Boyce, Business W- sigj Y fi - X1 Ray Bradley, Fine Arts Paula Brawner, Testing Services " i X X Janice Breiten, Home Economics I A . V K 5 Clitton Brown, Libraries and Museums - ses Q.. at ,NZ Y Q Lana Brown, Upward Bound 3.1. J Jr ' ' Wayne Budms, Military Science T' ' ' ' William Cable, Director of Sports information V Edwin Carpenter, Head of Language and Literature Jeannie Casady, Upward Bound Ann Chevalier, Business Office Thomas Churchwell, Assistant to the Dean of Instruction Dora Clark, Business David Clithero, Alumni Office Glenda Clyde, Language and Literature Max Cogan, HPER Nancy Cogan, Language and Literature ! Q X X X A Q X . l ' :WL ! -W3 c 'F , ii. ss. X-5 at ROLL 'EM James Paulding, professor ofarts, shoots scenes for his movie "Dream Spinner. " Besides his film debut, Paulding has had several short stories published. Photo by Dixon Munday 'ssouri-mad ix is Paulding traces immigrants of Germans to Missouri A University-produced film about German history in Missouri premiered Jan. 22 on a St. Louis television station. James E. Paulding, professor of humanities and allied arts, produced "The Dream Spinner," a 50-minute dramatization. The S12.'5,000 production focused on Gottfried Duden, a German lawyer who came to St. Louis in 1824. Be- cause of Duden's book, "Report on a Joumey to the Westem States of North America," thousands of Germans emi- grated to Missouri in the 19th century. A number of University faculty members and students contributed to the film. The major role of Ludwig Eversmann was performed by alum- nus Randy Bame. Alumna Louise Klopp served as researcher. James Sevems, professor of dra- matics, was a consultant for the film and Nancy Whiting was in charge of costumes and makeup. University Professor Emeriti Leon Karel and David March served on the tilm's advisory council. Paulding said one reason he de- cided to produce this film was "the fact that the Germans contributed a lot in influencing society by being avid supporters in the 1800s of such free- doms as women's rights and the abolition of slavery." 'The Dream Spinner" was widely distributed for use by libraries, histori- cal societies, schools and colleges. Several other television productions were planned, including one on Ger- man national television. Charlie Sorrells . ,Q vt- s S Fx if ,X X ,g XO 2 811-People fPaulding E t -15.3 , ilm : of sity and m's de- the i lot ivid fee- the lely ,ori- ies. ons ier- ..i ..1- ME . N is X , A Q Y t 1 X WN Q. sc gets.-we-rev . XX . X . T E ' c X get .m eg iv g X NX A xi N xx 0 X fl , we Vx K X 'kf5.51'QiLS Q33 t, . it W X ' A-' A . tr Q ' gi, i L ' i 2 A L, W c S A it x It . LM ,cvs Q QQ N K RN,wwS tt mixww 5' ,Lf .k., E Xt, QQQQQ t 6 swwis f V , .x.. i 'FMP os? wi Q f' Y. 07" . , ' VV In f ,, -,f 4 t vf' sf, f XX 'Sw Q Ex 4 rf Y ask A ,Kgs W Y - .vc ,sf .Ax t X S ir? X S X 9. :,?: i s A l E t.-sw ,sr ---,- e ssays -5 S - I N ' . , ....,- -,if ' , If f EE gtg. f , ir I .. 4 s .- W- " in , " f fx Q ., ff f ff' A 7' ' , Y 5 ,ga-7,: . 3 ' ' ' N 1 515' A A if A I ki, , ' ,. . ' C,:,. I , tgk - A ti is t , t N S X A X ' 4' Q 85 i IEA t. W.: SNS :N Q- gc. ' lxfxfflf f V- rv sk' is? X, ' ssysww.,s . Avi L s im tc as S -... ff' cg ff - .fi ik Q A K kk -If S 'X L iff at S 8.45 -Y ' . 1 bt K .P .1 v-,QMX Q i Sq - ' , 'ir ' f- 2 si -i S A 'A Q 'mmhh , A XX X , X . . Q. A x N, ,X 6 yt 1 t .- Q . Q ix A V.s sf ff 1 A S :H ,.g2.g,,,:, at it 'A '7 'rift A . r , .. Nr-S x ku? Y t gg .. ' 195 qty .7 sl' X I -2 A -T , QQIQTQQTT .14 - . ' . erfcesf A fi is .,ArrttWssvr V' 21, ' 'S V EE.:-,. , fix A sv' v A ' r ' 2 F Q - A ' ' 'iff' i I 'ff If if ,ii . i ' x :Q Q fi ff M, M W K .. ff ,,. g '1 ff Royce Cook, Business Services Chief Accountant Robert Cowan, Social Science Cheryl Cragg, Business Office , Kathy Crisp, Accounts Payable Supewisor Robert Dager, Head of Business Lewis Danfelt, Fine Arts Ruthie Dare, Math and Computer Science Mona Davis, Professional Development Clay Dawson, Fine Arts Traci Delaney, Presidents Office Dana Delaware, Science Sarah Delaware, Nursing Brett Drysdale, Animal Health Technology Les Dunseith, Language and Literature Jackie Eaton, Math and Computer Science Zel Eaton, Assistant to the Dean of Students I Marlow Ediger, Education Shelley Edwards, Business Glen Egley, Computer Services Eleanor Ellebracht, Libraries and Museums Pat Ellebracht, Business Jean Elliott, Presidents Office Shen'y Ellison, Libraries and Museums Randy Emmons, Science John Erhart, Math and Computer Science Elizabeth Evans, Education Lori Ewing, Graduate Ofiice Charles Fast, HPER Teresa Finzel, Director of Grim Hall Jan Fishback, CPFC Sandra Fleak, Business David Foster, Language and Literature Sara Fouch, Business BeeJay Fox, HPER Don Frazier, Men's Wrestling Coach Carolyn Frick, Math and Computer Science Carol Friesen, Home Economics Debbie Frye. Housekeeper of Missouri Hall Elsie Gaber, Academic Planning Services Ron Gaber, Director of Residence Life Jo Gamm, CPPC Marilyn Gibbons, Registrars Office Leslie Gibson, Criminal Justice Mary Gillum, Admissions Marianna Giovannini, Academic Planning Ser- vices Mary Giovannini, Business Monica Goetz, Home Economics Deanna Gonnem1an, Housekeeper of Ryle Hall Han'ison Green, Business Susan Guffey, Animal Health Technology Brian Haderlie, HPER Mary G. Halley, Registrars Office Diane Hamm, Residence Life David Hanks, Science James Harmon, Fine Arts Cindy Harper, Division Secretary of Language and Literature R. Russell Harrison, Director of Public Services George Hartje, Libraries and Museums Kristy Haskin, Public Relations Jason Haxton, Fine Arts Lori Haxton, Director of Centennial Hall Barbara Heard, Education Margarita Heisserer, Assistant to the Dean of Instruction Nancy Hendrix, Speech PathoIogyfAudiology Mary Jo Herde, Home Economics Diane Hess, Division Sercretary of Business Melinda Hettinger, Libraries and Museums Carroll Highbarger, Criminal Justice Arlie Hindman, HPER Rita Hlas, Divison Secretary of Math and Computer Science Opal Hoermran, Registrars Office Victor Hoffman, Science Laura Hulse, Business J. Paul Hunt, Speech PathoIogyfAudiology Joan Hunter, Language and Literature Joanne Jackson, Registrar's Ofiice Susan Jackson, Nursing Stephant Jacques, Language and Literature John Jepson, Budget Director Carol Jones, Education PeoplefFaculty i l.l.l-1- I 25 Cindy Jones, Fine Arts Delores Jones, Printing Services Dale Jorgenson, Head of Fine Arts Caroline Julyan, Language and Literature Michael Kacir, Testing Services Donald Kangas, Science Debra Kerby, Business Lisa King, Libraries and Museums Barb Kline, Speech PathologyjAudiology Ronald Knight, Math and Computer Science Gil Kohlenberg, Social Science Mary Kohlenberg, Math and Computer Science Lois Korslund, Head of Home Economics Jerri Kropp, Home Economics Belinda Lambright, Dean of Students Office Michael Lebron, Physical Plant Grounds Peter Lebron, Housekeeper of Grim Hall John Leeper, Business Janice Legg, Business David Lesczynski, Agriculture Sam Lesseig, Math and Computer Science Ann Leyba, Physical Plant Secretary Terry Logue, Campus Bookstore Manager John Lucke, Physical Plant Plumber Robin Lukefahr, Academic Planning Services James Lyons, Head of Social Science Jack Magruder, Science Dale Martin, Social Science Gayla Martin, Registrar's Office Reta Martin, Business Office Viola Martin, Education Charlotte Mathews, Registrars Office Lori McAdam, Business Ofhce Paula McCartney, Division Secretary of Practical Arts Charles McClain, President Betty McClellan, Housekeeper of Missouri Hall Brian McGuire, Science Joyce Mcvay, Business Oliice Sandy Middendorf, Director of BlantonfNason Hall Nicholas Mikus, Military Science Chandler Monroe, Language and Literature Paula Moore, CPPC Lanny Morley, Head of Math and Computer Science bonny Mon'ow, Education Liz Mossop, Business Darryl Muhrer, Language and Literature Judy Mullins, Business Margie Mullins, Physical Plant Secretary Lee Myers, Registrars Ofiice Regina Myers, Admissions Susanne Neely, Assistant Director of Financial Aids Wanda Newell, HPER Wayne Newman, Head of Professional Development Verona Nichols, Director of Student Activities Eva Noe, Education Roger Norfolk, Military Science Sam Nugent, Men's Baseball Coach Karen Nunn, Physical Education Debbie O'Connor, Business Office Clayton Ofstad, Language and Literature Odessa Ofstad, Libraries and Museums Scott Olsen, Education Elizabeth Otten, Language and Literature Sarah Owings, Housekeeper of Missouri Hall Kyle Palmer, Practical Arts Richard Paquette, Military Science Eun-Ja Park, Education Robert Parry, Social Science Linda Parsons, Testing Services Lois Parson, Business Omce Keith Peck, Math and Computer Science Joaquin Penalver, Language and Literature Lisa Peterson, Animal Health Technology Bethany Pflueger, Fine Arts Linda Phillips, Business Office Lorene Pipes, Housekeeper of Missouri Hall Linn Ratciff, Language and Literature Theresa Redman, Libraries and Museums Kathy Reed, Division Secretary of Education Michael Reiser, Business 86PeoplefFaculty ,W , X X, ,a :- cs ,. . , . , 33 , Q? 5. 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CS., K YE ,K if ,, C., . i, W ' TS C: 1 ' M- ,Q A gk 3 ,ess is CS' ,Q . fs: ey J Luann Regagnon, Division Secretary of Science Penny Richards, Math and Computer Science Gordon Richardson, Education Bill Richerson, Head of HPER Gregory.Richter, Language and Literature . Kathy Rieck, Assistant to President helen Riley, Printing Services Shirley Roberts, Business Ofhce Theresa Rogers, Registrar's Office Vera Rogers, Animal Health Technology Jeff Romine, Business John Ross, Education .Q .E U ' Dana Safley, Admissions Dale Schatz, Vice President Gene Schneider, Physical Plant Director 'Ns N 'X if X J.. if N X ,, fx- A ' 1 4t-. it W L Jim Schneider, Director of Dobson Hall Shirley Schulze, Admissions Tim Schwegler, HPER Ron Scott, Physical Plant Janitor Bill Searcy, Education Gary Sells, Science John Settlage, Science gt X, -I sv ' James Severns, Language and Literature ' V X gf' ' Q James Shaddy, Science -, , Doris Shee, Hursin gag " Y Qi' A X W 25 i Debra Shrout, Language and Literature ikgt, 5' ' R X "S 'iii Anna Shouse, Language and Literature X f 4 , S '-'- J 'C ' Rhonda Simmons, Academic Planning Services , A C rs--ii Elsie Simms, Nursing Henry Smits, Social Sciences ss: . , 1. X -if ,' " ,f,t -tt ' Q X Dwayne Smith, Minority Counselor Terry Smith, Dean of Students T.W. Sorrell, Practical Arts Larry Stephens, Social Science Kenneth Stilwell, Math and Computer Science Kim Stokes, Residence Life Gaylah Sublette, Graduate Office Patricia Sullivan, Libraries and Museums rant given fo research Science faculty member receives Si3234,876 grant Along with teaching classes, many University professors were in- volved in research. The efforts of Kenneth Fountain, associate profes- sor of science, paid off. Fountain received one of the larg- est grants awarded by Missouris Coor- dinating Board for Higher Education. The 5111458 grant was provided to fund Fountain's research of a corro- sion inhibitor. i "This grant provides a lot of spin- AUTO TUTOR Kenneth Fountain, associate professor of science, makes anacceptance speech for his grant. Fountain received 52.54876 in funds for research on a corrosion inhibitor. off possibilities. I am involved in constant research tof different typesi. l'll go in the directions l can generate funds," Fountain said. The Orscheln Company of Mober- ly, Mo., matched the board's grant amount, raising the total amount to S254,876. As a consultant for Orscheln, Fountain made presentation of his inhibitor to Chrysler, Ford and Gener- al Motors. The Orscheln Company was already using the inhibitor on parking brake cables. "If we are successful tin large scale productioni, we'll fthe Univer- sity! have substantial notoriety: espe- cially with the big three auto makers," Fountain said. Peopleflienneth Fountain 2 7 Michele Ross, Assistant to International Student Advisor Sandra Schneider, Division Secretary of Social Science he sou nd o Innovative professor adds harmony to verse "When I was young, I wanted to be a famous singer. Plow I just make occasional appearances in my class- rooms," Joe Benevento, assistant professor of English and acting direc- tor of composition, said. Benevento sang "Song of Myself" by Walt Whitman as well as ballads and Spanish poems in his literature classes. He sang about twice a semes- ter and performed in other instructors' classes as well as his own. When Benevento was working on his bachelor's degree at New York University, he had the choice of doing a term paper or putting a poem to music. Benevento chose the latter and composed a melody for 'Song of Myself" by Walt Whitman. Benevento said his students en- joyed his music and singing 12th century poems helped students to understand and appreciate the poetry. 'II try to emphasize that poetry should be heard. It really is a matter of sounds and words," Benevento said. As the acting director of composi- tion, Benevento supervised all the graduate students teaching freshman composition classes. He said he likes working with the graduate students and enjoys teaching them how to teach English composition. Benevento said he plans to con- tinue teaching and hopes to keep improving his teaching ability. III feel like I'm getting better compared with five years ago. A hid- den bonus is being associated with fine writers. When I write a story, I ask them to read it. I get a lot of feedback on my writing. My real goal in life is to write short stories, poetry, and eventu- ally a novel," Benevento said. 'Being a teacher is a real kick. You get feedback right away. If I won a million dollar lottery, l'd still want to teach. I wouldn't have to be paid, just let me teach the courses I want to." ul think you have to leam from your students, especially in lit classes. I'll keep teaching as long as I keep learning things." l'Modem short story was one of my favorite classes. His personality made the class interesting," sopho- more Jean Pfeifer said. Annette Drake A ZA ., fm... ' w I.. QE -1.,,: V - -. -. lx STRUMMIN' Joseph Benevento, associateipro- fessor of English, unwinds in his officefduriny his free time by playing his guitar. Beneverrtoiused his musical talent Ito set Wait Whitrria11's'Iyric poem, "Song of MyselE" toimusicitoiadd neil? insight. V- s r',iI I fir I Photo by Brian Krippner I V , V s ,, , , WV M, :VL .... T.. V ,... ....... W VV ,,.,, 7 qi .f""'t'w ' Rebecca Sullivan, Computer Services ,, Q, i' , 4, L , Connie Sutherland, Language and Literature Z 1 G ' Z Q 4' ff! Roy Tanner, Language and Literature A f 4 f " ,. .lli ' ,yg f Patricia Teter, Libraries and Museums I' It I 'I Sharon Thomson, Division Secretary of Home Economics WW V f 'Q' Q f V, .,.,V Ruth Towne, Interim Graduate DeanfSocial Science V I jz vrv " 4 of ' V -j. V Ricki Trosen, Business 4 f mf h 5 Q V W- 5, V ""iiW" Dona Truitt, Language and Literature V V V , , V .I :Calf -.,.. : V ' 44 ..,' ' 'f ' f . 9 I ' K Ig :Vf,f.j , sf ,, "",222- A '- O ' James Turner, Business 1, , ' ff: . If A G Laurie Turner, Business V 74 V, t ' ,,, 5 V - 1 Susan Unkrich, Admissions v,VV 1 , ' " 2 1 1 Z, ".. W ' , Jerry Vittetoe, Business 4 :.Vjf?jf,?2' ,, at ' Vi f- f W-9371 ' . , j ' Gwen Watt, Computer Science ,.-, ' - 1 V C ,., ,. ' X Wi ' 'W ' fi JoAnn weekiey, HPHER " f 5.5. ,A ' , I ix - 4291 Carol Williamson, Admissions "5 , 'W -f , f .5 .,! ' -5 . 4 jf Herman Wilson, Language and Literature V , ' f jf Q, X L fr 1, V Heinz Woehlk, Language and Literature V Ah' ' A V' I ! ' VV V "" 6 M f . Dennis Wonderlich, Science ' 'I . f ' Melinda Wood, Systems Manager for Financial Aids V " -'-t f Cecil Wright, Physical Plant Custodian fef ' .' i , , ,, Greg Wright, lndexjPublic Relations ' X V fl W, -.,.. I Ola York, Housekeeping Supervisor V Michelle Yost, Public Relations Candy Young, Social Science X 88PeoplefBenevento JQ if ' ' if ffr, 5 yi? A i X, QW H 5 . . - ' r 1- 4: Q V. as-f ff- 4, N zz I I'- for , X 'off fy , ?"'- I f'-. Y'."g , rf. , ,-1, 6- . 2 4 . Arnold Zuckerman, Social Science .V , . 'P ' 5 Abbades Abbou J Abbou R Abbon V AbdaHah AbdeS5a Abd IR a Abdul ah Abel Jul Abe nath Abernath Abernath Achterbe Ackenha Ackersor Acosta, 5 Account Acton, M Adair, Gi Adam, A Adam, D Adams. Adams, Adams, . Adams, Adams, AdamS Adams, Adams. Adams. Adams. Adams. Adams, Adams. Adco k, Adco k, Adelste Aden A Adk s Adk S Adkins Advancr Agee, 5 Agricull. Aguirre, AhJn,1 Ahmad. Ahmed, Ahmed, Ahn, CI Akers, I Alpha F MphaC Mphaf Rhon Nthat IIHC -Xlpha i Nlpl a I Mpha Alpla to X r ts A We 4. -'lxl as we t to 5 y 1 ate pro- lringhis, rto used ni's lyric add new A ,t -f ' , L, , 2,72 2 f f ,f X f W 2 Z f 2 fi , W, ea X ' , yy ., ,,,, 31, f'f"f , , W .1 ' 'f 1 ,,f W, D , , fy, ff. ,,, fo 3 nz Inde Q Abbadessa, Victoria Alpha Sigma Gamma 174 Alpha Phi Alpha 204 Alpha Tau Omega 205 Al-Mazeedi, Adel Al-Sarrawy, Emad Alagwu. Athanatius Albers, Candace Alberti, Douglas Albertson. Rebecka Alcorn, Michael 205 Alderton Jr, David Aldridge, Angela Abbott, Janet Abbott, Richard Abbott, Vicki Abdallah, Wajdi Ali Abdes-Salam, Nash'at Abdul Rahman, Mohammed Abdulrahim, Muhammad Abel, Julie Abernathie. Donna Abernathy. Brian 215 Abernathy. Todd Achterberg. Scott Ackerm an, Robin Ackerson. Mark Acosta. Accoun Susana ting Club 185 Acton. Mark Adair, Gilford 209 Adam, Amy Adam, Derek 215 Adams, Bonnie 174 Adams, Debra Adams. Jackie Adams. James Adams, Janet Adams. Julie Adams, Kelly 171 Adams, Kristen 190 Adams. Linda Adams, Michael Adams Nancy Adams. Shirley Adams, Sonya Adcock, Bryan Adcock. Melanie Adelstein. Michael 205 Aden, Angela Adkins, Belynda Adkins, Jeffery 201 Adkins, Mary Advanced ROTC 180 Agee. Sherri Agriculture Club 184 Aguirre, l.uis Ahart, Tonjna Ahmad. Khaled Ahmed, Allaf Ahmed, Kazi Ahn, Chan-ku Akers, William Alpha Angels 204 Alpha Chi Sigma 184 Alpha Gamma Rho 202 Rhomates 205 Alpha Kappa Lambda 202, 205 Little Sisses 202 Alpha Vi'1lOl'TlCf13 175 Alpha Phi Sigma 176, 178 Alpha Sigma Alpha 204, 205 Alpha Sigma lau 205 ,pi N. Aldridge, Virginia Alessi. Deborah 202, 204. 210 Alessi, Lisa 210 Alexander, Glen Alexander, Kevin Alghalith, Nabil Allard, Scott 76 Ar1en,Angera Allen. Barbara Allen. Carla Allen Chris Allen Christine Allen Gregory 208 Arlen Holly Allen James Allen Jan Allen Karen Allen Kelly 174, 174 Allen Laura Allen Mark Allen, Peggy Allison, Rhonda Almond, Linda 175 Almquist, Joyce Alonso, Ignacio Amad, Tamer Aman, Christine 175 Ambruster, Ruth Amen, Carry Amen, Rebecca Ames. Nancy Amick. Linda Ammons, Charles Amos, Lynn Amschler,Karen Anders, Joel Anderson ll, Richard 187 Anderson Jr.. Curtis Anderson, Corrine 198 Anderson. Dawn Anderson, Debrea Anderson, Gene 44 Anderson, Jacqueline Anderson, Janet Anderson. Jeffery Anderson. Jenifer Anderson, Joanne Anderson, Julie 210 Anderson, Karen 212 Anderson, Kathleen 212 Anderson, Linda Anderson, Lynn Anderson, Paula Anderson, Rodney Anderson, Scott 170 Anderson, Stephanie 44 Anderson. Susan Andrew, Linda Andrews, Jodi 176, 175 Andrews, Laura Andrews, Rachel Andrews, Terrence 128. 208 Anhalt, Adam 174, 177 Animal Health Technology 185 Anhorn. Timothy Antes. Amy Antiporek, Dawn 276 Anyanwu,Dominic Applegate. Janet Arendt, Doug Arias, Gabriela Arie, Denise Baalmann. Cheryl 142. Baars. James Babb. Mark 211, 249 Baber. Karen 128 Babyak. Patricia Bacon, Valerie Bader. Mikel 218 Bagby,1'l0IIy 106, 107, 249 Bagby, Jeffrey 249 Bagby. Laura Baggs, Glenda Bahr, Thomas 185, 249 186, 195, Armentrout, Jerry Armentrout, Terry Armour, Loretta Armstrong, James Armstrong, Judith 51. Arndt, Lisa Arnett. Rebecca Arnold, Andrea Jean Arnold, Andrea Lynn Arnold, James Arnold. Julie Arnold, Karen 195 Arnold, Kassi 212 Arnold, Kirk 188, 189 Arnold, Marla 212 Arnold. Norma Arnold, Rita 175, 176, Arp, Nancy Jo 175, 176 Arreazola, Jevne Arrenholz, Teresa 209 Arteaga. Toni Artistic Students of Baldwin 185 Asay, Stefanie Ashby. Jay Ashby, John 186 Bahr. Timothy 249 Bailey. Cathryn Bailey, Donna 284 Bailey, Glen Bailey, Helen 52 Bailey, Jennifer Bailey, John Bailey, Nancy 249 Bailey, Peggy Bailey, Randall 174, 210, 218 Bailey, Renee 172. 249 Bailey, Wayne 284 Bainbridge. Anthony 249 Baiotto, Myra 85 Bair, Julie 218 Baker, Carlos 284 Baker. Darlene 284 Baker Jr.. Larry Baker. Bruce Baker, Crystal D, Baker, Crystal L, Baker. Dean 249 Baker, Jcllrey Baker, Laura 172, 249 Asher, Nancy Ashley, Katherine Ashmead, Brenda Ashmead, Sydmey Askey, David Aslakson. Gwendolyn 175, 177 Atchison, Maria Atherton Il, Robert 145, 249 Atkins, Jayne 249 Atkins. Kathleen 249 Atwater, Allison Atwood. Lisa Atwood, Marianne 218 Aubuchon, Patrick 144 Aucutt, Ellen August, Babbctt 197, 249 Aydcniz, Ali 218 Ayers, Donna Ayers, Elizabeth Ayers. Jeanne Aylward, Anne 249 Alcui. Roberto 152, 284 Aringer. Brian 249 Baker. Lori Baker. Lynn Baker, Mark Baker. Melissa 249 Balch, Maxine 284 Baldridge, Jolinn 249 Baldwin, Dan Baldwin, Joseph 15 Baldwin Lecture 12, 15 Baldwin. Stephen 284 Baldwin, Vickie Bale, Terry Balkenbush, tillcn 246 Ball, Daniel 15, 284 Ball, Linda 249 Ball.Jack154.156 Ball, Susan Ballance, Cynthia Ballanger, Jay 218 Ballanger, Terissa 205 Ballantyne, Cheryl Ballard, Connie Ballard, Cynthia Ballard, Julie 177 Ballard, K, Allen Ballard, Kayla Ballard, Monie Baltisbcrgcr, Janice 175 249 Baltnnis, Scott Baltzelle, Kimberly Bambrouglr, Andrea Banes, Beverly 249 Bangc, .Jeffrey Bange, Micliael Banqe, Rosanne 185, 240 206, 3 Q-t3,,,'1lar"Q 1 , ...- .N N OVERPOWERING Kevin Hammes, so., puts a hold on his opponent hom MacMurray College of Illinois. His elfort proved to be of little use as MacMun'ay went on to win the match 28 to 16, dropping lYMSU's dual record to 5-10. Photo by Tim Barcus Bangerl. Michael Banner. Ben Banner. Donna Banning, Debra 246 Bantz, Joseph 105, 172, 215, 249 Baptist Student Union 182. 185 Barber, Ellen Barber. Joyce Barber, Laurie Barcus, Timothy Bardot, Loisann 187 Barge. Michael Barge. William Barger. Julie 249 Barham. Tracy 205 Bastert, Karen Bateman, Robert 216 Bates, Cindy Batman. Peggy Batson, Michael Batye, Darren BBUCY, Timothy Bauermeister, Katherine 178 Bauglrman, Kimberly Baughman, Russel 284 Bauman, Lori 249 Bauman, Martha 249 Bauman, Sharon 249 Baumhoer, Jeffrey Baxcndalc, Jeffrey 175 199 Barker. Darryl Baxley Jackie Barker, Krisla 175, 176, 249 Baxter. Susan 249 Barker, Rebecca 175, 249 Bnybo, Kelly Barlow, Brad Bayeh, Deborah Barnes, Ann 172, 185, 218 Bayeh, Sami Barnes. Chris 218 Bayer, Lynn 205 249 Beach Sherry 284 Barnes, Cindy 218 Barnes. Daniel Bealey, Greg 249 Bcalmear, Kimberly 249 Barnes, Donnell 205 Barnes, Gary Bealmer, Brian Barnes. Jimmy 249 Beals, Daniel 44 218 Barnes, Mary 249 Beamer, Pamela 249 Barnes, Ronald B. Beasley, Crrna 172, 249 Barnes, Ronald F. Beasley trreqory 46 Barnes, Shelley 249 Beattie, Sheri 249, 254 Barnes, Todd 205 Beatty. Diane 200 Barnes, Willie 204 Beatty Sharon 24 Barnett, Chris liearrclranip, Brian Barnett, Marsha 177, 249 Betrtrclrarnp Joseph Barnett, Melissa Bearer Jaralyn Barnett, Pamela 218 Bucher Barbara Barnett, Ronald 218 Barney. Rhonda Barnhart, Bryan 170 Barnholdt, Jill Barr, Datirl 170 Barr, John 218 Barr. Sally 218 Barrows, Cary Barry, Ellen 249 Barry, Jeffery Bartee, Rebecca 25 171 249 Bartels, Daiirl Bartling, Jane Bartold. Shanan Barton. Angela 115 Barton, Barry Barton, Dana Barton, Daniel Barton Sandra 249 Baseball 130, 131 Baslcr, Daniel 142 211 Beck, Neil 210 2441 Becker Datid 211 .5121 Becker Dann 1911 210 Becklcr Timothy 16 Betkler Trrtld 215 Beckley Arrrlrt.r Beckley, Deanna Berklcy Diana Bedford Mark Betluhn, 'lhtnnas Beech Denise 207 Beelcr, lellrcy 211 2411 Beeltrr. Tanrrny Beclcr ferry Jil: Bccnken Parnell Beers Kyle 1115 Bt-crsrnan Mary .121-'1 Beeson Alan Beeson Daxid 1121 Beeson .lennilcr 1511115 lrmrr 21531 218 1ndexfTraditionally Different Behlmann, Carol Behrens, John Bchring, .lariene Bclrrnian, Belinda Beilsrnith, Kclly 218 Bekel, Deborah 172, 249 Belcher. Elaine 240 Belcher, Gary 218 Belcher, Matthcw 210, 249 Beldon, Douglas Berk, Gary 249 252 Bell Jr., Lloyd Bell, Donna 173 Bell. Jean 218 Bell, John 249 Bell, Kathryn Bell, Max 284 Bell, Teresa Bell, Terrel H. 12, 15 Bell, Mike 208 Belling, Wesley Bellis, Grant 249 Bellus, Andrea 218, 258 Belt, Ta ma ra Belton, Sabrina 213 Belts, Sherell 200 Beltz, Sheila Belzer, Jennifer Belzer, Ricky 182 Bender, Donna Bendle, Bradley 205 249 Benedict, Janey 218 Benedict, Jennifer 185, 249 Beneke, Michael 80, 249 Benevento, Joe 288 Benjamin, Kevin 187, 210 Bennett, Edward Bennett, Eric 218 Bennett, Karen 197 Bennett, Robert G. 202 Bennett, Robert N. 249 Bennett, Troy Benson, Linda 256 Benson, Paul Benson, Shawn 211, 249 Bent, Charles Bentley, Donna Benton, Jeff 194 Benton, Jill 172, 175, 177,249 Bentz, Matthew 177, 249 Benz, Sherri 197, 249 Benzschawel, Sonia 209, 218 Berendzen, Lori Berent, Catherine 250 Berg, Kimberly Berg, Laura 250 Berger, Karl 210 Bergevin Jr., David 185, 250 Bergfeld, Jodi 218 Berglield, William 184, 250 Bergmeier, Deanna 250 Bernard, Anne Bernard, Christine Bemsen, Cynthia 250 Berry, Anita 171,197,250 Berry, Deneen Berry, kerry 175 Berry Kristin 197, 219 Berry Matthew 210 Berry Prudence 250 Berryman, Sarah 211, 250 Bertels, Ruby 246 Bertram, Tina 197, 250 Bertram, Tracy 250 Besancenez, Tina 246 Besgrove, Mary Betcher, Katherine 176, 179 Betts, Sheila 176, 208, 219 Belt, Vicki Beuten, Kris 212 Bevans, Lois Bevell, Barbara 284 Bevell, Wayne Bextermiler, Julie 250 Bice, Chris Bidgood, Faith Bienoff, Sheryl 205, 250 Bienrvas, Frances Biggs, Lodena Bilbrey, Debra Biles, Robin 250 killer, Amy 219 Billerbeck, Tamara 154, 160 Billiet, Kimberly Billings, Christopher 175,219 Billue, Dewayne 250 Billue, Elizabeth 250 Billups, Julie Bimson, Kendall 205, 219 Bingaman, David 170, 250 Boley, Lorie 219 Bolibaugh, Rebecca 250 Bolin, Katherine Bollin, Grant Bollow, Forrest Boite, Evelyn Boman, Lynn 250 Bonano, Daniel 210 Bonifacio, Daniel Boniheld, Kimberly 219 Bonine, William 184, 250 Bingaman, lvaluc 172, 250, 254 Binnette, Lisa Birdsell, Carol Birmingham, Michelle 209 Bishoff, Karyn 176, 219 Bishop Ill, William 211 Bishop, Bruce Bishop, Deborah 250 Bissey, Nancy 284 Bivens, Tammy 10, 17, 184, 205, 215, 219 Bjerk, Sara Black, Holly 186, 250 Black, Lesa 219 Black, Steven Black, Susan 219 Blackburn, James Blackford, Michael Black Jack Rifle 187 Blackman, Wayne Blackorby, Karla Blackwell, Terri Blaine, Myrna 284 Blair, Darren 201, 250 Blaise, Claudia Blake, Danny 208 Blake, Karol 250 Blake, Leslee Blakemore, Gregory Blakemore, Lance Blakemore, Rich Blanchard, Marcy Bland, Pamela Bland, Penny Blankenship, Rebecca Blanton Nason 24, 25, 171 Blaufuss, Erich Blazer, John 170, 180 Blechle, Kevin 219 Bledsoe, Willie Blickensderter, Brian Blind, Martin Block, Pamela Blodgett, Beverly 284 Blodgett, Christina Blodgett, Mark 219 Blomgren, Lana 219 Bloomquist, Amy 219 Bloss, Christopher Bonkoski, Ann 172 Bonne. Donna Bono, Theresa 250 Booher, Anthony Booher, Christopher Boone, David Boone, Deborah 250 Boone, Linda Boone, Susan 250 Boonyapricha, Chaovalit 219 Bopp, Shelley 250 Borders, Kenneth 150 Bordewick, Laura 78, 250 Borgers, Robert 170, 220 Boring. Borron, Bryan Lance Borrowman, Tonia Borsheim, Martha 202, 204 Boschert, Karen Boschert, Laurie 220 Blotevogel, Matthew 175, 177, 250 Blotna, Andrea Blow, Thomas Blue Key 174 Blume, Annette 250 Blumenberg, Brian Bock, Karen 175, 186, 250 Boeding, Dustan Boeding, Tad 202 Boeing, Thomas Boekel, Scott 186 Boeser, Jennifer Boettcher, Ann Boettler, Lynn 202 Boeving, Richard Bogert, Brenda 197 Boggs, Robin 250 Bogie, Brent Bogolin, Anthony Bohac, John Bohlen, Leslie 42, 176 Bohn, Linda 250, 254 Bohrer, Susan Boland, Cheri 250 Boland, Ryan Boleach, Carey 205, 219 Boleach, Jay 210,219 Bolen, Jeanine 206, 210 Bolen, Melanie 54, 206 Boley, lla Boschert, Mary 250 Boss, Carla 250 Boss, Terry Bosworth, William Bouckaert, Catherine Boughton, Charles Boulware, Daniel Bounds,Karen Bourne, Barbara Bowdish, Joseph 220 Bowen, Anne 220 Bowen, Jack 284 Bowen, Mary 250 Bowen, Paul Bowen, Russell Bowen, Shannon Bowen, William Bowers, Mark Bowman, Diane 184, 210,25 Bowman, Donna 251 Bowman, Greta 251 Bowman, Marvin 220 Box, Mark Boyce, Fred 281 Boyd, Jeff 128 Boyd, Mary Boyd, Sharon 186, 251 Boyd, Steven Boyd, Tracy Boyer, Beth 251 0 Boyer, Constance 205, 210, 220 Bozwell Jr., Robert Braddock, Scott 251 Bradley, David 251 Bradley, Douglas Bradley, Kimberlea Bradley, Linda Bradley, Mark 195, 251 Bradley, Raydell 284 Bradley, Thomas Bradshaw, Beth 220 Bradshaw, Connie Bradshaw, Lori Bradshaw, Melissa 54, 206 Bradshaw, Ruth 188 Brady, Margaret Brady, Mary Brake, Deborah 199, 210, 251 Braker, Braker. Maria 185, 251 Miriam 185, 251 Brandon Jr., Jesse Brandon, Bonnie 251 Brandt, Jay Brandvold, Thomas 251 Brangenberg, David 251 Branham, James Branham, Teresa 251 Branstetter, Brenda 114, 115, 251 Brantner, Michael 251 Brashears, Susan Braun, Diane 142, 174,201,251 Braungardt, Pamela Brawner, Paula 284 Bray, Joyce 185 Bray, Shawn Breaker, Melanie 185, 251 Breck, Timothy 251 Breckenridge, James Breen, Joseph Brees, Sherry Breite, Pamela 251 Breiten, Janice 284 Bremerkamp, Erica 251 Brenem an, Karen 251 Brenizer, Lisa Brennan, Teresa Brescia, Louis 182, 185 Breville, Ronald Brewer, Anthony 197, 220 Brewer, Kent 220 Brewer, Kristi 207 Brewington, Christopher 215 Bridges for International Students 188 Bridges, Kimberly 251 Bridson, Valerie Briggs, Curtis Briggs, Garry Briggs, Lori 176 Briggs, Nancy Briggs, Regina Briggs, Susan 247 Bright, Richard Brightwell, Stacey Brinckman, Jeffrey Briney, Teresa Bringaze, Tammy 247 Bringer, Rodney Bringman, Janette Brinker, Kimberly 220 Brinkley, John Brinkley, Robert Briscoe, Angela 194, 202, 204, 251 Brockett Jr., Richard Brockmeier, Eric 10, 171, 172, 175, 179, 185, 251 Brockmeyer, Susan 198, 210, 251 Brockway, Denise 251 Brodsack, Arthur Brondel, Kimberly 172,251 Brookhart, Lora 198, 220 Brooks, Anthony Brooks, Carolyn Brooks, Cathleen 251 Brooks, Evan Brooks, Jeremy Brooks, Leslie 170, 175, 220 Brooks, Mark 145, 211, 251 Brooks, Nanette 251 Brooks, Timothy Broseghini, Lena 251 Broshar, Gary Brouder, John 210 Brouder, Patricia 210, 212, 251 Broughton, Cathleen 251 x 2 Q G lndexfTraditionally Different in ,Y .ff""' Broughton, Peggy 251 Brower, Carol Brown, Barbara 195, 206, 210,251 Brown, Carol 172, 251 Brown, Charlene 197, 251 Brown, Christopher Brown, Clifton 220, 284 Brown, Dale Brown, Daniel Brown, David Brown, Deborah Brown, Debra Brown, Donna 205, 220 Brown, Elizabeth 205, 251 Brown, Gene 85 Brown, Heidemarie Brown, Jeffrey Brown, Karen 220 Brown, Kathryne 251 Brown, Kathy Brown, Kenneth Brown, Lana 284 Brown, Laura A. Brown, Laura J. 220 Brown, Lora 251 Brown, Lucia 148, 149, 172 Brown, Martha 220 Brown, Michael Brown, Michelle 220 Brown, Pamela Brown, Raymond Brown, Raynard 251 Brown, Robert 251 Brown, Sandra 251 Brown, Shari 251 Brown, Susan 251 Brown, Timothy A, 128, 129 Brown, Timothy J. Brown, Tracey Brown, Vanessa Browning, Christina Brownlee, Thomas Brownlow, Lee 251 Broyer, Susan 251 Bruce, John 205 Brucker, Steven 251 Bruckerhoff, Darla Bruegenhemke, Brian 220 Bruegenhemke, Diane 220 Bruegenhemke, Lisa Bruer, Richard 251 Bruner, David Bruner, Jacqueline 251 Bruner, Kimberly 251 Brunk, Brad Brunk, Lisa 251, 96 Brunk, Penny Brunk, Rodney Brunner, Sandra Bruns, Mark 198,251 Bruzek, John Bryan, Denise Bryan, Tracy Bryant, Diane 251 Bryant, Gregory 202, 251 Bryant, J.c, Buch, Laura 172 Buche, Susan 170, 185, 251 Buchheit, Lori 251 Buchheit, Tracy Buchholz, Renee 142 Buck, Christopher Buck, William 220 Buckley, Jane 251 Buckrnan, Deborah 188, 251 Buckner, Michael Buckwalter, Richard Bucynski, Beth 206, 251 Budd, Randolph 219 Budrus, Wayne 284 Buehrle. Craig 170, 251 Buenger, David Buesking, Lynette Bugh, Kathryn 251 Bugh, Lori Buhmeyer, Christina 205 Buhr, Lori 220 Buker, Scot Bull, Jill 251 Bulldog Collegiate 4-H 188 Bullinger, Karl Bumgarner, Lisa Bunce, John 251 Bunch, Julie 220 Bunch, Laura Bunch, William Buol, J0 251 Burbank, John Burch, John M. Burch, John S. Burch, Robert 18 Burchett, Barbara Burchett, James 251 Burchett, Shawn Burd, Janet 251 Buress, Dwight Burgdon', Kent 170 Burger, Lisa 166.172, 220 Burgess, Jeffrey Burget. Shelby 211 Burke, Daniel Burke, Marsha 220 Burkeen, Michelle 47, 205, 211 Burkert, Betty Burkhart, Daniel 186 Burkholder, Christopher 251 Burnau, Sandra 189, 251 Burnett, Janice 198, 251 Burns, Jean Burr, Brian Burr, David Burrows, Christopher 208 Burcht, Melinda 251 Burton, David Burton, Holly 152, 175, 177, Burton. Todd Busam, Wendy 175, 251 Busby, John 154, 156 Busche, Jennifer 251 Buscher, Catherine 207 Buschjost, Mark 251 Bush, Terri Busick, Alesia 251 Buss, Donald 247 184, 220 Business Administration Club 186, 187 Buswell, Marianne Butler, Pamela 251 Butner, Jeffrey Buwalda, Jana 198, 252 Buxton, Terri Byford, Robert 252 Byrne, Laura 172, 195, 211, Cable, George Cable, Krista 199, 207 Cadmus, Douglas Cable, William 284 Caguin, Michael 252 Cahalan, Kathleen 252 Cahalan, Sharon 185, 220 Cahill, Timothy Cahow, Tad 52 Cain, Roger Cain, Lt. Col. Bruce 16 Cairns, Richard 185, 220 Brugger, Pamela 206, 251 Calderon' Roberto Bfuhnf V'Cl0' 251 cardwelr, Mark 252 Brune' Amy 1721 251 Caldwell, Rebecca 220 252 Calhoun, Rochelle 200, 252 Calvert, R uth 221 Calvin, Margaret Camden, Cameron, Cameron. Camp, Be Karen 252 Kristin Scott linda Camp, Dennis 200 Campbell Campbell Campbell Campbell , Angela 221 , Ben 170 .Che're 252 , Diann 197. 221 Campbell, Donald Campbell, James Ca'mpbeIl, Karla Campbell, Kenneth 210 Campbell, Ladonna Campbell, Mary 252 Campbell, Stephanie 252 Campbell, Tina Campbell, Todd 221 Campus Christian Fellowship 182 Campus Crusaders 185 Campus Scouts 174 Canedy, Joanne 175, 252 Cannon, Lisa 176, 252 Cannoneers 180 Canull, Julie 140,204,221 Capesius, Catherine 252 Capesius, Sandra 156, 157, 175, 197, Capps, Mary Caquelin, Peggy Caraway, Joe Carberry, Bruce 176, 219 Cardin, C heryl Cardin, Michael Cardinal Cardwell, Key 175 Jeffery Carey, Jeffery Carey. Mary Carey, Tina 252 Carl, Kimberly 252 Carlisle, Jeannine 42 Carlson, Carl 186, 252 Carlson, Jodean 221, 52 Carlson, Karen Carlson, Kari 28, 94, 171, 210,252 Carlson, Kathy Carlson, Kristin 252 Carlson, Mina 79 Carlson, Philip 211 Carlson, Susan 252 Carlson, Tamara Carmody, Brad Carney, John Carney, Michelle Carnley, Carolan, David 205 Dianna Carow, Kenneth 187, 252 Carpenter, Cheryl Carpenter, Edwin 284 Carpenter, Jo 221 Carpenter, Thomas 208 Carpio, Michael Carr, David 202 Carroll, Mary MONEY BRINGS FAME President Charles McClain talks with David Lotflin, a reporter from Money magazine about the University's new mission as the state 's premier liberal arts institution. The University gained recognition from many media sources. Photo by Dixon Munday Carroll, Patrick Carroll, Regina Carron, Amy Carron, Annette 221 Carron, Mark 252 Carson, Janiene 52 Carson, Mary 184, 188, 221 Carson, Mina 198 Carson, Natalie Carson, Tim 185 Carson, Teresa 252 Carter, Bryan Carter, Christi 221 Carter, Dwight Carter, Jennifer Carter, Julia 252 Carter, Julien Carter, Lori Carter, Rhonda 252 Carthan, Vera 221 Casady, Beverly 247 Casady, Debra 252 Casady, Duane 221 Casady, Jeanine 284 Casady, Scott 252 Case, Rhoda Casey, Vicki Casey, William Casner, Philip Caso, Tim 195 Cason, Timothy Cassady, Ronda Cassens, Bret Cassity, Joyce Cassmeyer, Jeffrey 174, 176, 221 Cassmeyer, Michelle 105, 252 Cassmeyer, Scott 177, 252 Casteel, Cynthia 207 Castellani, Paul 215 Castello, Kimberly 252 Castelluccio, David 215 Caston, Brian Caston, Lisa 252 Castro, Monica Castrop, Thersa 252 Caswell, Daron 252 Cates, Kristy 171, 199, 252 Cathey, Christie 170, 252 Catlett, Christy Catron, Cynthia 210 Cavalli, Douglas Cavanaugh, Robin 252 Caverly, Charles 208 Celania, Lisa Centennial l'lall 172, 175 Center, Kellie Cesar, Jill Ceunforst, Denise 205, 210, 252 Chadwell, Mary 182, 221 Chalk, Michael 186, 187, 2 Chalk, Michelle Chalk, Tamara 177, 221 Chalmers, Cametta 252 Chamberlain, Brian 210 52 Chamberlain, Rita 172,252 Chambers, Bradley 221 Chambers, Mark 178, 197, Champagne, Robert 252 Chan, Chris 221 Chan, Wai 221,97 Char Char Char Char Char Chat char Cha Cha Cha Cha Cher Cher Cher Cher' Cher Che, Che Che Chia Chia Chili Chil Chil Chilc Chilc Chilc Chin Chis Chitr Choi Chri: Chri: Chrif Chri: Chrif Chri: Chri: Chri: Chu, Chu, Chu, Chu, Chur Chu: Chu: Chur Chur Chur Chur Ciarr Claa Clae Clag Clap Clap Clap Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl 1 Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl' Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clarl Clau Claw Claw Clax Clayi Clay Clay Clea Clee Clee Clen Clen Clev Clev Clint Clint Clith Clitr Clitr Clitl' Clov Clur Clyd Clyd Coa' Coa Coa Cob Cob Cocl Cocl Coc Cod Cod Cod Cod Coll Col'f Coff Coff Cog Cog Cog Coh Col' Coil Lol. Coll Col. Coll Coll Col. Coll Coll Coll Lolr Duncan' Shelly 255 Elmore. Janelle 256 Dexter, Audra Chuang, Mei-Ling Cooper! Eakins, Brenda 175, 176, 185, 199, sie, Y lip 182 , 175, 197, 210, 252 '1 76, 221 252 2 i2 10, 252 252 52 7, 221, 97 Chandler, Craig Chang. Wai Chang, Ming-Chi 221 Chang, Shu 188,221 Chang Shwu-Mai Chapman, David Chapman, Mark Chappen, Andrea Chartrand, Maureen Chaverri, Hernan 221 Chavez, Elizabeth 152, 154, 160, 202, 252 Chen, Chun-Chen 188 Chen, Lin-Shin Chen, Men-Jen 247 Chen, Seong 252 Chen, Wen-Shuan 247 Chesley, Bryan 175, 209 Chevalier, Ann 284 Chezum, Libbi 128 Chiang, Yuen Chiao, En Childers, Ray Childrens Festival 18, 19 Childeress, Jane 252 Childress, Brian 16 Childress, Scott 150 Childs, Brian 252 Ching, Yiu Chisholm, Karen 221 Chitwood, l.eota Chouehne, lbrahim 252 Chrisman, Mary Chrisman, Sandra 252 Christensen, Gina 252 Christensen, Michael Christine, Lori Christine, Todd 221 Christophersen, Paul 252 Christophersen, Victoria Chu, Chi-Chou Collet Jane 252 Colley, Jill 252 Collier, Alicia Colling, Michelle 252 Collinge, Peggy Collins ll, Bobbie Collins, Cynthia 171, 252 Collins, Garth 255 Collins, James Collins, Kelly 255 Collins, Lisa 222, 258 Collins, Patricia Collins, Ronnee 255 Collogan, Doresa 222 Colton, Caryn 204 Colvin, Rebecca Comiands, Patricia Comstock, Lisa Comstock, Lorie Comstock, Tracy 255 Crowell, Carol 255 Croy, Wesley 255 Crum, Dawn 205 Crutchfield, Terrell Cuidon, Scott Culbertson, Amy Culbertson, Dian 222 Culbertson, Michael 222 Cummings, Mark 170, 255 Cummings , Scott Cundiff, Kirby Cuneo, Michael 152 Cunningham, Beth 102,201,204 Cunningham, Catherine Cunningham, Laura 189, 255 Curran, Amy Currell, Patricia Curtis, John Cushman, Nathaniel Cuthbert, Glenda 208 Conger, Brenda 100, 255 Conger, Douglas Conger, William Conklin, Sidney Conley, Stacey 255 Conner, Janet Conner, Keli 202 Conner, Scott 202 Constable. Lori 255 Constantin, Steven 210 Cook, Carla Cook, Diana 255 Cook, Jolene 197. 222 Cook, Karen Cook, Royce 285 Cook, Wendy Cooks, John 247 Cooley, Gary 222 Coons, Donald Coons, Helen 255 Coons, Lisa 154. 140, 255 Coons, Patricia Chu, Rio 221 Chu, ShuChen 221 Chu, Shuli Chua, Eng Chuang, Yee-Sing Chung, Chia'Kuen 188, 247 Churchill, Dominic Churchwell, Eric Churchwell, Thomas 284 Ciardiello, Joseph 252 Claassen, Teresa 187, 197, 2 52 Cooper, Diana Cooper. Joseph Cooper, Kelly 185, 222 Rodney 17, 255 Claeys, Jeanette Claggett, Gretchen 52, 55 Clapp, Clapp, Clapp, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Janine 252 M. Katherine Tim 252 Barri Bradley Christina 252 Dora 284 Elizabeth 126, 127, 180, 189, 197 Clark, Hollice 201, 211,252 Clark, James Clark, Jane Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Kevin 252 Lisa 197, 252 Lori 221 Michael 221 Scott 221 Suzanne 88, 182, 252 Thomas Timothy D. Timothy E. 252 Tina Tracy 252 Clarke, Sharon 200, 252 Clarke, Stacey Clarkston, Brenda 252 Claus, Eleanor 187, 221 Clawson, Cynthia 221 Clawson, Diane Claxton, Daniel 205 Claypoole, Janet 188, 252 Clayton, Donita 252 Clayton, Rebecca 176, 252 Cleaver, Mary Cleeton, Robert 189 Cleeton, Timothy 170, 252 Clemens, Charles Clemmens, Marsha Cleveland, Gregg 126 Cleven, Jeanette 154, 155 Cline, Lori 162 Clingman, Ronald Clithero, Bruce 252 Clithero, Darin Clithero, David 177, 46, 284 Clithero, Lorna 204, 207 Clow, Barbara 202 Cluny, Timothy Clyde, Glenda 284 Clyde, Melody 222 Coates, James Coates, M, Diane Coates. Thomas 195 Cobb, Chris Cobb, Pamela Cochenour, Karen Cochran, Christina 252 Cochran, Michael Cody, Bill 198 cody, David 176, 222 Cody, Gregory Cody, Zinda Coffey, Sally Collin, David Coffman, Deborah Coffman, Michael Cogan, Deirdre 212, 222 Cogan, Max 284 Cogan, Nancy 284 Cohenour, Todd Cohn, Louis 189, 252 Coil, Edward 201, 208 Cola, Mike 122 Colbert Jr., Gordon Cole, Beth 185, 252 Cole, Jacquelyn 200, 252 Cole, Lisa 252 Cole, Mike 252 Coleman, Adrienne Coleman, Christine 212 Cooper, Stephen 170, 255 Cooper, Tina Copas, Rodney Cope, James Cope, Patricia Cope, Thomas Corder, Dale Cordes, Christopher 255 Cordray, Vickie Corey, Dorothy 222 Comett, Mary Corrigan, Michael 205, 169 Cort, Angela 222 Cortesio, Cynthia 222 Corwin, Thomas Cory, Craig Cosgrove, Kathleen Costa, Lynn Costanza, Lisa Costanza, Paul 145 Cotton, Gregory 186, 215, 222 Cottrell, William Coufal, Marc Coughenour, Julia Coulter, Jeffrey 222 Countryman, Lisa 222 Courtney, Leah Courtois, Todd Covington, Jeri 200, 255 Cowan. Charlotte Cowan, Mikki Cowan, Robert 285 Cox, Cindy 255, 254 Cox, Crystal Cox, David 255 Cox, Kevin Cox, Martin 202 Cox, Rebecca 255 Cox, Stephen Cox, Troy 211 Cox, William Coy, Carla Coy, Glen 162, 255, 254,169 Coyer, Cindy Cozad, Amy Cozzoni, Philip Crabill, Gerri 255 Crabtree, Boni Crabtree, Cindy 255 Crager, William 255 Cragg, Cheryl 285 Cragg, Randall Crall, Marilyn Crall, Phil 222 Cuttle, Kelly 255 Cwiklowski, Doreen 225 Dabney, Karen Dabney, Kathleen Dager, Robert 88, 89, 285 Daggs, Amy 254 Dahle, Robin Dahlin, Jana Dahlquist, Kristine 94, 254 Dahm, Sandy Dailey, Gregory 184, 254 Dains, Sharon 215, 254 Dale, Margaret Dallstream, Jeffrey Dalton, Pamela 254 Damman, Kimberly Dammer, Jill Damron, Michael 208, 225 Daniel, John 202,205,206 Daniels, Angela 225 Daniels, Robin Daniels, Sheila Daniels, Stacy 254 Danfelt, Lewis 285 Dannegger, Lisa 254 Danner, Steven 254 Dansbeny, Davy 254 Dansdill, Susan Dare, Ruthie 285 Darnell, Jennifer 197,254 Darr, Brent Darr, Marion 254 Darr, Robert Darr, Robin Darrah, Dian 174, 186, 254 Daues, Tom 208, 225 Daues, James 254 Daut, Michelle 225 Davenport, Carolyn Davis, Anthony 174, 254 Davis, Bruce 225 Davis, Byron Davis, Channing Davis, Christina 201,212 Davis, Dana Davis, Dena 254 Davis, Diana Davis, Eric 170, 181, 254 Davis, James Davis, Judy Davis, Kathryn 202, 205 Davis Laurie 55, 254 Davis, Lori H. 152, 155, 178, 212, Davis, Lori S. 225 Davis, Louis 177 Davis, Mark 254 Davis, Michael 201,211 Davis, Mona 285 Davis, Monica Davis, Pamela 175, 225 Davis, Peggy 254 Davis, Randal Davis, Ray 247 Davis, Robert J. 170, 225 Davis, Robert W. Davis, Shanda 254 Crawford Crawford Crawford Crawford Crawford Crawford Crawford Jill 255 Roy Mark 208 Cramsey, Crane Jr., Cranston, , Barbara , David 255 Felicia Karen Kathy 255 , Scott 170, 255 , Steven Creech, Donna 58, 205, 2 Creek, Carlene 222 Creighton, Benjamin Crews, Aaron Crews, Billy Crews, Thomas 211, 255 Crigler, Brian Crile, Steven Crim, Brandon Criqui, Laura Crismon, Janice 209, 255 Crisp, Kathy 285 Crist, David Crist, John Crist, Tammara 140, 141 255 Crist, Timothy Croft, Stanley 255 Crone. Paula 255 Cronic, Deborah 198, 255 Coleman, Jessica 46, 173, 212, 252 Coleman, Marv 252 Crook, Charles Crooks, John Cross, Marque 255 Croteau, Melody 255 Crotty, Rebecca 255 Crow, James Crow, Jimmie 10, 255 , 204, 210, Davis, Sharon 194, 225 Davis, Steve Davis, Steven 225 Davis, Tina 254 Davis, Tracy Daw, Harry 151, 157, 208, 254 Dawson, Clay 198, 285 Day, Monica 254 De Berry, Odell 225 De Graff, Daniel 150 De Money, Michelle 254 De Moss, Christina De Priest, Karen 254 De Rienzo, Courtney De Silva. Harsha 254 De Vore, Stuart 254 Dean, Cheryl Dean, Christine Dear, Julie Dearing, Thomas Deatsch, William Debie, Craig Deboef, Ann Deck, Mary 225 Deck, Quentin Decker, Albert Decker, Lucinda Decker, Rebecca Decker, Shawn Deckert, Michael Deeds, Teri 254 Deeney, Denise Deiters, Susan Dejoode, Sara Delaloye, Michelle 59 Delaney, Daniel 208 Delaney, Doug 202 254 Delaney, Traci 285 Delarm Jr., Dale 254 Delaware, Dana 285 Delaware. Sarah 285 Dellacroce, John 254 Delta Chi 206 Delta Chi Lil Sisses 207 Delta Sigma Pi 176, 177 Delta Sigma Theta 208 Delta Tau Alpha 179 Delta Zeta 206, 207 Deming, Phillip Dempsey, Margo Denekas, John Denham, Lisa Denham, Nick Denish, Shawna 254 Denison, Terri Denley, Amie 204, 225 Denney, Michelle 174 Denning, Stephen Dennis, Alison Dennis, Kim Dennis, Mellisa 254 Dennis, Sandra Denomme, Deanna 225 Depaula, Paulo 199, 247 Deporter, David 187. 225 Der-Li, Sheu 225 Derosear, Ann 197 Drysdale, Brett 285 Descher, Justine 10, 205, 254 Desnoyer, Craig Detterman, Scott 98, 185, 247 Deuser, Timothy Devereaux, Michael Devine, Colleen Devore, Denise 254 Devos, Maurice 254 Dewitt, Deann 55, 175, 174, 175, 177, 254 Dexter, Genea 254 Deyoung, Melissa Dial, Steve Diaz, Todd Dichiser, William 175.177, 225 Dick, Thomas Dickens, Nancy 172 Dickenson, Glenn Dickerson, Robert 170, 175, 177. 254 Dickey, David 210 Dickey, Lisa 225 Dickinson, Michele Dicks, Nancy 172,154 Diederich, Sandra 190, 255 Diehl, Renee 187, 255 Dierks, Scott Diers, Carolyn 178, 225 Diersen, Jeff 145, 209, 225 Dietl, Catherine 225 Dietrich, Barbara 175, 255 Dietz, Sandra Dill, Kyle 173, 255 Dillard, John Dillender, John Dillenger, Merri Dillenger, Steven 225 Dimit, Dana Dines, Duane 184 Dinsmore, Susan Dinucci, Kent Dippel, Stanley 145, 210, 225 Dirigo, Belinda 176, 255 Disseler, Michael Disterhoft, Julie 255 Dixon, Connie Dixon, Dana 179, 185, 255 Dixon, Deborah Dixon, Rodney Dixon. Waverly Doak, Glen 225 Dobbels, Gilbert Dobbels, Ronald Dobbs, Chad 210, 255 Dobson, Debra 199, 255 Dobson Hall Council 170 Dobyns, Thomas 255 Dochnal, Eric Dochterman, Michael 225 Dodd, Charles 56, 205, 255 Dodd, Dianna 195, 255 Dodd. Kenneth Dodds, Becky Doods, Dianne 199, 225 Dodd, Julie Dodge, Julie 210, 255 Dodge, Lisa 225 Dodge, Paul 187, 225 Dodson, Cynthia Dodson, Patricia Dodswonh, Randall Dohman, Patricia Dolan, Kimberly 255 Dold, Tracey Dolis, James Doll, John 202 Dollens, Marie 202, 225 Dollens, Thomas 205 Dollus, Thomas Donald, Kathy Donaldson, Brad 255 Donaldson, Keith 211 Donophan,Ter1y 255 Donovan, Laura Doolittle, Marguerite Dority, Annette 255 Dorman, Peter 187 Dorn, Kevin Dorrell, Angela Dorrell, Kelley Doser, Mark Dotson, Scott 297 Doty, Thomas Doublestein, Barry Doubt, Timothy Doud, Shela Dougan, Kevin 174,255 Dougherty, Melissa 255 Dougherty, Sean 211 Dougherty, Stephen 255 Douglas Il, Donald Douglas. Brenda Douglas, Clinton 225 Douglas. Connie Douglas, Donald 225 Douglas, John 201,255 Douglas, Rhonda 255 Douglas, Victoria 255 Dover, Leona 255 Dover, Scott 187, 255 Dover, Victoria Dowell, Tamyra Downey, Dava Downs, Scott Doyle, Judith 255 Doze, Danny Draear, Denise 45, 255 Drake, Janet 182, 189, 255 Drake, Nancy 210 Drebenstedt, John Dreessen, Sherri 194,204, 255 Dreessen, Tracy 247 Drennan, Anthony 145 Dreon, Irene 255 Drew, Susan 255 Dreyer, John Drezen, Paul Drinkard, Jelfrey 162, 206 Drugan, Daniel Drumheller, Dana Drumheller, Luette 202, 212, 255 Drury. Gary Drury, Michael 255 Dryden, Marcia Drysdale, Brett 185. 225 Duden, Denise Duenckel, Gail 198, 255 Duffield, Michael Dufur, Sandy Duggan, Philippe 255 Eggle Eggle Eggle ston, Kelley ston, Melissa ston, Rebecca 142 Egley, Glen 285 Egnel 1, Jan 77, 189 256 ke, Margaret 154, 155, 142, 225 Egofs Ehret, Giselle 225 Eickholf, Dale 225 Eiken, Anne 171,175, 175,256,272 Eiken, Penne 171, 225 Eitel, Joni , Eitel, Layton 256 Eitel, Lee 256 Eitel, Monty Eitel, Sheldon Elabed, Jamal Dugger. Dee 185, 255 Dunbar, Kristine 255 Duncan, Donna Duncan, Randall 255 Duncan, Sandra 182, 209, 255 Duncan, Sheila 225 Elahi, Elahi, Elder, Kim 256 Mohammed 225 Lester Eldridge, Mark 211 Elefson, Bradley 256 Elementary Education 189 Elgha Elias, mdy, Saleh Karen 256 Elkins, Larry Ellebracht, Eleanor 285 Ellebracht, Pat 285 Ellingson, Shawn 144, 256 Elliot, James 256 Elliot, Jean 285 Elliot, Jeffrey M, 202. 256 Elliot, Jeffrey R, Elliot, Jennifer 256 Elliot, Kelly 256 Elliot, Shawn Elliot, Terri 225 Ellis, Susan 175. 256 Elliso Ellme n, Sherri 285 rs, Beth 20 Ellsworth, Kathlene Elmendorf Jr., Joseph Duncan, Suzanne 256 Dunham, Russell Dunn, Janie Dunn, Kevin 188, 195, 256 Dunn, Kristene 256 Dunn, Marjorie Dunn, Michael Dunn, Paula Dunsbergen, Julie 256 Dunseith, Les 179, 285 Elrod, Verna 179, 224 Elsenpeter, Joni 170 Elson, Angela 224 Embrey, Catherine 205, 256 Emeri ck, Ann Emge, Cheryl 204 Emmons, Brian Emmons, Keith 256 Emmons, Randy 285 Emory, Vicki 224 Duong, Dung Durbin, Jennifer 256 Durbin, Ronnie Durflinger, Dixie 59 Durham, Annette 256 Durham, Daniel Durham, Robyn Durlin, Joyce 256 Dustman, Jean Dutton, Katherine 171, 256 Duwa, Dallas Dvorak, James 256 Dwyer, Jr., Donald 256 Dwyer, Vincent 256 Dybal, John 211 Dye, Mike 225 Dykas, Ellen 185 Dykes, Richard Dykstra, Marilyn 256 Dzekunskas, Jeffrey 144 225 Eakins, Debra 185 Eakins,Shar1y 175, 186, 199,254,256 Earl, Elizabeth Earle, Leigh Earls, Michelle Earnest, Linda 252. 256 Easdale, Mark Easley, Joyce Easley, Kristi 202, 256 Easley, Mark Eason, Cynthia 186, 256 Eastburn, Victoria Easterday, Glenda 256 Engel, Tracy Engelhard, Daniel Engemann, Jennifer 256 Engle, Traci Engleson, Mark 256 English Club 189 Enloe, Scott Ens, Dennis Ensminger, William 256 Ensor, Richard Enustun, Bulent 80, 188, 189, 224 Enyeart, Dean 224 Enyeart, Kelley 256 Epperly Jr., Donald Epperson, James Erhart, Derek 256 Erhart, John 285 Erickson, Alan 256 Erickson, Brett 215 Erickson, Elaine Erickson, Randy 256 Erickson, Tammy D. 256 Erickson, Tammy R. 256 Erlandsen, Jill Ernst, Margaret Ernst, Timothy Errion, Kathy Ertz, Lisa Erwin, Curtis 256 Esau, Roketi 257 Eschmann, Konnie Eshelman, Peggy 172 Eskra, Todd Espe, Barbara Eaton, Jackie 285 Eaton, Zel 285 Ebel, Patricia 256 Ebeling, Jacqueline Eberline. Ronald 225 Ebers, Layne 211 Eble, Laura 205, 211 Eble, Michelle 205, 211, 225 Echele, Barb 44, 45 Echele, Dianna 44, 45, 56 ECHO 188 cckene, Kathy Eckersley, Leroy Eckert, Michelle 142, 202, Z0 Eckley, Bryan Ekman, Joel Eddy, Allen Eder, Mathew 211 Edgar, Sharon Edge. Laura 256 Edgington, Norman Ediger, Marlow 285 Edinger, Tamara 209 Edington, Mark 256 Edler, Renae 225 Edler, Richard 225 Edwards, Christine 189, 256 Edwards, Darryl Edwards, Jane Edwards, Karen Edwards, Louis 256 7, 225 Esra ng, Richard 75 Ess, C Estal, onnie Cynthia 204 Esterline, Christopher 256 Estes, Michelle Estes, Nina Etzenhouser, Jennifer 256 Eubank, Cynthia 58, 256 Eulinger. Lisa 186, 256 Evanoski, Brian Evans, Donna 224 Evans, Douglas 256 Evans. Elizabeth 285 Evans, Margaret 224 Evans, Maria Evans, Russell Evans, Timothy Evans. Victoria 207 t, Andrea 175, 224 Everet Everly, Dennis Ewart, Gina 256 Ewing, Carla 256 Ewing, Joanna Ewing, Lori 285 Ewing, Scott 224 Eyler, Anthony Eyler, Christopher Faaiuaso, Anthony Fabres, Jose Fabrizio, Anthony Fagg, Susan Fahs, Tracy 224 Edwards, Michelle 256, 285 Edwards, Todd 17, 256 Edwards, Tony 204, 256 Egbert, Rebecca 256 Eggelston, Carol Eggers, Diane 179, 225 Fairchild, Callen 177. 188, 256 Fairless, Robert Fajkus. Terri Falcon, Julie Falconer, Rosemary 224 Fall, Lori 256 lndexfTraditional1y Different Golden, Kathryn 259 Head, Faller, Douglas 224 liallstronl, Constance Falter, Lisa 177, 224 Fanchcl, Paula Fankhallser, William 224 Fanning, Steven Farabee, Bruce 224 Farabec, Stephen 256 Farley. Janet Farmer, Tllad Farnen, Barbara 175 256 Farrell. Bradly Farrell, Deborah 252, 256 Farrell, Mathew Farrell, Patricia Farrell, Sheri Farrell, Tammy Fast, Charles 285 Fastenau, Sue 212, 224 Fasnacht, Christopher Faugust, Eric 202 Faulkner, Charlene 185, 256 Faulkner, Tamara 224 Faust 75 Faere, Margaret Fay, Randall Fechtling, Sheryl 256 Fehlhafer, Rodnet 256 Fehlhafer, Rodney 256 Fehling, Judith Feller, Tracie Fender, Vincent Fenton, Celia Fenton, Karen 224 Fenton, Robert 85 Ferdig, Marsha 256 Ferdig, Vickie Ferguson, David Ferguson, Kristine 256 Ferguson, Suzan 256 Ferraro, Geraldine 9, 86, 97 Ferris, Jana 224 Ferry, Kathleen Ferry, Malinda Ferry, Todd 202 Fesler, Ronna 256 Fetsch, Craig Fetsch, Timothy 256 Fetters, Todd 202 Ficht, Ann Ficht, Fred 210 Fields, Donald 215, 256 Fields, Gloria 177 Fields, Johnna 154, 224 Fields, Sheri Fields, Tracy Fifer, Tommy Filbert, Pamela Filer, Katherine 197, 224 Filiput, Eric 224 Findley, Lisa 256 Findling, Nancy Fine, James Fine, Patrick Finley, Roger 211 Finley, Tanya 142, 177,256 Finzel, Teresa 170, 171, 285 Fischer, Albert Fischer, Jeff 224 Fischer, Linda 198, 256 Fischer, Mark Fish, Daniel 256 Fish, William Fishback, Eric 174, 224 Fishback, Jan 285 Fishback, Rebecca 187 Fisher-Heald, William Fisher, Brenda 256 Fisher, David 181, 256 Fisher, John Fisher. Martha Fisher, Stephen Fisher, Susan 257 Fitzpatrick, Colleen 257 Fitzpatrick, Farron 257 Fitzpatrick, Kevin 178 Fitzpatrick, Sandra Fitzsimmons, Emily Flahive, Jeffrey Flake, Lisa 257 Flake, Madeline 224 Flanagan, Mary Flanagin, Pamela Flanagin, Patricia Flaskamper, Lauren 257 Flatjord, David 211, 257 rlazlery. Paul 257 Fleak, Mary 257 Fleak, Sandra 285 Fleming, Brett 257 Flemming, Timothy Fleshman, James Fletcher, Jan 257 Fletcher, John 257 Fletcher, Robyn 205, 257 Flier, Amy Flood, Shelli 257 Florea, Phyllis Flowers, Esther Floyd, Benjamin 257 Floyd, Kellie 195, 257 Flynn, Joanna 257 Flynn, John Foerster, Carol 257 Foggy. Peter Foglesong, Patrick Fohey, Carol 195 Foley, Mark 210 Folsom, Beth 157, 172. 257 Folsom, Sondra 224 Fongkwa, Paul 189, 257 Fontg, Ricardo Fopna, Nancy Foppe, Donna Forck, Shawnna Ford, Albert 145 210 Ford, Craig Ford, Daniel 210 Ford, Gregory Ford, Michail Fordyce, Linda Foreman, Marcia Forensics 189 Forqey Teresa 172. 187 202, 257 Forir, John I4 Forney. Brenda Forquer, Christy 175 185, 224 Folquer, James Forrest. Lonnie Forsyth, Matthew Fortner, Mark Fortncy, Janie 198, 224 Foss, Matthew Fosse, Maly Foster, Charles Foster, Cynthia 157, 175, 215, 257 Foster, David 285 Fostcr, Debra Foster, Jeannie Foster, Joni 257 Foster, Margie M, 224 Foster, Mary Foster, Susan 257 Foster, Tony 257 Fouch, Sara 285 Fountain, Lou Foust, Albert Fowler, Betsy Folvlcr, Debra Fowler, Dwight Fowler, Martha 247 Fowler, Sally 188 Fox, Barbara Fox, BeeJay 285 Fox, Douglas Fox, Jeffrey 185, 258 Fox, Sharla Fox, William Foxall, Laura 258 Frahm, Marlene 128, 129, 241, 247 France, Douglas 224 Franchetti, Sandee Franck, Jill 172, 258 Frank, Jennifer 258 Frank, Kathy Frank, Michele 258 Frank, Samuel Franke, Deborah Franklin, Gina 258 Fraser, Kimberly 178, 224 Frazier, Craig 144, 258 Frazier, Kevin Frazier, Mark Frazier, Mary Frede, Lee 258 Frederickson, Julie Frederking, Kevin 258 Frederick, Nancy Frederickson, Kendra Freeborn, Ingrid Freeborn, Sonia Freeland, Kathleen 197 Freeland, Kay 185, 184, 224 Freelin, Jeffrey Freeman, Dena Freeman, Kimberly 181,258 Freeman, Lisa Freeman, Martha Freeman, Sue Freeze, Jeffrey 176 French Club 189 French, Maly French, Susan 177 Frencl, William Frewing, Barbara Frey, Jay Frick, Carolyn 285 Fricke, William 247 Friday, Gary Friel, Cathryn Friend, Stacey Friesen, Carol 285 Frink, Julie Fritz, Marie 187, 224 Frizzell, Jane 258 Froisland, Brenda 172 Frommelt, Susan Frost, Larry 181, 196 Fry, Debora 258 Frye, Debbie 285 Fu, Alice 224 Fu, Nei-Fang Fuller, Lise Fullmer, Sandra Fuller, Lise Fullmer, Sandra Fullner, Murray 224 Fulmer, Rebecca 175, 186, 195,258 Funk, Ronald Funk, Tracy Funke, Christopher 184 Funke, Lynette 202, 212, 258 Funke, Natalie Funkenbusch, Luann 258 Furney, Lynda Furukawa, Mitsuaki 224 Fussner, Sandra Gaber, Debra 175, 211, 258 Gaber. Elsie 108, 285 Gaber, Ron 285 Gaber, Robert 198 Gaddis, Kelly Gagliardi, Jill 258 Gallagher, Ronald Ga1Iamore,SheIia 170, 172. 258 Gallatin, Joyce Galletly, Diane Galvin, Eric 224 Galvin, Patricia 258 Gamma Phi Dclta 206 Gamm, Carol 258 Gamm, Jo 285 Gan, Eng Gander, Maria Clansy, Brian Gantt, Geoff Gantt, Lisa Gardine Debbie Gardner, crystal 258 Gardner, David 258 2 2lndexfTraditionally Different Gardner, Ken 150 Garin, Gary Garman, Rhonda Garner, Sandra Garrett, Bonita 224 Garrett, Cynthia 179, 207 Garrett, Jon 210 Gartland, Kevin Garvey, Lori Gash, Darryl Gaskell, Matthew 17, 258 Gaskill, David Gassei, Steven Gaston, Roger Gates, Jack Gates, John 187 Gathright, Richard 258 oalts, Kelly Gauch, Nicole Gaudineer, Julia Gaug, MQW 258 Gaughan, Susan 258 Gaulke, Annette Gaus, Beverly 258 Gay, Thomas 258 Gayman, Donald Geeron, Kathleen 258 Geers, Mark Gehner, Jill 254, 258, 271 Geiger, John Geil, Christopher 52.55, 182, 224 Gclbach, Jane Gelbach, Marianne Genenbachcr, Gary 210 Genenbachcr, Russell 208 Gentges, Lisa 157 Genthon, Lisa 258 Georgian, Kimberly Geraghty, Timothy 258 Gerber, Susan Gerdes, Charles Gerling, Ann 224 Gerling, Ronald 258 German Club 188 German, Greg Gerrish, Lisa 258 Gerveler, Patrick 185 Gessling, Kara 258 Gettemeyer, Lori Gettinger, Ann Gibbons, Anita 258 Gibbons, Marilyn 285 Gibbons, William Gibbs, Lisa Gibson, Jennifer Gibson, Leslie 285 Gibson, Sara Gibson, Sarah Gibson, Savitria 200, 206 Gibson, Stacey 205, 211, 258 Gibson, Theresa Gics, Paul Gilbert, Cheryl 142 Gilbert, Clifford 259 Gilbert, Kevin 224 Gilbertson, Sandra 162, 259 Gildehaus, Matthew 177 Gill, Debra 154, 156, 209, 259 Gillespie, Andrea Gillette. Ned 150 Gillette, Sally Gilliam, Brenda Gillis, Robin Gillispie, Melissa 259 Gillum, Mary 285 Gillum, Michael Gilman, Barry 208 Gilreath, Guy 224 Gilson, Cheryl 172, 224 Gilson, Sherry 259 Giltner, David 75, 259 Gilworth, Kimberly 205 224 Gimm, Jeffery Gingrich, John 170, 179, 182 259 Ginting, Alisyahbana 259 Giovanoni, Gina 187 Giovannini, Marianna 285 Giovannini, Mary 285 Gipple, Teresa 224 Gladbach, Christeen Glasgow, Lori 224 Glasgow, Theresa Glaspie, Gayla Glatt, Adam Gleason, Jonathan 79, 259 Gleason, Linda Glennie, Vicki Glidewell, Diane Glidewell, Vicki Go, Ling-Kang Go, Roxas Gobble, Rick 254, 259, 125 Goddard, Mark 172,259 Goeke, Juliana Goerllch, April 140, 259, 126 Goers, William 259 Goetz, Monica 285 Goff. Deborah Goff, Kendall 224 Goh, Kim 259 Gohn, David 84 Gohring, Jeffery 210 Goings, Darla 259 Goldbeck, Steven 145, 211, 259 Golden, Michael 259 Golden, Norma 224 Golic, Cynthia Gonnerman, Deanna 285 Gonnerman, John Gooch. Diane 205, 225 Gooch, Randall Goode, Angela 186 Gooden, Dana 179, 189, 207 Gooden, Jimmy 159, 160 Goodman, Janis Goodrich, Kevin Goodwin, Jacqueline Goodwin, Scott 210 Goplin, David Gorden, Sheila Gordinicr, Donna 259 Gordon, Paul Gordon, Robert Gordy, Kathryn 259 Gorgal, Kevin Gorsuch, Karen 182, 259 Gosncy, Bradley 179, 187, 225 Gosney, Madorie Grosser, Jerry 225 Gotsch, Krista 202, 204, 259 Gottman, Judith 185, 259, 271 Gould, Karen 259 Gourley, Janice 171, 259 Gowen, Marie 210 Gower, Cynthia Graeler, Annette 259 Graf, Patricia 209 Graham, Brenda 225 Graharn, Brian Graham, Kimberly Granelspacher, Laura Grant, Stacy 259 Graphic Arts 190 Grasso, Brian Grasso. Quentin Graves, Christina Grawe, Steven 210 Gray, Cynthia 185, 225 Gray, David 182 Gray, Lisa A, 259 Gray, Lisa M. 259 Gray, Mary 225 Gray, Nancee 188, 259 Gray, Tamara 225 Greekweek 16, 17 Green, Becky 259 Green, Connie 247 Green, Darrell Green, Deborah Green, Elizabeh 59, 259 Green, Ernest 209, 259 Green, Harrison 285 Green, Jill Green, Joseph 178 Green, Josephine Green, Kathleen 259 Green, Kimberly Green, Marjorie 259 Green, Norman Green, Pamela Greenburg, Jan 18 Greenfield, Jeffrey 199, 259 Greenway, Lisa 259 Greer, Donna Greer, Michelle 175, 259 Gregg, Darrell Gregg, Randall Gregory, Amy 259 Gregory, Julie Gregory, Laura 259 Gregory, Sandra Greif, Michael 202 Greiner, Phyllis Grelle, Lucy Grenko, Michael Grenko, Robert 210 Grensing, Michael Grgurich, Linda Gries, Amy 185, 259 Griffin, Holly Griffin, Carolyn Griflin, Larry Griffin, Laura Griffith, Nancy Griffith, Roger 215 Griffith, Scott 68 Griffiths, Joscelynn Griggs, Caren Grigsby, Patricia 259 Grimes, Dawna Grimes, Jan Grimes, Pamela 172, 259 Grim Hall 171 Grimshaw, Darren Grimshaw, Donald Grimshaw, Patrick Grimsley, Tamera 225 Grinde, Carol Grinder, Belinda 259 Grindle, Peter 259 Grinstead, Chris Grinstead, Jim Grinstead, Rose 225 Grissom, Eldon Grobelny, Richard Grodzicki, Dianne 259 Groene, Jay 259 Groene, Linda 225 Groene, Lisa Groene, Mark 259 Grohe, Jamie 225 Grohmann, Angela 259 Gronefeld, David 225 Grooms, Loren Grooms, Michelle Grooms, Rebecca 254, 259 Gros, Walter Grosse, Kristine 205 Grossnickle, Mary Grote, Annette 259 Groves, Christopher 259 Groves, Michael Grubb, Deborah Grubb, Tina 226 Grubbe, Jason 199 Gruber, Scott Gruber, Tammy Grubrich, Angela 259 Grubrich, Lisa 259 Gruenloh, Laura 259 Grujarlac, Michael 194 Gryder, Deva Gudehus, Keith Gudehus, Shelly Guerra, Hernan Guerrant, Cheryl 177, 226 Guetschow, Janis 226 Guffrey, Susan 285 Guha, Amitava 259 Gully, Joseph 205 Gunn, Robin Gunnels, Carmen Gunter, Lucinda Gurnon, Cynthia Gustafson, Paul 210, 226 Guthier, Kimberly 259 Guy, Amy 259 Guy. Laura Guzman, Eduardo Haaf, Jacqueline 259 Haag, Miriam 175, 185, 226 Haas, Jacqueline 259 Haas, Janice 175,259 Haas, Lisa 210, 212, 259 Haas, Sherri Haberberger, Nancy 184, 226 Hackathorn, Mark 259 Hackbarth, Joel 259 Hacker, Sharon Hackett, Craig Hackley, Ronald Hackley, Thomas Hackmann, Gina 259 Hackworth, John 259 Haderlie, Brian 285 Haeffner, Jill 172, 259 Haek, Mohamed 186 Haffar, Hythm Aziz 145 Haffner, Melvin 176, 259 Hagan, Jodi 186, 199, 206, 226 Hagan, Karen Hagar, Koni Hageman, Kimberly Hagemeier, Karl Hagemeier, Matthew 259 Hagen, Christine Hagen, Steven 192, 259 Haglera, Debra Hagler, Jon 259 Hague, Kelly Haig, Alexander 79, 86 Haight, Steven Haines, Donn Hainsworth, Joyce Hajek, Kristie 142, 199, 207 Halcomb, Scott Haldeman, Teresa 259 Harding , Robin 260 Hardison, Garrett Hardy, Karen 207, 260 Hardy, Nichelle 200, 260 Hare, Christine Hare,,,Karie Hargadi Hargrav Hargrov ne, Karen 227 e, Danny e, Anderson 260 Harrig, Daniel Harring, Harlan, Harlan, Harlan, Harlan, Harlan, Harlow, Harlow, Christopher Donald Linda Ronald Vanda Warren JO 170, 197, 260 Vickie Harmon, James 285 Harmon, Rick 260 Harms, Dave 154, 156 Hamess, Lori 169, 177, 227 Hametiaux, Nancy Harpe, Angela 227 Harper, Ha rper, Harper, Ha rper, Harper, Carol 211, 260 Cindy 285 Larry 260 Philip Susan 260 Harrelson, George Harrels on, Kevin Harrington, Loyce Harring Ha rring Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Ha rris, Harris, Harris, Harris, Harris. Harris, Harris, Harris, ton, Rick 227 ton, Timothy Barbara 177 Betty Bradley Brian 208 Diane Eric 160, 158 James Joy Judy 200 Katherine Kevin Laura 194 Mark Mary 227 Melanie Shari 177, 179, 197, 227 Harrison, Alisa 105, 176. 194, 208, 227 Hale, Chester Hale, Lisa Hale s, Catherine Harrison, Ann 227 Harrison, Charlene 227 Harrison, David A, Hales, Kenney 259 Hall, Anstin 159 Hall, Brian Hall, Deborah 212 Hall Directors, RA's 170 Hall, Dianne 176, 259 Hall, Gregory Hall, James E, 259 Hall, James W, Hall, Juanita 259 Hall, Joy 259 Hall, Kevin S. Hall, Kevin W. Hall, Lynn 18 Hall, Merle 259 Hall, Rebecca 185 Hall, Robert Hall, Shel ia 226 Hall, Teresa 226 Halla, Jennifer 259 Hallemeier, Kay 226 Haller, Brandee Haller, Timothy Halley, Mary G. 285 Halley, Penelope 259 Halsey, Donna 197, 260 Halterman, Michael 211, 260 Halterman, Reba 226 Haluska, Haluska, Catherine Susan Halverson, Greg 208 Halverson, Kevin Ham, Randy Hamachek, Timothy Hamadi, Charles 260 Hamadi, Cathy Hamilton, Patricia Hamilton, Robert B. Hamilton, Robert J. Hamilton, Robyn 209, 260 Hamilton, Tracy Hamlin, Annette 260 Hamlin, Tony Hamm, Brent Hamm, Diane 285 Harrison, David J. 227 Harrison, David W. Harrison, Gayla 182 Harrison, Judith Harrison, Julia Harrison, Melissa 260 Harrison, Philip 260 Harrison, Russel 285 Harrison, Timothy Harrison, William 260 Hart, Christine 172, 179, 260 Hart, Todd Hartelt, Mark 170 Harter, Jerald 144, 208 Harthoorn, Kevin 202, 260 Haljte, George 285 Harting, Denise 185, 227 Hartman, Timothy Hartmann, Barbara 178, 260 Hartmann, Donna Hartmann, Laura 172 Hartzell, Elizabeth Hartzell, Robert 205 Harvey, Jerry Harvey, Ralph Harvey, Scottie 260 Hasan, Syed Haskell, Brent Haskin, Dana Haskin, Kristie 285 Hasselbring, Thomas Hasselbusch, Jeffrey Hathaway, Carolyn 99, 188, 260 Hatton, Sandi Haug, Barbara 260 Haug, Judith 174 Havens, Danita Havens, Deborah Haverkamp, Deborah Hawes, Sonia 202, 205 Hawk, Lisa Hawkins, Cathy Hawkins, Scott 205 Haws, Dave Hamm, Patricia 177, 179, 194 Hammack, James 260 Hammen, Kimberly 226 Hammes, Kevin 144, 215 Hammes, Kyle 144, 289 Hammond, Christina 202, 215, 260 Hammonds, Nancy 205, 211, 226 Hammons, Phyllis 226 Hampton, Jane 176, 185 Han, Ki 226 Hance, David 211 Hancock, Keri 260 Hancock, Kristine 207 Hand, Cindy 205,226 Hanes, Lance Hanks, Barbara Hanks, Charles 215 Hanks, David 285 Hanks, Ellen Hanks, Joseph Hanks, Richard Haxton, Jason 285 Haxton, Lori 285 Hayen Hayen Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes 22 Hayes Hays, Hays, Hays, Hays, Hays, Hays, , Carol , Rogene 227 , Charla , John , Kevin 210,260 , Lawrence 260 , Mary , Nancy 88, 178, 188, 189, 197, 7 , Richard Amber Angela K, 195, 260 Angela S, 260 Kimberly 204, 210 Meribeth 260 Monica 207 Hazelwood, Lori 172, 260 Head Jr., Kermit Sharon 1'ian1in,A11en 182, 260 Hannah, Sheldon Hansen, Cavidan 247 Hansen, Donald Hansen, Douglas 226 Hansen, Erik 260 Hansett, Melanie 260 Hanson, Cynthia Hanson, Jacqueline 178, 215, 260 HBFISOFI, f'131'lS0f'I, Mike 152 Nancy 260 Hao, Jing Harbal, Betty 11, 260 Harden, Tamara 197,226 Hardesty, Royce Hardie, Jeffrey Hardin, Cheryl Harding, Gennie Head, Tonya Headington, Jahn Heard, Barbara 285 Hearst, Kenneth 198 Heath, Paul 152,227 Heaton, Janet 198, 260 Heavrin, Mary Hechler, Mark 260 Heck, Dianne 227 Heckart, Gregory 260 Hecker, Marisa 205 Heckman. Barbara 174, 227 Heevner, Scott lil, 201. 205 Heffron, Joseph 260 Heffron, Michael Hegg, Christian 154, 156 Helden, Brandon Helder, Scott H H H 'A . F . rl , Y' 1' 1' H r 1 r 1 r 1 1' r. r. r. r. r, r. Hend Hend Hend Hend Hend Hend Hend Hend Hend Hend Henkl Henkt Henlcl Henn Henn Henri Hensl Hensl Herbs Hercl. Herd: Herm Herm Herm Herm Herni Hernz Herne Herm Herre Herre Herrg Hers W Hersh Herte Hertll Herzc Hescl Hescl Hess. Hess, Hess, Heste Hettir Hettir Hettir Heusi Heusl Hewit Hezel Hiatt, Hibb: Hibb: Hibnl Hibsl Hickf Hicks Hickf Hicks Hicks Hicks Hient Higbl Higbl Higdl Higdt Higgi Higgi High Higle Hilbe Hilde Hill, Hill, Hill, Hill, Hill. Hill, Hill, Hilla Hilln Hills tlilly, Hind Hind lline Hine Hine Hink Hink tlino Hins Hintl tlirnt llirnt llirnt lliscl iilslt lllstf lllstt llltl Hughes Hoerrnan, Opal 285 227 208, 227 3 J 260 189, 197' 7 15 1-L Heidmann, Greg Hcidmann, Matt Heifner, Christy Heiman, Douglas Hein, Deborah 171, 260 Heins, Jeannie 260 Heinz, Connie 260 Heintz, John Heinsinger, James 176 Heisler, Sally Heiss, Cara 260 Heisse, Elisabeth 260 Heisserer, Margarita 28S Heitman, Angela 227 Heitman, Joann 177, 260 Heitz, Terrance Helgoth, Michelle 205 Helgoth, Timothy Hellbusch, Michael Heller, Daryl Heller, Duane Heller, Ronald Hellige, Kimberly Hellweg, Brenda Helmich, Marcel 211 Helmken, Mary 227 Helton, Janette 227 Helton, Joni 227 Helton, Paul 260 Helvig. Shelly 260 Hemann, Margaret 175, 178, 227 Hemming, Marianne 59, 175, 260 Hempen, Lisa 260 Hemphill, Luanne 177, 227 Hemsath, Chad Hemsley, Ross Henderson, Karen 157, 215 Henderson, Lisa 260 Henderson, Robin Henderson, Wesley Hendricks, Joan 260 Hendricks, Kevin 184, 260 Hendricks, Thomas Hendricks, Todd Hendrickson, Kimberly 209 Hendrix, Nancy 285 Henke, David J. Ilitz, Lori 227 Hix, Jesse Hixenbaugh, Susan Hlas, Rita 285 ltoaglin, Karen 261 Hoaglin, Mary 261 Hobbs, Hocker, Ronald Gerald Hodges, Angela Hodges, Barbara Hodges, Karrie 154 Hodges, Tammy 181 Hodges, Thomas 227 Hoefener, Brian Hoehne, Mark Hoehns, Lorrie Hoehns, Lynn Hoekel, Michael Hoelscher, Ellen 179, 188, 206. Hoenes, Teri Hoenig, Hoeppn Kurt er, Valerie 142, 200 Hoester, Cynthia Hoewing, Ronald Hoff, Sheila Hoff, Thomas Hoffeditz, Raymond Hoffman, Brian 205 Hoffman, Bruce R, 210, 261 Hoffman, Bruce W, Hoffman, Edward 219 Hoffman, Kimberly 227 Hoffmann, Julia 175, 175, 261 Hoffmann, Susan 174, 227 Hoffmann, Victor 285 Hofman, Anita 198, 261 Hogan, Amy 261 Hogan, Daniel E, 45 Hogan, Daniel S. 227 Hogan, Nancy 261 Hughes, Antoinette tlughes, Gary 175,261 Hughes, Krista Hughes, Michelle 200 Michael 200, 261 Huhn, Mark 261 Hulett, Marsha Hull, Penny 262 Hulme, Michael Huls, Debra Huls, Rhonda 209, 262 Hulse, Laura 285 Hulsebus, Mark 202 Hultz, Mark 202 Hultz, Robbie 175, 176,227 Humes, Robbie Humes, Susan 262 Humphrey, Angela Humphrey, Donna Humphrey, Joetta 254, 262 Humphrey, Michael Hunnius, Karen 262 Hunolt, Theresa I-lunsaker, Denise Hunt, Bryan 194 Hunt, Daniel 262 Hunt, Elizabeth 205 Hunt, Kelly 227 Hunt, Kristin 188, 262 Hunt, Paul 285 Hunter, Denise Hunter, Felishia 172, 262 Hunter, Joan 25, 171, 176, 28 Hunter, Penny 262 Huntsberger, Joan 7, 262 Huntsman, Sharon 228 Hurst, James 205 Hurst, Lisa 262 Hurt, Daniel 262 Huse, Bryan 228 5 Henke, David W, Henley, Katrina 260 Henneman, Janet 227 Hennke, Cindy Henrich, Mike 152 Hensley, Candy 254, 260 HEFISOH. Robert nerbert, Kathy Hercules, Shelley 202 Herde, Mary Jo 285 Hefmanf Craig Hermann, Lon 26, 175, 175, 260 Hermens, Brock 176 Hermsen, Ann 260 Hemandez, Kathleen 200 Hemandez, Patricia 154, 260 Hemandez, Sandra 227 Hemdon, Jody Herren, Penny 260 Herrera, Timothy 177, 260 Herrmann, Joseph Hersey, Donna Hershman, Kristin 175, 177, 260 Herteen, Hertzog, Roger Todd 260 Herzog, John 152 rleschke, Douglas 208 Heschke, Lori Hess, Debra 260 Hess, Diane 285 Hess, Ericka Hester, D. Leanne 227 Hettinger, Melinda 285 Hettinger, Richelle 197, 260 Hettinger, Tina Heusmann, Carol 212, 260 Heusmann, Nancy 212, 215, 260 Hewit, Lauren 227 Hezel, Thomas Hiatt, George Hibbs, David Hibbs, Jeffrey Hibner, Scott Hibser, Andrew 150 Hickey, Joseph 186, 207, 215, 2 nicks, Deborah Hicks, Douglas Hicks, Kevin Hicks, Lisa 198, 260 Hicks, Theresa 227 Hieneman, Bruce Higbee, Higbee, Higdon, Higdon, Higgins, Higgins, Highbar Diane 260 Donna 175, 175, 227 Paul 52, 176, 260 Robin 227 Barbara 172, 260 William 176,260 ger, Carrol 285 Higley, Maxine Hilbert, Amy 260 Hildebrand, David Hill, David 260 Hill, Marcy 190 Hill, Michael Hill, Robert Hill, Tammy 260 Hill, Vernice 186, 200, 204, 260 Hill, Vernon Hillard, Darlene 261 Hillman, Karen Hills, Michelle 261 Hill ard Brooke 212, 260 60 Hohman. Christine Hohner, Paula 261 Hojczyk, Cynthia Holder, Angela 261 Holder, Todd Holgate, Thomas Holland, Lundy 261 Hollenbeck, Susan Hollinger, Robert Hollinrake, Dennis Hollis, Melissa 261 Hollon, Lindsey Holloway, Christopher 261 Hollowell, Richard Holman, Mark 227 Holman, Phyllis Holroyd, Ruth Holsapple, Rene 227 Holt, Dawn 261 Holthaus, Patricia Holtkamp, Deanna 175 Holtkamp, Dora Holtkamp, Sue 261 Holtkamp, Thomas Holton, Peter 202 Holtrup, Paul 172,211,261 Holzmeier, Jana Home Economics Association 196 Hoog, Jr,, Frank Hooks, Marcia 78, 186, 204, 209, 261 Hooper, Stephen Hoover,JacqueIine177, 204, 208, 271 Hopkins Jr., Richard Hopkins, Daniel Hopkins, James 171 Hopkins, John Horn, Vicki 261 Horner, Robert 261 Horning, Sarah 261 Horras, Denise Horras, Scott Horse and Rodeo Club 190 Horst, Daniel Horton, Jolene Hosch, Robin Hoselton, Sonja 227 Hosemann Ill, Paul Hosemann, Deborah Hosford, Donna Hoskins, Lisa Hostetler, Amy 205 Houghton, Janice 261 House Bill 82-85 Houser, Johanna 172, 227 Householder, Rodney Houseman, Jeffrey Houston, Carla 227 Houston, David Houston, Gina 172, 261 Houston, Jeffrey Houston, John 199 Houston, Kelson Howlad, Marnita 261 Howard, Carol 261 Howard, Terrie Howdestiell, Rita 204, 261 Howell, Eric 211, 261 Howell, Randy Howell, Timothy Howell, Victoria Howerton, Katrina Howes, Many 261 Hoyt, Joni 261 Hsieh, Tsuey-Mei Huse, Mary Huseman, Heidi 205, 210, 262 Hustead, Carla Hustead, Deborah 228 Hustead, Dennis 262 Hustead, Hustead, Jenny 262 Mary Huston, Stacie 186, 262 Hutcherson, Debra 262 Hutchinson, Amy 204 Hutchison, Sharon Hutson, Tony 262 Hutton, Ann 228 Hux, Charmel Hyhouse, Pamela 228 Hyle, Dennise 181, 262 Hyler, Larly lcenogle, Timothy lckenroth, Leonard 170, 228 Imam, Ali Imam, James 145, 211, 262 Ince, Sheila 262 lnderski, John lnderski, Lana 262 Index 191 Industrial Arts, 190 lnlow, Pamela 210, 228 lnlow, Stephanie Inner Greek 201 Inner Fraternity Council 201 Inner Personal Communicatio 192 International Club 192 lbssi, Kimberly 177 lrick, Terry 185 Irvin, Carrie Irvin, Helver 228 Irvin, Renae 262 lnfin, Tina 228 Isaia, Gary Iseman, William Isgrig, Jo Veta 262 Ishmael, Kimberly Ishmael, Phyllis Israel, Cynthia 170, 262 Isringhausen, Jeffrey 184, 202 Isringhausen, Kenneth 184 lven, Dean lven, Theresa 262 Iwabuchi, Hiromitsu 174,227 n Club i l l JBCODS. Sandra Jacobus, Elizabeth Jacques, Jeffrey r Jacques, Stephen 285 Jaeger. Jaegers Jagger, Jahury, James, James, James, Darrell 179, 262 , David 170 Ray 179 Abdul 262 Alan Douglas Ellen James, Gregory 188 210 James, Janet James, Kimberly James, Steven James, Todd Jameson, Gregory 265 Jamison, Brenda 265 Janes, Charles Janes, Robert Alicia 54, 175, 175,228 Jardine, Elizabeth Jarman, Lana Jarman, Mark JBTDOE. Jarmon, Brenda 265 Janfis, James 265 Jarvis, Kevin Jarvis, Matthew 265 Jay, Jeffrey Jay, Jordan Jaynes, Lois 228 Jefferson, Karen 198, 265 Jeffries, Carrie 195 Jeffries, Darrell 265 Jeffries, Jill Jeffries, John 265 Jelmbe Jelmbe rg, Edwon 200, 265 rg, Janice Jenkins, Daniel Jenkins, Dennis 228 Jenkins, Joyce 175, 265 Jenkins, Kolette 187, 265 Jenkins, Lisa 265 Jenkins, Michael 175, 177 Jennett, Patty 228, 245 Jennings, Adam 265 Jennings, Brenda 228 Jepson, John 285 SING OUT LOUD Dwayne Smith, graduate stu- dent, performs during HMSU Live. NMSU Live was sponsored by the Student Activities Board and took place Sunday evenings in the Georgian Room of the Union. Photo by Dixon Munday Just, Mark Justice, Anthony Justice, Robin 228 Johnson, Plooma Johnson, Rebecca Johnson, Rhonda 80 Johnson, Robert D. Johnson, Robert O, Johnson, Robert R, Johnson, Rodney 202, 228 Johnson, Ron 265 Johnson, Scott 228 Johnson, Susan 265 Johnson, Suzanne 265 Johnson, Tracey 265 Johnson, Walter Johnson, Wayne Johnson, Wendy 265 Johnston, Becky 265 Johnston, Lori Johnston, Pamela 228 Kaaihue, Allen 208 Kacir, Michael 102, 286 Jepson, Sondra Jessen, Michael 10, 16, -'14, 172, 175. 210, 228 Jester, Rhonda 202 265 Jewell, James 94 Joanez, Armando Joan, Jett 14, 15 Job, David 202 Job Well Done 85 Jobe, Kathleen 150 Hsu, Li 227 llsu, Moses Hsu, Yu 227 Huang, Chih-Chen Huan ,Mei Ying 247 y , Hindley, Paula 206, 207, 227, 252 Hindman, Arlie 285 Hines, Gary Hines, John Hines, Shelia Hinkle, Michele 261 ltinkson, Geri Hinote, Scott Hinshaw, Carol 185, 261 Hinton, Chad Huang, Shu-Ching 227 Huang, Yu-Tseng 227 Hubbard, Connie 261 Hubbard, Lisa 261 Hubeny, Andrea Huber, Edward 227 Huber, Tammy 185, 261 Hubert, Hoyt Hubin, Kert ttirner Il, Donald Hirner, James Hirner, Todd 21 I Hiscocks, Rita 175 Hisle, Kristopher 21 l, 261 Historical Society 191 History of Lyceum 72 i1il7,Ci'11'iSiif'l8 182, 261 Q Hubler, Craig lludelson, James 227 Hudnall, Debrah Hudson, Allen lludsonftnrian Hudson, Martha ltuff, Paul Huffman, Debra Jach, David 210 Jackson, Andrea 262 Jackson, Bambi 262 Jackson, Barbara 228 Jackson, Christopher Jackson, Joanne 285 Jackson. Kathleen 172,262 Jackson, Kevin 262 Jackson, Kimberly Jackson, Linda Jackson, Lisa 262 Jackson, Lynn 198, 262 Jackson, Marc 262 Jackson, Penny Jackson, Sherry 177, 228 Jackson, Susan 285 Jackson, Teresa 262 Jackson, Tracy 200, 209, 262 Jacobs, Lisa Johns, Carol Johnso Johnso n, Beth n, Bill Johnson, Bradley Johnson, Brent Johnson, Bryan 205 Johnson, Carle Johnson, Dana Johnson, Darla 265 Johnson, David L. 170, 171, 197,265 Johnson, David S. 174 Johnson, Deanne 228 Johnson, Debra 228 Johnson, Diane Johnson, Douglas 166, 167 Johnson, Elizabeth 265 Johnson, Ellen 176.210, 265 Johnson, Gena 228 Johnson, Janelle Johnson, Jeffery Johnson, John Johnson, Kathleen 181, 204, 265 .1ohnson, Kenneth 172, 265 Johnson, Kevin 120, 151, 265 Johnson, Krislan Johnson, Lesa Johnson, Lisa 185 Johnson, M. Dennne Johnson, Martin Johnson, Michael Johnson, Michele 76, 142, 204, Johnson , Michelle 265 207 Johnston, Sharon Joiner, Kayla 265 Jonas, Jane 185 Jonas, Jennifer Kahler, Rodney 265 Kain, Lisa 265 Kaiser, Catherine 185 Kaiser, Donald Jones-Smith, Tonie Kaiser, Jennifer Jones, Andrew 265 Kaiser, Peggy Jones, A,-,Seiya Kajewiski, Marilee Jones, Bernice 186 MKVOS- 0209105 225 Jones Brian Kamerlck, John Jones Carol 285 Mmm' PW-'ip 176 Jones Charles 186 'tame' William 265 Jones, Cindy 236 Kane Jr,, John 208 Jones, Cornelia 53119351 -Wann? Jones' Daryl 200 Kangus,' Michael 286 Jones, Delorse 286 Nao' HSM' 255 Jones, Douglas K. Nao' We'1'M"I9 Jones' Douglas W. Kapeller, Christine 212, 264 Jones' Elbert Kpfer, Kristina Jones, oaiy 170, 253 Kappa- MDM FS' 209 Jones' Jenny 194 Kappa Mu Epsilon 180 Jones' Kim Kappa Omicron Phi 179 Jones' Lester Karaty, Jeanette Jones, Leia Karhoff, Teresa Jones' Lyle Karim, Mohamed Jones, Reta 'Sasha' Tony Jones, kt-men 21 1 Qgaglgrzazobqgruo jgggi sgierrd Kaufman, Jeffery 264 Jones' Rufus 294 Kauffman, Cheryl 260 Jones. Stephanie M. 180,265 Kaul, Kristin Kavanagh, Janet Jones, Stephanie Rae 265 , Jones, Stephanie Renee 263 Man- Bm" y Jones, Steven 265 :Earned jggiii 12322365 Keele, Dennis 186, 187 Jones' Troy 263 Keefc, James 285 Jones! Woodrow Keeland, Lana 227 Keener, John 227 Keeney Jr, Jim 227 Keeney, Karin 167 Kchncr, Kenneth 199 Jones, Yvonne Jordan, Christopher Jordan, Shelly 265 Jorden, Steven Jorganson, Dale 286 Kehoe, Pam 227 Jorma, Jill 198, 265 Milf' :fun Josephcharles 211 'Y'-fill' Fnfl Joslin, Beth 'Wim' R'C"a'd Joslin, Mary 185 mlm' Smu - Jost William keiihly, Kelly 227 Joustra, Deborah Mllffv zmg n 260 Jovanovic, Michael 265 Nazis' '66 T ' , - Judd' mesa Keller Paula 221 Judge' Mary Kelleri Ruth Keller Sue Kelley-Killion, Jacqueline Kelley, Denise 260 Kelley Douglas Judy, David Julyan, Carolyn 286 Jumps, Thomas 120, 121, 265 Jung, Melissa 265 Jurgensmeyer, Judy 205. 228 ' Jurotich, Jr., Frank 265 KCHQ5' Lori 285 286 1ndexfTraditionalIy Different 2 5 Klillgelnann, Karen 265.1 77 Kelley Nalin 227 Kelley Sllalon 172 2.17 Kcllisnn lcsley 227 Kellol, Michael 108, 194 Kelly Barry 150 Kelly Colleen Kelly, Douglas Kelly, Edward 60 Kelly, Greg 227 Kelly, Jack Kelly, Jackie 285 Kelly l.ana 205, 260 Kelly, Lisa 227 Kelly, Lori Kelly, Melvin Kelly, Steven 260 Kelly, Wanda Il, Tim Kelsa Landwher, Kurt 265 Mata Kelsey. Monica 86, 227 Kenibiwe, Elizabeth Kcmerling. J, Kelnp, Kinlbelly Kemp, Margaret 227 Kempen, Jr.. Kellneth Kernpker, Denise 227 Kempker, Leila 227 Kendall, Doris Kendrick. D, J, 157, 175, Kennard, Rodney 248 Kennedy. Caroline 260 Maas. Gerald 266 May Kent, Kepp Barbara el, Cheryl 285 Kerby. Janet Kerby, Patricia 194 Ken. Doug 206, 227 Kessel, Amy 227 Kessel. Jo Kessel. Susan Kestner, Janice 260 Kiee. King King. King, James Jr, Jr., William Cheryl Darren 265, 170 King, Deborah 207 King, Frank 144, 264 King, James King, Janice King, Jason 265 King, Jimmie King. Kelly King. Laurey King, Marjorie King, Sherrie King, Terry 210 King, Timothy 265 King, Tracy 265 King, William Kinghorn, Patrick 208 Kinsel, Brenda Kinsella. Julie 181 Kintz, Christine 265 Kirchner, Joni 265 Kirkham, Douglas Kirkham, Judith Kirkham. Michael 265 19 Kirklin, Steven 228. 150, 211 Kirkman. Mary Kirkpatrick. David 265 Kirkpatrick, Pamela 228. 174 Kirkpatricks. Jeanne 75 Kirsehman, Richard 265 Kirtlink, Angela 228, 202 Kiser, Christopher 21 1 kispen, Paul 265 Kissel, Donna 265 Kiteh, John Kitchen, Keith 202 Kite, Marlen 265 Kittie. Judy Kitts. Douglas Kleeschulte, Douglas Klein. Curtis Klein. Melissa 265, 210 Klein. Sue 185 Klemme. Linda 228 Klesner, Michael Klindworth, Kelvin 265, 172, 176 Kline, Barb 286 Kline. Jacquclyn 25 Kline, James 265,211 Kline. Scott Kline, Susan 228,204 Klingerman, Kristine 265 Klinginsmith, Diana Klinginsmith, Leigh Klinginsmith, Richard Klockc, Deenita 202, 212 Klocke, Rhonda 265 Kloeppcl, Carol 265, 195 Kloster, Katherine Klubek, Diana 181 Kluesner. Cheryl 265 Knapp. Jamie 67 Knapp. Russell 265, 150 Knapp, Sharon Kretz, Steven 265 Kreutztrager. Karen 265, 205 Krewson, Stacey Kribbs, Kirk Kribbs, Shelli 228 Krider, Audie 265 Kriegshauser, Carol 265, 172, 170 Kriegshauser, Duane 228, 184 Kriegshauser, Linda Krink, Melisse 229 Krippner, Brian 265, 170 Kroegcr. Carolyn 265, 172 Kroeger, Edwin 186, 187 Kroeger, Kerry 265 Kroencke, Kristine Krogh, Benjamin Krogmeier, Rhonda Kronour, Melissa 265, 179, 186, 175 Kropf, Lynn 265 Kropp, Jeri 286 Krucky, Kathleen 229 Knapp, Victoria Knaus, Catherine 265, 171, 175 Knaust, Susanne 265 Knee, Molly 265 Kness. Kelly Kness. Lenny KHEU 192 Knickerbocker. Kevin Knifong, Debbie Knight. Michael Knight, Ronald 286 Knipmeyer, Judith 265 Knippel, Anne Knirr, James 210 Knock, Kelly 265 Knorr. Tracey 265, 187. 211 Knowles, Stephanie 212 Knudsen, Jana 16. 206. 265 Knuppel, Steven 265,175 Knust, Kimberly 206, 265 Knutsen. Denise 265 Knutsen. Stacey 265, 186 Kobberdahl, David 219 Koch. Susan 265, 187 Koechle, Robert 265 Koehler. Debra Koehn, Janis Koehn, Stacy Koeller, Lisa 185 Koger. Monell Kohl. Carolyn 197, 265 Kohlenberg, Gilbert 72, 75. 75. 286 Kohlenberg, Mary 286 Kohls, Michael Kokesh, Elizabeth Kolb. Douglas Kolb, Maura 265, 175, 172. 254 Kolkmeier, Carl Kollar, Robyn 212 Kongable, Trish 154, 228 Konrad. Dennis Kooyman. Joel Kopecky, Kathryn Kopecky, Tammy 265, 140, 141 Kopf, Christopher Koppenhaver, Jon 228, 46. 185 Korellas, Sophia 228 Komblatt, Robin Korslund. Lois 118, 119. 286 Koscielski, Paul Kosman, Barbara 185 Kosowski, Richard 176 Kowalski, Lisa 265 Koyabu. Kaori 228. 188 Kraber, Pamela 265 Kraemer, Diane 265 Kraemer, Katherine Kraft, Margaret 212 Kragt, Daniel 202 Krueger, Brad 229 Krueger. Darrel 56. 57, 86, 88, 105, 108, 122, 125 Krueger, Denise 229 Krueger, Ellen 229, 188 Krueger, Mitch Krueger, William KfLll'1'1I'T1C r. Jackie 202 Krumrey, Jacqueline 265,172 Klesner, Susan 228. 185, 176 Kliever. Scott 145 Krajewski. Carolyn Kramer. Kramer. David Renee 185, 228. 177. 175 Kramer, Sheila 80, 101, 185 Kramer, Shelly 265 Krause, Dolores 265 Krebill, Ronald Kreitler. Darren 265 Kremer, Glenda 185. 265 Krupela, Paul 265. 185, 177, 175 Kruse. John Krusemark, Beverly 229 Kruzich, Matthew Kuchel, Keith Kuchera, Elizabeth Kuehl, Joni 265 Kuehl, Mary 265, 175 Kuehl, Matthew 265, 172 Kuehler. Charles Kuehler. Paul Kuethe, Karla Kuether. Michael 265 Kuhn, Ryan 178 Kuizema. Douglas 202 Kummer, Jennifer 229 Kunce, Bradley Kuntz, Alice Kunzman, Heal 265 Kuo. Chen-Ming 229 Kurfman, Kellie 229 Kurriger, Rebecca 265. 189 Kurth, Arrly Kurtz, Melissa 229, 205, 215 Kusman, Patrick Kusterer, Robert Kuttler, Delores Kyriakedes, Diane La Faver, Robert La Frenz, Patricia 265. 175, ZOO La Frenz, Teresa 265 La Grassa, Susan 265,177 Labertew. Lisa 265 Lachanee, Steven Laekland, Mashona Ladwig, Denise 207, 265 Laiferty. Jackie Lagemann, Amy Lahti. Gary Laib, Michael Lain, Anthony Lain, Debra 265, 202 Laird, Christine 265, 76 Lake. David Lake, Geri Lake, Lesley 265 Lake, Susan 265, 171, 175 Lakebrink, Jeanne Lamberson, Sherry Lambright, Anthony Lambright, Melinda 286 Lambda Chi Alpha 211 Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents 211 Lammers, Eric 265 Lammers, Julie 229, 201, 209. 207 Lampman, Donna Lamprecht, Gary 229 Lancaster. Kristin Lancial. Jeffrey Land, Anthony Landis, Dolores 229 Landon, Rhonda 181 Landon. Wanda 180 Landwehr,Gregory 247, 148, 149, 170 Lane, Daniel 229 Lane, Gregory 182. 265 Lane, Jason Lanferman, Lonnie Lang, Daniel 210 Lange, Christopher Langemeier, Craig Langewisch, Peggy 177 Langhorst. Sharon 265 Langvin, Deborah 265, 188 Larkin, Ann 185 Larkin, Deborah Larkin, Thomas Larrabee, Cynthia 212 Larrimore, Kimberly Larson. Kent Larson, Susan 501, 212 Larue, Dennis Larue, Sharon 152 Lashley. Jeffery Lassa, Sherry 265, 202, 142 Latham, Johnny Lauck, Shelly Laugharn, Joel 265 Laughlin, Mary C. Laughlin, Mary G. Laurent, John 265. 177 Lauth, Thomas 229,215 Law, Cheuk 265 Lawrence, Jennifer 265 Lawrence. Malika 266 Lawrence, Timothy 229 Lawson, Ann 229, 176 Leweren7, Fredrick Lewis, Alva Lewis, Cindy 266 Lewis, Daniel 266 Lewis, Elbert Lewis, Julie Lewis, Lavonne Lewis, Marvin Lewis, Max 266,164 Lewis, Mona 266, 184 Lewis, Paula Lewis, Rebecca 266 Lewis. Teresa Lewis, Tina Lewis, Todd 266 Lewis, Vincent Lawson. David Lawson, La Rae 266 Lawson, Lisa 229 Lawson, Lisa Lynn 157 Lawson. Heil Leamons. Jennifer Lear. Eric 52, 55 Lear. George Learn, William Leavitt, Nelly Lebron. James 250 Lebron, Peter 286 Lechner. Jane Ledger. Barry 206 Lee Jr., Robert Lee, Anita Lee Antony 266 Lee Bonnie 247, 170, 171 Lee Briday 266 Lee David Lee Donald 266. 186 Lee. James Lee, Lisa 266, 161 Lee, Mascheal Lee Meng-Seh 266 2Q41ndex7Traditionally Different Lee. Randy 247, 171 Lee, Robert 266 Lee, Sherrie Leeper. John 286 Lel11er, Ruben Leftriclge, Patricia 266, 25. 171 Legg, Janice 286 Legrand, Aundrea 266 Lehenbauer, Dennis 211 Lehman, Lori Lehner. David 266 Lehr, Theodore Lehrman, Daren Leibhart, Bryan Leighter. Jill 266 Leighton, Jennifer Leiker, Vicky 250 Lein, Deborah 266 Leinweber, Vonette 266 Leinweber. Vonette 266 Leland, Debra 250. 199 Lemmermann, Jackie Lemons, John 176 Lene, David Lennard. Donald 250 Lenzini, Lynnette 266, 211 Leonard, Cary 175, 205,211 Lesczynski, David 118, 286 Leslie, Rozella Leslie. Walter Lesscig, Corey 156. 157 Lewton, Michael l.eyba, Anna 286 Leyba, Guillermo Leyba. John 250. 184 Li, Cau-Min Liao, Xiao-Yan Liblin, Kathryn Liebhart, Bryan 266 Liebhart. Karen 266 Lier, Christine 207 Liford. Steven 160 Lii, Tzunghueih 250 Likes. Jodelle Lile. Sherry Liles, Cindy 266, 175 LiUequist. Barbara Lillard, Phyllis 197, 250 Lilley. Lisa Limas Stephen Limbaeh, Jocelyn 266 Lin, 8eafChing Lin, Yi 50. 188 Lindahl, Angela 266 Lindbloom, Debbie 178 Lindbloom, Michael Lindell, Paula 175, 177, 186 Lindemann. Steven Lindgren, Mark 250 Lindhorst, Theresa Lindquist, Kathleen Lindquist, Philip Lindquist, Sherri Lindsay, Laura Linebaugh. Lana 266 Ling, Jane-Hwong 250 Linge, Joanie 266.205, 210, 195 Linge, Steven 266 Lingemeier, Craig 266 Lingenfelter. Sharon 250 Linhart, Paula Linn, Victoria 266 Linneman. Dean Linneman. Scott Linnenburger. Dawn 266 Lin-Shin, Chen 250 Lipinski, Bradley Lipper. Michael Lippert, Brian 215 Lippert, Mark 266 Liston, Tracy 266 Little. Daniel Little. Leslie 266, 175 Little, Lisa 250. 106 Little, Sarah Little. Susan Littleton. Platalie 175. 175 Litton. Laura Litwiller, Timothy 266 Liu. Fu 250 Liu, Ping Liu, Yiing-Feng 188 Livesay. Judy 266 Lloyd, Katrina 266, 195 Lloyd, Lori Lloyd, Marla Lloyd, Tina Lochbaum, Bruce Lock. Cheryl Lock. Lisa Locke, Jeffery 266 Locke, Scott 49, 55, 197 Lockridge. Gail Loeffler, Dana Loellke, Richard 202, 184 Loewenstein, Kristi 266 Loewenstein. Robert Lofgren, Eric Logan. Michael 266 LOQQS, Donice 170 Loges, Terry Logsdon, Laurie 250. 175 Logue, Terry 286 Loh. Chung'Ho 188 Lohnlann. Charissa Lohmann, Gwendolyn Lohmann, Rachel 266. 184 Loney, Ann 266 Long, Andrew Long, Angela 266 1.ong, Ellen Long, Gregory Long. James Long , Lori 250 Long. Steven Lessei Kristin 51, 156, 266, 51, 157. Q, 175, 177 Lesseig. Sam 286 Lesseig, Vance 156, 250. 157. 174 Letuli, Terry Leutzinger, Debbie Levetzow. Brian Levi, Raymond 266 Levy, Darryl Lewellen. Christina Lewellen, Gayla Lewellyn, Michael Long, William Lovelace, Angela 250 Lovell, Gary Lowe, Jocelyn 250 Lowe, Kevin Lozano, Mary Luby. Angela 266, 205, 204 Lucas. Jeffrey 266 Lucas, Natalie 266 Lucke, John 286 Lucke, Patricia 266 Ludwig, Jeffery Ludwig, Rhonda 266 Luechteield, Daniel 180 Lueckenotto, ll6f0lL1 Luecker, Scott Luerding, Shelly Luke, Deborah Luke, Scott Lukefallr, Robin 286 Lukowski, Vincent Lumsden, James Lund, Steven Lundholrn, Milla Lunsford, Danny Lunsford. Lonnie 251 Lurtz, Monica 266, 49 Luse, Julie 266 Luther, Kevin 26 Luthern Student Movement 182 Lutke. Michael 266 Lux, John Lybarger, Abbie 266 Lybarger, Kenneth Lyehner, John 251, 176, 42 Lynch, Jean 266 Lynch, Jody 266, 186, 195, 206 Lyons. James 286 Lytle, David Lyu, Mei 251 Mabrey, Darren Macammon, Pat 16 Mac Donough. Karen 266 Mac Donough, Katherine 266 Mackender, Holly 205 Mackey. Beth Mackey, Travis 266 Macomber, David 251 Macomber, Mark Maddaleno, Michele Maddox, Drew Madick. John Madison, Galen Madsen, James 251 Maeder, Velma 266 Magee. Matthew Mager, Jana 251 Magerkurth. Steven Magers, Erin 251 Magnani, Christine 251, 205. 258 Magnani, Thomas 266, 195. 211 Magruder, Jack 286 Magruder, Raymond Maher, Kelly Mahmood, l'lawaa Mahoney, Carl 266, 175 Mahoney, Patricia 266, 177 Mahroos, Hesham Mailloux, Michael 185 Maize. Janet Major, Aleea 266 Major, Sarah Mak, Shui4Ting Malave, Jose Malins, Wally 179 Mallett, Brenda 266 Mallett, Caroline 266 Mallett. Martha 197,251 Mallory, Elizabeth Mallory, Vicki Malloy. Benjamin 174,266 Malloy, John Malloy, Malloy, Martin 251 Matthew Malm, Therese 170, 247 Malone. Brant Malone, Michael Looney, Teresa 266, 172, 250, 251 Lorcntzen, Catherine 266 Lorenzen, Jay 205 Loseman. Cathleen 266, 205 Loudenback, Jeffrey 250, 185 Louder, Janet Louder. Joleen Louder, Keith Louder, Ricky Louder, Scott Love, Gregory Malone, Roxanne 24, 266 Malzner, Kerry 172, 176. 182,251 Mamun, Abdullah 251 Manawaduge. Tharaka 266 Mangelsen. Holly 177 Manierski, Kim 140,251 Mankus, Patricia 266 Mann. Dana 266 Mann, David Mann, Shirley 251 Manna, Leland 118, 119, 145 Mantia. Rosalie Manwarring, Kenneth Marcantonio, Melody 16. 17,175 205, 204, 215, 266 ROUGH Pl' READY Rufus Jones, professional wrestler, puts a headlock on his opponent during a match in Pershing Arena. Delta Chi haternity sponsored the event, held on March 25, 1985, as a fundraiser. Photo by Kari Ditmars March, Mary 177 Markway, Janet 198. 266 Marley, Anita Marley, Philip 215. 267 Marlow, Mark 267 Marr, Margaret 185 Marrs, Sherri 267 Marsden, Jay 267 Marsengill, Kelly Marshall, Amy J 187. 267 Marshall. Anly L, 267 Marshall, Daniel Marshall, John Marshall Mary Marshall Shell 267 Marshall Timtdhy 267 Martin Cynthia Martin Dale 286 Martin Daniel 267 Marlin, Mtlrtln l1Cdll Klt1tlC 286 179 Math Math Math Math Math Math Math Matil Matil Matli Mat ' Matt Matt Matti Matti Matti Matti Matu Matz Matri Maxi May. Maya Myef Mayi Mayl Mc A Mc Mc Me MC Mc Me MC Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc C Mc C Mc C 1 Me C Mc C Mc C Mc C Mc C Mc C Me C Me K Mc C Mc C Mc C Mc C Mc C Me C Me C Mc C Mc 4 Mc C Mc 1 MC I Mc 1 Mc 1 Mc l Mc 1 MC 1 Mc l Mc I Mc I Mc Me Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc MC Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc Mc Mei Mc Mc Mei MC Mc' Mc' Mc' 511 511 Mt CK me 182 106 5 ,258 211 l2, 251 l5 ,175, 179, Martin into Martin Lavorla Martin Lori Martin, Matthew 267, 172 Martin, Michael 267 Martin, Paige Martin, Patty 267 Martin, Reta 286 Martirl, Robert J. Martin, Robert T, Martin, Tamara 267 Martin, Tom 251 Martin, Vicki Martin, Viola 286 Martinez, Ana Martinez, Ronda Martz. Brian 129, 165 Marx, Wendy 267 Masek, Katherine 267 Maseman, Melanie Maske, Ricky 267 Mason, Diane 251 Mason, James 215 Mason, Kevin 267, 150 Mason, Lesa Mass Communications Club 195 Massey, Angela 267 Massman, Rodney 267, 172 Mast, Linda 251 Mastalski, Tina Matar, rlamzeh Mathes, Julie Mathews, Charlotte 286 Mathews, Cynthia Mathews, Robert Mathias, Michelle 267, 25, 172, 179 Mathias, Steven 251 Mathis, Arlicia 251, 204, 176,195, 208 Matillano, Amold Matin, Syeed 267 Matlick, Vincent 267 Mattaline, Dean 251 Matteson, Shirley Matthews, John Matthews, Patricia Mattingly, Julie Mattingly, Robin 267 Mattox, Anita 267 Matuu Jr., Matuu Matzinger, Darcy Matmer, Daniel Maxwell, Corey May, Debra Mayay, Thomas 267 Mayer, Leah 14 Myes, Mary Maylid, Michele Mayle, Deborah Mc Afee, Edward 206, 267, 186, 199 Me Bride, Ann 268, 27 Mc Cabe, 2 Mc Cabe, Maurice Mc Cain, Jerald Mc Cammon, Arlene Mc Cann, Kathie 251 Mc Cannon, Pat 17 Mc Cartney, Bobby Mc Cartney, Brenda Mc Cartney, Paula 286 Mc Carty, Robert 251 Mc Carville, Mary 268 Mc Causlin, Debra Mc Clain, Charles 9, 72, 44, 12, 84, 188, 56, 58, 286, 92, 86, 87 Mc Clanahan, John 182 Mc Clanahan, Mark Mc Claskey, Lisa Mc Clelland, William 94 Mc Clellan, Betty 286 Mc Cluskey, Gregory Mc Cluskie, Kelly 251 Mc Coll, Colleen 268, 170, 171, 175 ,86, 88 Mc Connell, Jay Mc Connell, Patsy Mc Connell, Timothy 268 Mc Cord, Deanna 268 Mc Coy, Greg Mc Cracken, Kathleen Mc Cubbin, Samuel Mc Culley, Melanie 251,171,175, 188, 198 Mc Cullough, Kevin 268 Mc Cullough, Sean 268 Mc Daniel, Cauleen 268 Mc Derman, Kimberly 268 Mc Dermott, Mary 268, 205 Mc Donald, Anna 185,179 Mc Donald, Dennis Mc Donald, Kevin 189 Mc Donald, Lee Mc Dunner, Terry 268 Mc Elvaine, Kimberly 268, 175, 172 Mc Elwain, Randall Mc Farland, Patrick 202, 201 Mc Farland, Thomas Mc Gahan, Marguerite Mc Ghee, Wanda Mc Gill, Marilyn Mc Clrath, Kirk Mc Graw, Jon 186, 187 Mc Guire, Betty 286 Mc Guire, Vincent Mc Hugh, James Mc lntire, Michelle Mc lntosh, Philip Mc lntyre, Michael Mc Kay, Kimberly Mc Kay, Laura Mc Kay, Leona Mc Kim, Molly Mc Kinzie, Steven McGuire, Lori McGuire, Vincent 268 Mcrlenry, Dennis Mctlone, Bridgett Mcrlugh, Jim 268 Mclnrris, John 176 Mclrrtosh, Phil McKay, Kim 268 McKay, Laura 247 McKay, Leona 268 McKinney, Angela 182, 268 McKinney, Daniel McKinny, Cynthia McKinze, Nadine 251 McKinze, Steve 251 McLain, Harry McLaughlin, Christie 268 McLaughlin, Colleen 269 McLaughlin, Robert McMasters, Mary Ann 252 McMeley, Mike 269 McNalley, Dorothy 269 McNalley, William 269 McNeil, Lance 269 McNerney, Julie McNutt, Mathew 269 McPherson, Debra 269 Mcvay, Rhonda 252 McVietty, Shelley 269, 198 McWhorter, David 269 Meadows, Janet 269, 177, 175 Meadows, John Meadows, Milous Meadows, Monica 252 Mears, Marva Meder, Kenneth 269, 175, 177 Meder, Michael Medley, Scott Meehan, Timothy 184 Mefealfe, Shellie 269 Mefford, Debra 252 Mellord, Naomi Megee, Marvin Meghisaib, Mansour 252 Mehlenbacher, Jeffrey 175, 252 Mehmert, Theresa 269 Meier, Gregory 269 Meier, Martin Meier, Ronald Meier, Scott 210, 269 Meilink, Deborah 269 Meinke, Jean Meisel, Brian 269 Meisser, Jennifer 189, 269 Meissen, Laura 269 205, 206, Meissen, Leroy Melissant, Leonard Mellon, Gary 208 Melton, Jennifer 269 Meneeley, Christopher Meneeley, Leslie Menke, Charlotte 269 Mensa, Valentina Mense, Deborah Men's Swimming 165 Mera, Alvaro Meredith, Scott A. Meredith, Scott D. 245 Merli, Susan 252 Miller, Kevin Miller, La Donna Miller, Laura Miller, Lisa Miller, Mark Miller, Michael 269, 75 Miller, Roy Miller, Sonya Miller, Susan Miller, Tamela 269 Miller, Tammy Miller, Terry Miller, Thomas C. 269 Miller, Thomas F. 269 Miller, Thomas O. 208 Miller, Timothy 269 Miller, Todd 269, 211 Minard, Minear, Mary Sheryl Mineart, Lisa 269 Minor, Terry Minorini, Mary 211 Misfeldt Missey, , Susan Darrell Missman, Shari 7, 172 Missouri liall Council 170 Mitchell, Avenell Mitchell, Camilla Mitchell, Cheryl 45, 128, 165,269 Mitchell Mitchell , Christopher 211 , Kristen 207, 269 Mitchell, Madeline 77, 200, 252 Mitchell, Patrick 269 Mitchell, Rebecca Mitchell, Rusha 252 Mitchell, Sgt, Maj. 186 Mitchell, Timothy 205 Vlitsin, Mary 212 Mitsin, Michelle 212 Mittelberg, Daniel 215, 269 Mitzner, Ann 269 Modlin, Jill Modlin, Scott Moehle, Bryan Moeller, Lisa 269 Moeller, Pamela 186, 192, 252 Moeller, Patrice 269 Moeller, Sheila 177, 185 Moench, Laura 175, 269 Moffett, Moffitt, M Mogler, Barry m Moham Mohan, Mohan, Mohoe, Shawn arvin ed, Samir 269 Rebecca Susan Yoshitumi 269 Mohr, Brian Moline, Molli, M Mollick, Molnar, Da-lid 252, 178 ary 197, 269 Kristy Nancy 252 Molyneux, Darrin Monphard, Dana Money, Eric 269 Monnig, Kent 269 Monroe, Chandler 15, 286 Monroe, John 252,211 Monroe, Michael Monroe, Nancy Montague, Orinthia 269, 204, 254 Morrison, Kathryn Morrison, Monica Morrison, Sandra Morrissey, Amy 270 Morrissey, Charles 252 Morrow, David Morrow, Kelly 208 Morrow, Michael Morrow, Terry Morse, James Morse, Tamera 270 Mortimer, Brian 184, 270 Mortimer, Sara Morton, Suzette 175, 186, 270 Moscoe, Christina 270 Moseley, Theresa Mosher, Scot 202 Mosley, Demetrious Mosley, Vernon Moslgen, Scot 270 Moss, Ann 270 Moss, Carol Moss, Melinda Mossop, Elizabeth 286, 177, 204 Mossop, James 252, 189, 175 Mostaert, Ryan 252 Motley, Tara 202, 204 Mott, James Motz, Kevin Moudy, Karla 270 Moukaddem, Ahmad Moulder, Lisa 270 Mount, Dave 252, 205, 204, 175 Moxom, Dottie Moyer, Lynnette 270 Moyers, Janet 270, 172 Moyers, Ronda Moynihan, Kenneth Mozingo, Tanya 252, 177 Mudd, David Mudd, Robb 270,210 Mudd, Susan 270 Mudd, William Muehlen, Bettina 247, 188 Mueller, Eric 252,86 Mueller, Julie 175, 172 Mueller, Lynne 270 Mueller, Monica Mueller, Ollney Muhrer, Darryl 18, 195,286 Muhl, Sheila 270 Muir, Shannon , Mullally, Maureen ' Mullins, Judy 286 Mullins, Margie 286 Mullins, Shawn 252 Mummey Jr., Billy Neals, Marvin Nealson, Scott 270 Neely, Karen Neeley, Susan 286 Neff, Douglas Neff, Ju lie 252 Neff, Sharon Neff, Wi lliam 252 Nehrkorn, Cynthia 252, 186 Neimeir, Lisa 270 Neiner, Brad 252 Neiner, Rita 270, 175, 142, 199 Neisen, Sara 270 Nelson, Carolyn Nelson, Catherine Nelson, Cynthia 270, 189 Nelson, Greg Nelson, ilubert Nelson, Kristin Nelson, Lori 270 Nelson, Rhonda 270 Nelson, Rozanne 270, 187, 175 Nelson, Shawn Nelson, Steven 270, 215 NEMO Singers 198 Nespor, Jeanette 270 Neubauer, Gary Neubauer, Karen Neuner, Bonnie 270, 14, 46, 175, 105 Neuner, Rebecca 252, 187 Neuner, Teresa 252, 177 Never Ending Story 18 Nevills, Daniel 270 Nevitt, Vickie Newburry, William 10, 55, 175 177, 270 Newell, Kimberly 40, 187,270 Newell, Wanda 286 Newland, Melissa 270 Newman Center 185 Newman, Cynthia 270 Newman, Dorris Newman, Evan 270 Newman, James 187,270 Newman, Roger Newman, Sandra 170, 172, 175, 252 Newman, Wayne 286 Newton, Robert Ney, Pa Ng, Ho Niccum trick 252 , Michael Nichols, Bradley Nichols, Bruce Nichols, De Anna 270 Nichols, Shawn Nichols, Verona 286 172, . 174, Merrell, Norman 84 Merritt, Michael 269 Merry, Catherine Merschbrock, Dennis Meservey, Gwendolyn 269 Messer, Michael Messina, James 210 Metcalf, Barry Metcalf, Edward Montgomery, Don 252, 194 Montgomery, Lorrie Moody, Marjorie 171, 142 Mooers, Scott Moon, Tracy 269 Mooney, Anthony 252 Mooney, Michele 252 Mooney, Steve Moore Jr., Jack Metcalfe, Shellie 200, 204 Metternich, Charles Metz, Cynthia Metz, Jeffrey Meumaw, Jody Meyer, Amy 269 Meyer, Cara 211 Meyer, David Meyer, Joan Meyer, Lorinda Meyer, Margaret 269 Meyer, Perrin 187 Meyer, Roxann 77, 140 Meyer, Sherri 269 Meyer, Susan 269 Meyer, William 252 Meyerhoff, Mary 175 Meyerkord, Robin 16, 202, 205, 269 Meyers, Diana Meyers, Jodi 154 Meyers, John Meyers, Teresa Michaels, Bernice Michna, Robert Mickael, Lee Middendorf, Sandra 51, 171, 286 Middendorf, Terrence Middleton, Patricia Miesner, Ronald 269 Mika, Daniel Mikael, Lee Mikels, Aleta Miklich, Suzanne 212 Mikolajczak, Maria Mikus Jr., Nicholas 286 Mikus, Anthony 215 Milas, Elizabeth Miles, Curtis Miles, Jerry 269, 101 Miller Jr., Kenneth Miller, Allen 252, 17 Miller, Brenda 269, 172 Miller, Cynthia Mc Laughlin, Colleen 144, 1 Mc Maine, Mary 185, 176 Mcullen, Terri Mc Nabbb, Julia Mc Nally, William McBee, Wendy McMcCabe, Margret 268 McCammoe, Kelli McCann, Donald 268 McGee, Bonnie 251 McGill, Mark McGill, Marilyn 268 McGovern, Tracey McGrady, Debra 268, 197 McGuire, Cindy 72 Miller, Dan 269 Miller, Donald Milleri Ellen Miller, Gary Miller, Grady 252 Miller, Jackie 269 Miller, Jamie 269, 195 Miller Miller ,Jeffrey ,Jill Miller, Joanne 269 Miller, Jody Miller, John 185, 269, 150 Miller, Julie 269 Miller 9-Kelly 209 Miller, Kerlt Moore, Brenda Moore, Brenda S. 269 Moore, Brett 205 Moore, Charlene 269 Moore, Janet Moore, Leanne Moore, Lisa 252, 175 Moore, Lisa S, 252, 178 Moore, Lori Moore, Marilyn 269 Moore, Mary A. 186, 175 Moore, Mary L. 269 Moore, Melanie 269 Moore, Michael D. Moore, Michael R, Moore, Michaele L. 269 Moore, Michele Moore, Michelle 269 Moore, Norma Moore, Paula 286 Moore, Shelley 269 Moore, Sidney 269 200 Moore, Susan 252 Moore, Tiffany 269, 186, 209, 195 Moore, Timothy Moots, Kelley Morabito, Christine Moran, David Moranville, Mary 269 Morasco, Margaret Morawilz, William Morgan, Douglas Morgan, Douglas Morgan, James C, 175,252 Morgan, James P, Morgan, John 269 Morgan, Timothy 269 Morgan, Tonja Morgret, Linda 205, 269 Morlan, Janet Morlan, Kyle Morley, Lana 118, 286 Morley, Sara 252 Moroe, Yoshifumi 189 Morris Jr., Donald 252 Morris, Barbara 269 Morris, Charla 212, 269 Morris, Elizabeth 269 Morris, Jon 202 Morris, Lee 252 Morris, Linda 252 Morris, Mary Morris, Patricia Morris, Sandra 269 Morris, Shane 252 Morris, William 154, 156. 203 Morrison, Jill Morrison, John Munda, Debera Munday, Dixon 270, 188 Munden, Bonnie Mundy, Lynn 270, 169 Munford, Laura 185 Munford, Scott 51 Munger, Jeffrey Murhn, Phillip 270 Murphy, Jennifer Murphy, Lori 270 Murphy, Louis Murphy, Marcia 188,270 Murphy, Marilyn 42,270 Murphy, Mark Murphy, Mary Murphy, Michele 198 Murphy, Neal 270 Murphy, Ronna Murphy, Sharon 171 Murphy, Stephen Murphy, Tracy Murrain, Melinda 174,270 Murray, Ruth Mushenick, Mary 270 Musholt, Victoria 252 Musolino, Renee 205, 210 Musser, Jeff Musser, Jill 270 Mustafa, Abdelrahman 270 Mustafa, Abed Mustafa, Amin Mustafa, Basima 270 Mustafa, Fakhri 270 Mustafa, Johanna 188, 270 Mutchler, Jeffrey Muth, Stephen Myers, Brenda Myers, Kathy 252 Myers, Lee 286 Myers, Mark Myers, Melissa Myers, Nicholas 270 Myers, Reginas 110, 286 Myers, Robert J, Myers, Robert T. Myers, Sarah Myers, Thomas Myers, Valerie 172, 252 Nahlik, Sandra 270 Nahrgang, Mark Nance, Jeffrey Nanneman, Jennifer Nanthavinh, Khamhakvinh 270 Nappier, Brian Nash, Todd Nason, Kevin 210 Nason, Ronald 184 Nation, Julie Naughton, Kent 184 Nevin, John 215 Neades, Rebecca 270 Neaglc, Curtis 270 Neal, Lori Neal, Ricky 203 Neale, Michacl Ncalnn, Stephen Nickel, Loyd Nicol, Annette Niebuhr, Ronald 252 Niece, Sharon Nielsen, Alta Nielsen, Michael 219 Niemann, Drew Niemeier, Laura 176, 270 Niemeier, Lisa 270 Niffen, Kimberly 270 Nishimura, Erniko Nissen, Judy Nissing, Carolyn Nissing, Charlene 252 Nitcher, Ellie 252 Nixon, Christopher Noah, Angela Nobis, Brian Nobis, Jonathon Noble, David Noe, Eva 286 Noe, Michelle 270 Noel, Richard Nolan, Lori 255 Noland, Randall Nold, Nicole 270, 177 Nolte, Lisa 270 Nomura, rlirofumi Norero, Terri 175, 177 Norfolk, Jackie Norfolk, Roger 286, 186 Norman, Keyla 270 Norman, Susan Norris, David 255 North, Slraryl 177 Northington, David 270 Norton, Carlos 155 Norton, Gayla Norton, James Norton, Robert 270, 205, 174, 201 Norton, Roberto Norton, Victorian Norvel, Robert Nossaman, David 270 Nossarrlan, Linda 255, 207, 186, 215, 199 Nossaman, Richard 255 Nost, Eric 202 Nothdurft, Melba Nothdurlt, Sally Nothdurft, Tom Novak, Lisa 255, 204 Novak, Pamela Novinger, Lane Nowlan, Mary 255, 175 Nowiin, Keri 270, 212 Noyes, Brian Noyes, Jennifer 255 Noyes, Randy 270 HRH 171 Nugent, Sam 150, 286 Nuhn, Gary Nuhn, SteDh'3r' Numbenchaphon, SaiDi'1 Nunn, Karen 286 Nusbaum, Paul Nute, Larry 255 Nutter, Michael 270, 254 O Brien, Eva O Connor Deborah 286 O Connor, Robert 270, 184 O Donnell, Mark 255 O Hara, David 255 O Rourke, Susan 0 Shea, Ahh A O'Brien, Jolene O'Brien, Kelly 2, 270, 211, 145 Obert, Barbara 255 Obert, Donald 270 Ochiltree, Robin 174, 186,255 Ockenfels, Michael 250, 251 Odell, James Odell, Richard 215 Odell, Ricky Oden, Sabrina 270 Oder, Greg Odneal Michael 175, 177, 270 Odonnel, Daniel Odum, Michael 201,255 Odzinski Jr., Robert 14, 56 Oertel, Daniel Oetker, Sheila 176, 255 Ofstad, Clayton 286 Ofstad, Odessa 286 Oge, Paula 270 Oh, Sung Oilar, Steven Olden, Baron Olds, Christina 140, 150, 270 Olinger, Marla 255 Oliver, David 271 Olsan, Robert Olsen, Melinda 255 Olsen, Scott 286 Olson, Daniel 255 Olson, Julia Olson, Randy 187,210 Olson, Sherry 171 Olson, Troy Oman, Mary 271 Omara, Julie Omega Psi Phi 208 Omega Psi Phi Pearls 208 Ong, Seok 255 Ohntjes, Fred 271 Ohntjes, Scott 202, 271 Ooi, Swee Ooselendorp, Michael Ooper, Brian 271 O'Brien, Kelly 215,270 O'Brien, Timmothy 145, 211, 2 O'Dell, Richard 270 O'Reilly, Lori 270 Oakes, Tammara Obermeyer, Laura 172, 270 Ordonio Philip 271 Orf, Linda Orman, Stacie 271, 175 Omdulf, Jeffrey 271 Orr, Connie 255 Orr, Michael Orskog, Michael 255 Ortbal, Christine 271, 209 Orth, Margaret Osborn, Brian Osborn, James Osborn, Janice Osborne, Anne Oshea, Margaret Osmanski, Mark 271 Osmanski, Patricia Osterhaus, Robert 271, 210 Ostermueller, Christine 271 Ostmann, LaDawn 271 Ostrander, Stephanie 211 Ostrum, Sharon 271, 187 Oswalt, Ronda Osweiler, Roger 255 Osweiler, Scott 255 Otsuki, Emiko 188 Ott, Ronald 271 Otte, Mabel Otten, Elizabeth 286 Otten, Mark 271 Oueida, Samir Overbergen, Lucinda Overstreet, Kimberly 271 Overton, Ellen 205 Ovirk, Mike 271 Owca, Amelia Owen, Carla 271 Owen, JelTrey 255 Owens, Lori Owings, Edward 271 Owings, Sara 286 Oxherger, Jill Oxley, Katherine Pace, Tamara 271,204 Padgett, Jeanne Pall, Patricia Pagilt, Michael Palaski, Shclle 271 Pallone, Janine Palmer, Kyle 286 Palmer Jr,, James Palmer, Kirk 271 Palmer, Krislirl 271 Palmer, Martha Palmiler, Diane 5 Palmiter, Linda 271 Pandollo, Maryrose Panek, Theresa 271 Panhcllenic Council 201 Panther Drill Team 181 Paoitl, Michael 255 Papadimitriou, Anthony Pape, Jay Pappas, Elizabeth Paquelle, Richard 286 Parcel, Julia 255 Parcell, Russel lndexfTraditionally Different 7 Perry, Kathleen 187, 272 Parents Day 44 l'.lrk lftrrrfJ.1J21t1 Park, Margret l'.1r'k .lt Won Park, John Park Voungewoo Parkinson Miclrael Parks Alana 104, 271 Parks, Jeffrey 85, 208, 255 Parks. Joyce 175 255 Parks Kelly 255 Parks, Michael Parman, Craig Parrneter Mary Parres, Scott Parrislr, Julic 271 Parrish, Margrct Parrish, Philip Parrish, Tarty 161 Parry, Robert 286 Parsons, Douglas 215 Parsons, Linda 286 Parsons, Lois 286 Parsons, Michael Partrnan, Jarvis 255 Pasa, Susan 187 Pash, Dorothy Pasowicz, Timothy 184, 271 Passanisi, Alberto Passe, Melissa 201, 271 Pastrovich, Edward Pate, Daphne 255 Patterson, Gregory 271 Patterson, Jennifer 271, 172 Patterson, Keith Patterson, Michael Patterson, Nancy Patterson, Robert Patterson, Sally 271 Patterson, Seymor 208 Patterson, Stephen Pattison, Christine Patton, Carla 254, 198 Patton, Jeffrey Patton, Jerry Patton, Sharon Paulding, Britta 271 Pauls, Velmadeane Paulsen, Brenda 209 Paulsen, Shannon 271, 152 Paulson, Heath 17 Paulson, Kevin 271, 150 Paulson, Walter Payne, Carol Payne, Casandra Payne, James Payne, Lori 271, 177 Peal, Carla 254 Pearce, Judy Pearson, Janet Pearson, Reba 208 Pearson, Terry Pearson, Timothy Peck, Jon Peck, Keith 286 Peck, Tami 254 Peck, Dolly Pehle, Suzanne Peer Counselors 192 Peitfer, Mark 252 Peine, Paula 271, 189, 171 Peitz, Julie 254,178 Peitzmeier, Glenn 254, 175 Pelattini, Bahram 271 Pemberton, Arlene Pemberton, Janet Pemberton, Melissa 271, 212 Pemberton, Patrick Penalver, Joaquin 286 Pender, Karen 272 Pendergrast, Robert 272, 170 Penderson, Larry Pendleton, Michelle 272 Peng, Bey-De 254 Penny, Timothy Pennell, Lana Pennington Jr., Clarence Pennington, Christine Pennington, Steven 272 Perch, Andrew 272 Perez, Juanita 254 Perkins, David 272 Perkins, Melissa 272 Perkins, Rachel 272 Perkins, Robert 272 Perkins, Tammy Perrault, Scott 150 Perrenoud, Janet 174, 254 Perrigo, Mary Perry, Catherine 75, 175, 185, 284 Perry, Michael 272 Perry, Rhonda ' Perry, Robert 188, 189, 272 Perry, Steven Perry, Troy 211 Persell, Michael Persell, Terry 272 Pershing Society 177 Persner, Stella 19 Peterie, Lora 272 Peters, Ann Pettiecord, Linda Pettit Michael Petty, Robert Peverill, Terri Pcvsner, Stella 18 Pezley, Lora Pladenhauer, Sandra 272, Plarrnebecker, Michael Pleiler, Jean 272 Pfeiler, Rebecca 272 Pfillner, Tom Pfltrg, Ihomas Pflueger, Bethany 286 Phaviseth, Syxana Phi Beta Sigma 211 Phi Alpha Theta 181 Phi Beta Lambda 210 Phi Kappa Delta 180 Phi Kappa Theta 210 Phi Lambda Chi 212 Phi Mu Alpha 176 Phi Sigma Epsilon 208 Phi Sigma Epsilon Gamma Phillippe, Susan 272 Phirrippc, Julie 272 Phillippe, Vanessa 272 Ill, George 272, 145 Phillips Phillips, April Phillips, Catherine Phillips, Donna Phillips, crayta 254 Phillips, Jeffrey 205 Phillips, Jo Ann Phillips, Karen 272 Phillips, Linda 286 Phillips, Paula 272 Phillips, Troy 210 Phiropoulos Jr., Paul Phiropoulos, Laura Phymell, Kim 272 Physics Club 195 Pi Kappa Phi 215 185, 172 Crirls 209 Pi Omega Pi 178 Pica, Anna Pich, Buddy 272 Pich Jr., Clyde Pickens, Danny Pickens, Jacqueline Pickens, Sharon Pickens, Thomas 272, 209 Pickens, Valerie Pickering, Charles Pickering, Sally 272 Pickett, Radonna Pierce, Karen 272 Pierce, Sherri Pierson, John Pierson, Lori Piggott, Karen 254 Pinkerton, Randy 18 Pinkerton, David 272, 128 Pinkston, Larry Pinson, Paul 175 Pinta, Michael Piontek, Jane 272 Pipes, Lorene 286 Piper, Vera 188 Pipkins, John 254, 186 Pippin, Patsey 254 Pirtle, Jacqueline Pirtle, John 254 Pisarek, Douglas 150 Piszczek, Julie 272 Pitney, James Pitney, Manha Pitt, Karen Pitts, Alfrenita Pitts, Mageanna 180 Pivonka, James Place, Melissa 254 Plant, Michael 215 Plassmeyer, John Plassmeyer, Susan 15, 105, 175, 176. 177, 178, 254 Plasters, Marcia Platte, Brenda Platte, Corrie Platz, Karen Playle, Kimberly Playle, Linda 272 Plenge, Nadine Plott, Franklin Plumb, Janet 272 Plummer, Gwenevere Plymell, Kimberly 69, 202, 2 Png, lk-Sua Poage, Kathy Poage, Jason Pockrandt, Barry 254 Podosek, Margaret 254 Poe, Christine Poe, Jennifer 166, 167, 272 Pogemiller, Douglas 254 Poe, Chrennifer 272, 16 Pogue, Eric Pohl, Mary 272 Pohren, Jeffrey Pohren, Michelle Pollard, Debra 254 04 Pollard, Pollard, Political Dorothy Penny 254, 196 Science Club 192 Peters, Daniel Peters, Debbie Peters, Debra 254 Peters, Jo Ann 272 Peters, Laurie 272 Peters, Lester Peters, Norman Peters, Susan 215 Petersmith, Christina Peterson, Alycia Peterson, Christine 209 Peterson, Dan 44 Peterson, Debbie 175, 176, 254 Peterson, Debra 254 Peterson, Glenn 172, 186, 200,272 Peterson, Jacqueline Peterson, Joanna Peterson, Lisa 286 Peterson, Patricia Peterson, Robyn Peterson, Tim 254 Peterson, Troy 176 Pelre, Angela 272, 172 Pc-tree, Rebecca 197 Petterserr, llilde 188 Pollock, Tina Pollvogt, Nancy 254, 184 Polly, Judith 272, 172 Polsgrove, Anita 254, 211 Ponder, Karla 255, 51, 175, 205 Ponsar, John Ponsetto, Carol Pontious, Lori 255 Pontious, Robert 275 Pool, David 170 Poole, Rhonda Poor, Glynis 275 Poore, Julie Pope, Alice 272,172, 175 Pope, Denise 275 Porter, Dawn 275,205, 210 Porter, Gregory 255 Porter, Kerensa 275, 190, 175, 201 Porter, Melissa Porter, Sheila 205 Portwood Jr,, Larry Poslosky, Robert Posovich, Dana 255 Poth, Steven 245, 268, 54 Potter, Diana 255 Q6lndex7Traditionally Different Potter, Freddi 255 Potter, Larry Potter, Rhonda 275 Potter, Steven Pottorff, Sharon 275 Potts, Amy 255 Potts, Anthony 275, 202 Potts, Jerelyn Potts, Timothy Pouros, Andreas 275 Powders, Angela Powell, Chris 275 Powell, Linda Powell, Myrtle Powell, Shelly 275 Powell, Theron 205 Powell, Vanessa Powers, Anne 172 Powers, Bobbi 201 Powers, Michelle Powers, Todd 275 Powers, William Poyser, Amy 275 Pratt, Janice 209, 275 Pratt, William Pratte, Denise 275 Pratte, Richard Pray, Darcia Preisack, Jaffrey 184, 275 Preisack, Jill 202, 275 Preisack, Joni 275 Pre-Med Tech 195 Pre Osteopathic Club 195 Presley, Clifton Presley, Paula Presler, Lisa 172 Pressy, James 275 Preston, Lucinda Preston, Mary Preston, Pamela 186, 209, Preston, Steven Price, Deborah Price, Donna Price, Faaron Price, Vincent 46 Prichard, Julie 152, 255 Prichard, Tim 208 Priebe, Delia 255 Primmer, Colleen Primrose, Christine 275 Prince, Steven Prindiville, Nancy 275 Pritchard, Scott 275 Privitt, Darla 275 Proctor, Jody Proctor, William Proffitt, Wendy Prough, Kimberly 255 Prough, Patricia Prouty, David Pruett, Todd 275, 210, 201 Psi Chi 179 Ptacnik, Karla 172 Pund, Pamela Purple Packers 195 Purple Pride 194 Puryear, Jerry 127 Putnam, Perry Pyatt, Stu Pyle, Dennis Pyne, Deborah Quick, Connie Quick, Luana Quick, Wendi 275 - Quinn, Brant Quinn, Graham Quinn, Karen 275 Quirk, Mike Rackers, Cynthia 275, 177, Rademan, Tracy Rader, Leroy Raetz, Joseph 275 Ragan, John Raggo, Leah, Ragland, Craig 275 Ragland, Marvin 184, 210 Ragon, Scott 208 Rahmatullah, Abu Rahter, Norma 255 Raiders 181 Railsback, Janette 275 Rains, Darla Rakop, Getchen Ralston, Gina 255 Ralston, Jeffrey 275 Ramsey, Diane 255, 177 Randall, Paula Randall, Susan Ranes, Audra 275, 198 Raney, James 275, 202 Ranfeld, Lori Rankin, Carol Rash, Mark 175 Rasmussen, Cathy 178 Rasmussen, Dwayne 255 Rasmussen, Robin Raspberry, Chequita 275 172 Rastorfer, Thomas 219 Ratanabovorn, Chanthy Ratanabovorrr, Khamphouang 275 Ratcliff, Linda 197 Ratcliff, Linn 286 Rathke, David Ratliff, Joey 201 Ratlilf, Julie 67, 172, 175,205,275 Ratlilf, Kenny 210, 275 Ratliff, Mark 205, 206 Ratlilf, Matthew 275 Ratliff, Tammy Ratlilf, William Ratton, Sharon 247 Rauenbuehler, Paul Rauenbuehler, Tom Ravenscraft, Brent 177 Ravenscraft, Kent 177, 275 Ray, Anitra Ray, Cheryl 255 Ray, Kristi 275 Rayheld, Jeffrey 201, 205 Raymond, David 176 Raymond, Laird Read, Amy Reading, Kathy 275 Ready, Michael 172,215,275 Reagan, Cecilia 189 Reaka, Janine 142 Ream, Joseph Reardon, Cynthia 275 Readron, James Reason, Kent Reavis, Paula 275 Rebmann, Daniel 275 Reann, Matthew Rechtermann, Cathy Recher, Jeffrey Rector, Joseph Redd, Carol 205, 255 Rediger, Sue Redington, Barbara Redlinger, Victoria 176, 255 Reman, Marsha 275 Redman, Theresa 286 Redmon, James Redmon, Sheryl Reed, Benjamin Reed, Christy 200, 275 Reed, Cindy 256 Reed, Douglas 275 Reed, Jackie 256 Reed, Katherine 286 Reed, Leonard Reed, Roger Reed, Tamsy 154, 187 Reed, Tom 198 Rees, Louis Rees, Mark Rees, Randy 16 Rees, Richard 275. 245 Reese, Douglas 256, 178 Reese, Jay Reeves, Robert Regagnon, Luann 287 Reger Jr,, Timothe Reibenspies, Mark 208 Reichert Jr., George 256, 172, 170 Reid, Janna Reid, Jody 170 Reid, Nancy 275 Reid. Virginia Reidenbach, Mary Reidt, Keith 275 Reiff, Daniel Reilly, Janice 176 Reilly, Susan 256, 175 Reinert, Debra 275, 187 Reinert, Walter Reinholz, Andrew 205 Reinig, Max 275,205 Reinkemeyer, Philip 275, 177, 175 Reinsch, Kevin 275. 76 Reiser, Michael 286 Reiske, Matthew Relling, Kathleen Remmel, Brian Remmert, Paul 275, 177 Rempe, Christine Rempe, Leisha 275, 170, 172 Rench, Jefffrey 105 Rendina, Denise 210 Renfrow, Debora 256, 242, 245 Renner, Troy 256, 174 Renno, Linda 275, 172 Resa, Angie 275 Resczenko, Mark 275 Resnick, Paul 247 Rettig, Nancy 275, 105 Reuter, Celeste Reyms, Suzie 207 Reynard, Susann 25 Reynolds Jr., Harold 256,211 Reynolds, Cory 256 Reynolds, Frank Reynolds, James Reynolds, Jeffrey Reynolds, Kevin RHA 170 Rhea Jr., Richard Rhodes Jr., Richard Rhodes, Conda 175, 256 Rhodes, Susan 186 Riccioni, Richard Rice, Eugenia 275 Rice, Lisa Rice, Marc Rice, Virginia Richards, Jodenc Richards, Kenneth Richards, Kevin Richards, Penny 287 Richards, Richard Richards, Roydon 154, 156 Richards, Todd Richardson, Brian 195, 275 Richardson, Gordon 287 Richardson, Kenneth Richardson, Ramona 256 Richardson, Thomas 275 Richardson, Wayne Richerson, Bill 287 Richey, Leah 177, 275 Richter, Gregory 287 Ricker, Michael 157, 176, 275 Riddle, Theresa Riddle, Timothy 176, 275 Riddlesperger, Heidi Riddlespriger, Lanette 204, 275 Rider, Dianna Rider, Mary Rider, Todd 256 Ridge, Brian Ridgeway, Nancy 275 Riebel, Jan 275 Riedmann, Dawn 275 Ries, Connie 190, 275 Rigoon, David 275 Rigdon, Susan 256 Rigel, Margie 256 Riggle, Priscilla Riggs Jr., Gerald 256 Riggs, Bradford Riggs, Roger 256 Rihaw, Mohamad 256 Riley Jr., Gail 275 Riley, Brenda Riley, G, Daneen 199,275 Riley, Helen 287 Riley, Meri 257, 44, 188 Riley, Michael 72, 75 Riley, Stephanie 275 Riley, Steve 150, 151 Riley, Terri 257 Riley, Terry 257 Rimer, Gigi Rinehart, Wanda Rining, Ricky Riuox, Kathleen Ripley, David Ripley, Rhonda 274 Risser, Juana 247 Ritchie, Justine 274 Ritterbusch, Juliene Rittle, Barbara 197 Roark, Deanna 274 Roark, Sandra Roat, Ronald Robaska, David 274, 215 Robb, Ji Robb, M ll 274, 176, 172 atthew Robb, Tamara 257 Robbins, Anthony Robbins, Barbara 274 Robbins, Curtis 274 Robbins, Melody 274 Robbins, Pamela 274 Robbins, Tammy Robbins, Tony 257 Robe, Monica Roberts, Audrey Roberts, Carolyn 274 Roberts, Connie 274 Roberts, Dana Roberts, Jami 274 Roberts, Joseph Roberts, Julia 257 Roberts, Keith 274 Roberts, Michael 208 Roberts, Peggy 274 Roberts, Randall 274 Roberts, Robert Roberts, Shirley 287 Roberts Tammy J. 274 Roberts, Tammy M, 274 Roberts, Yvette 274 Robertson, Darin Robertson, Larry Robertson, Lori 257 Robertson, Mark 274 Robinson, Angela Robinson, Brett Robinson, Catherine 172, 274 Robinson, Donald Robinson, Heather 274 Robinson, Jasmes 49, 274 Robinson, Kyla Robinson, Lesa 192, 212, 274 Robinson, Mary 187, 274 Robinson, Michael Robinson, Rann Robinson, Rhonda 18 Robinso Robinso Robinso Robinso n, Rhonda K. 257 n, Rhonda S. 257 n, Richard n, Thomas Robison, John Robles, Robuck, Donna Cynthia 274 Roche, William 274 Rochholz, Wendy 274 Rockhol d, Denise Rockstroh, Virginia 185 Rockwel Rod, Do I, Stacey F1113 Roddy, Carrie Rodeman, Jennifer 274 Rnlands, Patrick Rolles, Kimberly Rollins, Tammy Roman, Mark Rornine, Jeff 88, 287 Romine, Marilyn Ronchetto, June Ronchetto, Patricia Ronning, Mark 274, 210 Roof, Dale 274 Rooney, Patricia 257 Roorda, Brent 274 Roseland, Stephen Rosenkrans, Jerry Rosentreter, Mary 258 Rosine, Amy 49, 177 Ross, Carol Ross, James 258 Ross, John 287 Ross, Julie Ross, Kari 274, 186 Ross, Kelly Ross, Kimberly 274 Ross, Kristen 274, 176, 175 Ross, Michele 287 Ross, Mikel 258, 175 Ross, Tracey 74 Rossiter, Robert 274 Roth, Darryl 274 Rothermich, Michelle 198,274 Rothmeyer, Diane 142, 274 Rothmeyer, Diane 142, 274 Roudebuch, Kathryn 101, 274 Rowan, Jana 274 Rowbottom, Russell 208 Rowe, Carter Rowe, David Rowe, Mary 212 Royer, E, Joe 186, 274 Royster, William Ruble, Darenda 274 Ruble, Linnie Ruble, Tim 184 Rucker, Douglas 170 Ruddy, Joann 76, 274 Ruder, Lisa 188, 189,274 Rudy, Douglas Rueter, Melissa Ruether, Janet 209 Ruffcorn, Jacqueline 274 Rugby Club 194 Ruhl, Devin 274 Ruhling, Cheryl 142 Rumbold, Angela 188, 274 Runion, Christine Runnels, Dee 274 Runnels, Florence Ruoff, Christopher Rupe, Tama Ruppert, Mama Rush, Forest Rusher, Janiece Russell, Scott Russo, Theresa 185, 274 Rutkowski, Deborah Ruwwe, Nancy 274 Ruxlow, Reidun 204 Ryan, Kevin 176 Ryan, Shelia 274 Ryan, Shelli Ryder, Richard Rylander, Steve Ryle Hall Council 172 Ryner, Renee 258 Saavedra, James 274 SAB 175 Sackett, Jean 274 Sackman Lisa 274 Sasler, Joan 258 Sadler, Leanna 274 Sadler, Leslie 274, 207, 215 Safley, Dana 287 Sage, Kimberly 258, 177, 212, 147 Sage, Wayne Sager, Lary Sahagian, John Rodgers, Anne 257 Rodgers, Kevin Rogers, Larry A. 274 Rodgers, Larry B. Rodgers, Paul 52, 257 Rodgers, Steven 175, 257 Rodgers, Tim 257 Rodriguez, Carlos 274 Roeback, Gregory Roesch, Lisa 140 Roettger, Donald Rogers, Annette Rogers, Dana 274, 187 Rogers, Jerry Rogers, Kathleen Rogers, Kimberly Rogers, Lance Rogers, Paul Rogers, Paulette 257 Rogers, Peggy 257 Rogers, Randall Rogers, Ronny Rogers, Ruth 175, 199, 257 Rogers, Sandra Rogers, Susan 175, 179, 186, 188,274 Rogers, Theresa 287 Rogers, Vera 287 Rogger, Rebecca 257 Rohler, Todd Rohlfing, Marilyn 274 Rohn, Thomas Rohrbough, Jennifer 274 Rohret, Martin 274 Rojas, Juan 274, 11 Rokey, Debra 274 Rokusek, Lisa 172, 198 Rolands, Michael Saip, Dena 258 Salam, Nashat 247 Salazar, Ana 299 Saleh, Khaled 274 Saleh, Nabil 274 Sales, Sherry Salim, Danrvin Salim, Hartono 188 Sallee, Shana 274 Sallee. Shane Salmeen, Naji Salmon, Jon 274 Salmon, Shane 274 Salmone, Debra 274 Salsberry, Tracy Saltzgever, Tina 274 Samet Jeffrey 274 Samp, Janet Samuel, Francine 274 Samuels, Roberta 178 Sandberg, Michele 274, 75, 175 Sandberg, Timothy Sanders, Darla Sanders, David Sanders, Heidi 274 Sanders, Kyle Sanders, Lisa 274 Sandstrom, Tadd 274, 40 Sandstrom, Tedd 274 Sanning, Deborah 275, 211 Santa Cruz, Delia Santoyo, Michelle 275 Sanyal, Rajendra 275 Sapp, Annette 275 Sapp Susan Sargent, Paula 275 Sastry, John Satnof Sattler Sauer, Savage Savala Sawyer Sayre, Scala, Scales Scalf, I Scandr Scandr Scandr Scandr Scandr Scania Scania Scania Schad, Schael Schael Schael Schael Schaeg Schael Schafe Schalk Schan' Schan, Schapl Scharf Scharl Schars Schatz Schaul Schaul Scheer Scheffi Scheid Scheid Scheid Scheitt Schelk Schelk Schent Schepl Scher, Scherc Scherr Schert Scheul Scheul Schied Schiefi Schier Schild Schillir Schilo' Schim Schjoll Schlep Schlep Schlep Schlicl Schlue Schluc Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schmi Schnal Schnar Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnei Schnie Schnur Schoer Schoer Schoer Schoer Schollt Schorr School School School Schopl Sclrrac Schrac Schrad Schrag Schran Schreil Schroe Schroc Schroc Schror' Schubr Scliuet Schuet Schulk Schulti Schulti Schulti Srhulti Schutt. St lrull Schull N hlllli Seeger. 4 2. 147 175 Satliofl Atrrlrvy Sattler Cintly Sauer Lynnetlt' Savage Carol 85 171 Saxala, Cornel Sawyer, Kari 275 Sayre, Steven Scala, Christopher Scales Dwayne Scall, Edward 186, 187 Scandridge, Charlotte 275 Scandridge, Chris 275 Scandridge, Mason 188 Scandridge, Rebecca 258 Scandridge, Robert Scanlan, Cindy Scanlan, Tamara 275 Scanlan, Lisa Schad, Sarah Schaefer, Jeanine 175, 258 Schaeffer, Eugene Schaeffer, Jeffrey Schaeffer, Richelle 275 Schaeg. Kathleen 258 Schaerer. Maria Schafer, Amy Schalk, Andrea Schamma, Danny Schanzmeyer, Gary 185, 258 Schappe, Jeffrey Schan, Christine 205, 275 Schark, Karen 176, 212, 258 Scharstrom, Suzanne 275 Schatz, Dale 287 Schauble. Diane 185 Schaudt, Dane 50, 258 Scheer, Deborah 275, 205, 211 St humalwr David 211 5111111 r Scliwtiti Lane Sandra 276 Scliwarting, Neal 276 Schttartl David Schwartz Shawn 198,170 Schwarlze, Karen 259 Schwegler, Timothy 287 Schweizer, Kup 276 Schwent, Karen 276 Scliodder, Elaine 276 Scolari. Kristine 26 Scott, David Scott, Georganna 276 Scott, Jerri 17 Scott, Melissa Scott, Nicole 276 Scott, Rodney 276, 129 Scott, Ron 287 Scott, Steven 276 Scrim, Angela 276 Scrima. Seage r. Valerie 276 Steve 26, 185 Seals, Karla 259 Seamster, Marti 276 Searcy. Bill 28 Searcy, Cynthia Sears, Anthony 276 Seaton. Claudia 277 Sebacher, Ruth 259, 174 scoot. Joey Sebolt, Leisa Secretan, Linton Seddon, Jay 150, 151 See, William Lori 259 Shin, Kaun-Kai Shinn, Nancy Shinozawa, Yoshikatsu 188 Shipley, Franklin 277 Shipley, Phillip Shipman, Shelly Shipp. Steven 277, 202 Shire, Charlotte 171 Shockey, Hester Shockley, Angela 259 Shockley, Rebecca Shockley, Ronald 277. 59 Shoemaker, Cathy Shoemaker, Tracey Shoopman, John Shores, Gaye 277 Short, Page 277, 210, 195 Shorten, Garen Shortt, Steven 178 Shouse, Anna 287 Shouse, Brenda 277 Shouse, Lisa 204 Showalter, Tracy 277, 188, 195 Showgirls 195 Shramek, Mary 27 Shreve, M, Claire Shreve, Ward Shrout. Debra 188, 287 Shrout, Tom 85 Shu. Helen 259 Shuck, Gerri 277 Shultz, Anna Shultz, Dennis Shumaker, Seth 174, 259 Shuman, Heather 198 Shupe, Matthew Schelfer, Christine Scheid, Steve 275 Scheidt, Carla 275 177 Scheidt, Dennis 275, 106 Scheiter, Victor Schelker. Karen Schelker, William Schenewerk. Lynn Schepker, Ronald 170 Scher, Marc 210 Scherder, Gregory Scherrer, Tim 275, 49 Schertzer, Timothy Scheulen. Donna 275, 11, 175,211 Scheulen, Suan 275, 172 Schied, Steven Schiefelbein, Eric Schiermeier, Rachele 275 Schild, Robin Schilling, Shawn Schilowsky, Regina 275 Schimmel, Michael Schjolberg, Amy 215 Schlepphorst, Ann 212 Schlepphorst, John Schlepphorst, Judith 212 Schlichtig, Stephen 260, 145 Seegmillcr, Steve Sehnert, William Seidt, Wesley Seifert, Westley 185 Seiler, John 259 Seitter, Heidi 259 Seitz, Anne 277 Selking, Lynn 5ellarS, Karen 277 Sellers, Ned Sellmeyer. Troy 277 Sells, Gary 287 Sells, James 201 Selman, Sherry 277 Sels, David Sels. Sarah Selvaggio, Frank Selzler, Kathy Senior, Ann 277 Sensanbaugh, Connie 259 Septer. Kelly Serati, Jennifer Serra, Debbie 277 Serra, Michael 210 Sessions, Angela 205, 277 Sestak, Michael Settlage, John 287 Sicking. Laura 188,277 Sickles, Donna 277 Sidwell Sidwell . Brenda . Sheila Siefkas, Michael Siering, Lance 145 Siglar. Theresa 189 Sigman, Joseph 211 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Alpha Iota 177 Delta Chi 170 Gamma Rho 209 Kappa 207 Sigma Sigma 212 Tau Gamma 212, 215 Tau Gamma Beta Babes 215 Tau Delta 178 Phi Epsilon 210 Phi Epsilon Golden Hearts 210 Signorello, Nannette 259 Silberschlag, Joan 277 Silverman, Craig 171 Silvey, Sandra Simatos. Antony 277 Simmons Jr Charles 12 201, 259 Simmons, Annette 277 8. 129, 177. Schlueter, Renee 86, 87, 275, 172 Schlueter, Wayne 258 Schmell, Gerald Schmid, Robin Schmidt. Barbara 258 Schmidt. Geoffrey Schmidt, Jennifer 275, 215 Schmidt. Margaret 275, 187 Schmidt. Mary 175, 177 Schmidt. Michelle 258, 205 Schmidt, Rae 258. 177 Schmidt, Steven Schmidt. Tanya 275 Schmidt. Timothy 275 Schmierbach. Marlene 258, 185 Schmit. Darrell 202 Schmitt, Linda 275 Schmitt, Marilyn 275 Schmitter, Bruce Schmitter, Lisa Schmitz, Robyn Schmuck, Monica 275 Schnapp, Gayle 275 Schnarr, Gayle 215 Schneekloth, Jennifer 202, 275 Schneekloth, Melissa 185 Schneider, Christine 205. 275 Schneider, Darren 170. 268 Schneider, Ed 128 Schneider, Gene 187 Schneider, James 51, 287 Schneider, Jerome 276 Schneider, Joseph 170. 276 Schneider, Juliana 205, 204, 259 Schneider, Mark 276 Schneider, Sandra 287 Schneider, Tracy 205. 276 Schnell, Ann 259 Schnelle, Scott Schnert, Jim 206 Schnieders. Pat Schnucker, Chris 52 Settlage, William 277 Setzer, Debra 252, 277 Severns, James 199, 287 Shaddy. James 287 Shafer, Debra Shafer, Paul Shaffer. Kim 277 Shaffer, Shawn 178, 179, 212, 215. 277 Shahan, Anthony 170, 171, 277 Shahan, Gregory Shahmoradi, Becky Shalley, Pamela Shamblin, David Shane, Ralph 85 Shank, Margaret Shanks Jr., Robert Shannan, Molly Shannon Jr., Stephen 277 Shapiro. Jane Sharon, Laura Sharp, Jewel 277 Sharp, John Sharp, Michael Sharp, Vicky Shaw, Karen 277 Shaw, Loretta Shawver, Leann Shearer. James 202 Shee, Doris 287 Sheehan, Daniel 259 Sheehan, Michael Sheeks. Sheets. Diane 259 Thomas Sheffler, Kimberly Shelangoski. Gregory Shelangoski, Kurt Shelley. Shelton Samantha Jr., John Shelton, Adam Shelton, Carl Shelton, Ingrid Schoenekase, Christine 175, 187 Schoenekase, Jeffrey 16. 215 Schoenig. Koleta 189 Schoening, Sharon 186, 276 Scholle, Tracy 276 Schomaker. Kimberly 276 Schooler, Jane 276 Schooler, Mary Schoonover ll, Norman 276 Schoppenhorst. Terry 276 Schrader, Brad 259 Schrader, Kathy 247 Schrader, Michael Schrage, Catherine Schramm, Barbara 72, 75 Schreiber, Lisa 276 Schroeder, Bradley Schroeder, Karen 276 Schroeder, Kimberly 259 Schromm, Brian Schubert, Theresa 175, 276 Schuette, Kristine 186, 276 Schuette, Robert Schulke, Kevin 199,276 Schulte, Jane 171,276 Schulte, Julia Schulte. Kenneth Schulte, Raphael Schultz, Jody 276 Schulz, Anne Schulze, Daniel Schulze, Shirlev 287 Shelton, Michael 277. 128, 209, 204 Shepherd, Jon 247, 211 Sheoherd, Lori 259 Sheppard, Ronnie Sheridan, Eileen Sherman. John 210 Sherman, Joy 277,171 Sherman, Patricia Sherod, Paul Sherrard, Cami 27 shettle, David 277 Smith. Anita 277 Shell, De.Li Smith, Bobbie Shi, Victor Smith, Brian E, 27 Shiang' H0 Smith, Brian N. Shibazaki, Yasuyuki 277, 188 Smith, Bryan Shieh, Song-Lang Smilh. Chad Shifl1ett, Aran 259 Smith. Charles Simmons. Rhonda 287 Simmons, Sheila 259 Simms, Elsie 287 Simons, Larry Simplod, Alan Simpson, Luann Simpson, Pete Simpson. Sabra Sims, Janet Sinclair, Cynthia 247 Sinclair, Susan 277 Singletary, Monica Sinn. Todd 277 Sinnard, Stacey Sipe, Stacey Sipes, Kayla Sireno, Lisa Sisson, Linda 259, 185, 179 Sisson, Suzanne 277 Sittig. Timothy 277, 175 Sitzmore, Daniel Sizemore, Dolly 259 Skaala, James 277 Skaala, John Skeene, Jane 277, 200 Skidmore, Kandi 27 Skogen, David Skym, Carl Sladek, Tammy 277 Slagle, Troy 277 Slater, Angela 277 Slater, Joan 277 Slaughter. David Slaughter. Derek Slaughter, Elizabeth Slaughter, Mark Slavick, Misha 215 Slavin, Dana Sloan, Christopher 277 Slocum, Jerry Slofkosky, Patrick Sloggett, Thomas Sloop, Dana Sly, David Small, Dorsey 202. 88 Small, Ginger Small, Michael Small, Randall 277 Smallwood, John 277 Smargiassi. Michael Smead, Christopher 277, 49 Smith. Andrew 277, 205 SNOWBALL EFFECT Scott Dotson, fir.. and Dave Scogen take advantages ofa suddern snowstonn in January to bombard their friends. The court yard in front of Bre wer Hall was the scene of man y snowball fights. Photo by Dixon Munday Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith Smith. Smith. Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith. Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith, Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Christopher Constance Cynthia 277, 154 Dan 210 Daniel Darrell David 277, 215 Debra 277 Delores Diannae 212 Dixie Dwayne 287, 295 Elizabeth Gina Greg James Jayla Jeffrie Jennifer Amy 277 Jennifer Ann John Kenneth Kevin Konnie Laura 175, 199,277 Lisa 277 Lori 259 Marcy 277 Margaret Mark l"l3li'l3 277 Michael B. Michael T, Pamela Sue 259 Pamela Sue Pearl 277 Peggy 277 Regina 204. 208 Richard 175, 277 Robert 259 Rosemary 277 Rozetta Sara 175. 259 Shawn 177, 187, 259 Shelley 259 . Steven D. 156, 259 Terry 28, 51, 44, 88. 89, 117, Smith. 287 smith, Tony 271,210 Smith. William 277.209, 170 Smock, Jeff 216 Snead. Snead. Pamela Rhonda 259, 277 Snell, Lynette 277 Snell, Mary 277 Snell. Nancy A Snider, Snider. Snider. Snider, Craig 277, 202 Jacqueline 120, 121 Robert Teresa 277, 215, 199 Sniopes, Kent Snodgrass, Gary Snook. Christian 188 Snow, James 277, 187 Snyder. Snyder. Snyder Snyder. Snyder Snyder Snyder Snyder Snyder Barbara Joseph 259 .Julie Michelle 277 Nanette Randy Sandra 259, 186 Sue Susan 205 Soderman, Margo Softball 154, 155 Soh, It 277 Solan, Mary 277 Sonq, Shen-Huey Sontag, Lisa 277 Sorensen, Kurt 259, 205 Sorensen, Mary Sorensen, Wade 128 Sorell, T.W. 287 Sorrells, Charlie Southerland, Gary 177 Southern. Michelle Southers, Bonieta Souza. John 277 Sading, Diane 277 Spalding, Jeffrey tif: is , my K 7 ' - if Q 3 - Nj.. 1 . as :eg ngftf- ' , to-Q in "1" ,, Spanish Club 195 Spann, Mary 278 Sparks, David Sparks. John Sparks. Penny Sparks, Walter Spartans 196 Spase, Louis Spauldin, Connie 259, 175 Spayde, Judd Speak, Wayne Spears, Lori Speas, Brian Speech Pathology Club 194 Speer. Doyle 278 Spees. Rebecca 210 spegal, Robert Spence, Crystal 278 Spence, Kris 172 Spencer, Douglas Spencer, John Spencer, Teresa 278 Spillers, Marianne Spirk, Julia 177,278 Sportsman. Melinda 278 Sportsman, Susan 278 Spotts, Cynthia 259 Sprague, Alan Sprague, Bradley Sprague, Kevin 185, 199 Sprague, Martin Sprague, Mary Spratt, Brian 278 Spratt, Eric Spray, Cynthia 278 Spray, Teresa Sprick, Christine Springer, Suzanne 205, 278 Springli, Joanie 210, 278 Springman, Katie 278 Springman, Randall Sprunger, Randy 278 Sourgin, Denise St Clair, Douglas St Clair, Toni St. Clair, Mark V Staggs, Beverly 198, 259 Stagoski, Michael 278 Stahl, David Stahl, Edward Stamey. Andrea 202, 205, 278 Stamper, Dianne 278 Stanek, Julie 172 Stanfield, Candace Stanford, Melinda 278, 185 Stanley, Gina 277 Stanley, Kimberly Stanley, Mark Stanley, Timothy 202 Stano, Carol 278 Stansbeary, Tyrone Stanton, Shelley 278 Stanton, James 208 Stapleton, Nancy 278, 125 Starbuck, Dennis Starcevic, Jean Stark, Edward Stark, John 278 Stark, Julia Stark, Michael 278, 75, 172. Staton, Michelle Stauffer, Ann-Marie Steacy, Virginia Stealey, Marsha Stebar, James Stebbins, Frederick 215 Stecker, Terry 259, 170 Steele, Janet Steele, Joyce Steele. Kathleen Steele, Keri 278 Steele. Kevin Steele. Nettie Steele. Rosalind 201 Steers, Eldonna 278, 205 Stefani, Richard Steffensmier, Mike Steinbach, Karen 278 Steinbruegge, Elizabeth 278 177 Steinbruegge. Martha 278, 174 , mt , ,tam if " we so -fa Steiner, Debra 278 Steinhauser Sue 278 175 177 Steinmann, Charlotte Stelter, Matthew 210 Stemmler, Linda Slender, 'lerry Stenstrom, Karen Stephens, Dustin 197 Stephens, Larry 287 Stephens, Lori 278 Stephenson, Lynn Stepnowski, Michael 170 Sternke, Marietta 278, 174 Sternke, Marla 278, 174 Sternke, Minette 278, 174 Stetzel, Jonathan Stevens, Thomas 205 Stevenson, Jerry Stevesand, Mary Stevinson, Cynthia 178, 189, 259 Stevinson, James 278 Stuart. Stuart, Stuart, Stuart. Stuart. Brenda 285 Carla Clifford 278 Courtney 195, 278 Dawn Debra 40, 196, 278 Stuart. Stuart Karen 278 Stuart Kathryn Stuart, Laura 278 Stuart Marcia Stuart Mary Stuart, Rahmina 200, 259 Stuart, Robert Stuart. Ron 20, 25 Stuart, William 202 Stice, Gregory 259 Stice, Howard Stickel, Timothy 25, 171, 175. 177 278 Stickler, Terry 175, 175, 177, 278 Stidham, Lisa 198, 259 Stifller, Cathryn Stillwell, Kenneth 287 Stinnett, Jane 259 Stinson. Angela Stitzer, Richard Stitzer, Steven 208 Stock. Steven Stock. Terri Stocker, Russell Stockham, Jay Stockman, Della Stockmann, Joseph 278 Stockton, Sherri 172, 175, 186, 278 Stockwell, Leanna 278 Stoddard, Deanne 278. 172, 198 Stoecklein, Bradley Stoffer, Jennifer 247 Stokes, Kim 287 Stoker, Karen Stolfa, Sebastian Stolley, Ann 205 Stolz. Stone, Stone, Stone, Stone. Stone, Stone, Dylan 278 Amy Anthony 211 Kent 279 Michele Tony Wanda 279, 172 Stonfer, Kathleen 279 Stookey, Tad Storck, Dan Stortz. Catherine 279 Story, Mary 240 5t0ltS. Loretta 279, 189 Stout, Karen 279 Stovall, Gerald Stowe, Edward Stowers, William 279, 17 Straatmann, Sars Straavaldson, Curtis Strahm, Kenneth Strait, Billy 240, 101 Strange, Dian Strasser, John Stratton, Barbara Stratton, Galen Stratton, Stanley 279 ww-W 1 i . tw ii 'LK s 4 on 1ndexfTraditionally Different 2 7 Student Nurses Association 198 l l Sun-Hsu, Chi-Yu Widiger, i , l i l ll l 31 i i l l., l l i 1 l l 1 1 l l l i i i i 5 l I , Straub llope 240 Streb, charles Streb, Cynthia 240 152 Streb, Tamara 212 Strcicllel, Debra Streigle, Forrest 205. 204 Strieker, Mark 210 Strough, Brian 240, 174 Struble, Kathryn Slruve, Janet 240 Stuart, Kathy Stuart, Michelle 279 Stubcr, David Stucker, Douglas Student Ambassadors 175 Student National Education Associa- Tayarachkul, Sunlance 188 Tayloe, Melissa Taylor Ill, Harold Taylor, Anita 279 Taylor. Chad 279 Taylor, Gina 279 Taylor, James Taylor. Jeri 205 Taylor, Joseph Taylor, Kevin 185 Taylor, Linda Taylor, Lori 175 Taylor, Orlando 27 Taylor, Ronda 279 Taylor, Theresa 279 tion 197 Student National Science Teachers 196 Student Recreation Association 197 Student Senate 172 Studer. James 279 Stllder, Mary Stull, Kenneth Sturdevant, Christina 279 Stursma, Sharon 198 Stutz, Steve Su, Hie Subbert, Kyle 279 Sublett, Gaylah 287 Sublett, Simon 212 Sudbrock, Gregory 240 Suddarth, David 178, 240 Suddarth, Louise 279 Suffrenson, Karen 154 Sulaiman. Mohammed 240 Sullivan, Gail Sullivan, Heather 279 Sullivan, James Sullivan, Jeffrey 240 Sullivan, Kevin Sullivan, Lynda 69, 186, 240 Sullivan, Merle Taylor, Troy 210 Taylor, Wayne TeDuits, Douglas 279, 175 Tebbs, Richard Teel, Douglas 176, 505 Teems, Brenda Teems, Brian 279 Teeter, Jeri 279 Terbieten, Tim Terford, Rick 211 Terhune-Yost, Teresa Terranova, Denise Terrell, Lee Terrill, Paul 279 Terzopoulos, Lori 279 Teson, Richard Teter, Patricia 288 Tetzner, Lauren 140 Tetzner, Randall 280 Thayer, Tina Thebeau, Jeanette 280, 101 Theerman, Chris Thelan, Kevin Thie, Rene 240 Thiel, Sharon 280, 164 Thiele, Kelly Thomas, Amy 188 Thomas, Anthony 280 Sullivan Sullivan Sullivan Patricia 287 Rebecca 288 , Susan Summers, Beth 195, 279 Summers, John 279 Summers, Lynn Summers, Mark Summers, Marty 100 Summers, Maureen 209 Summers, Shelley 279 Summers, Wayne 240 Sun, Kai-Yui 279 Sunder, Gail 172, 189 Sundrum, Nava Sundstrom, Renee 175, 177, 209, 279 Sung, Pui-Tak 279 Sunia, David Supergan, Barbara Surratt, Micheal 201, 279 Susskind, Peter 80 Suszycki, Cynthia 240 Sutherland, Connie 288 Sutherland, Rebecca 178, 189. 200, 240 Suttie, Nancy Suttmoeller, Dennis 145 Suttmoeller, Kevin 240 Sutton, Ruth Svacina, Michele 279, 210 Swails, Jerri 279 Swank, Wilfred Swanson, Brian 279 Swanson, Greg 150, 76 Sweeney, Dianne 205, 88 Sweetin, Lori 279 Sweets, Paul Swetnam, Ladonna 279, 17, 505 Swingle, Carol Swisher, Todd Swofford, Mark Swopes, Dwight 187, zoo Syferd, Jerald Syluara, John Szabados, Dan Szalanski, Pamela Tabibi, Farah Taobnr, Eleanor Tacket, Doug Tde, Karla 176 Tague, Lisa 27 Taha, Haitham Tait, Sharon 279, 177 Takao, Naoki 25, 219 Talbert, Paula 279 Talley, David Tallman, Craig 211 Tallman, Elizabeth 279 Tallman, Jan 215 Tallman, Justin 279 Tanase, Nancy 204, 209 Tang, Hung CHuo Tang, Sum 279 Tangeman, Brenda Tangle, Carol 279, 202, 187, 176 Tank, Beth 279, 154, 140, 205 Tanner, Ry 288 Tanzey, Debbie Tappendorf, Teresa Tappmeyer, Andew Tappmeer, Anne 279, 184 Taqieddin. Mohd Wahid Tapenlng, Chris Tastaris, Dionisos Tate, Angela 209 Tatek Deanna Tate, Kevin Tatek, Scott 279 Tate, Sharon 169 Tautz, William Thomas Bryan Thomas David 240 Thomas Denise 240 Thomas Donald 280, 25, 211 Thomas Felicia 205 Thomas Harold Thomas, Jeffrey A. Thomas Jeffrey J, Thomas, Julie Thomas Larry 211 Thomas Latonja Thomas Marguerite Towne, Ruth 144, 288 Tovvnes, Cindy Tosnwend, Christy Track 128 Tracy, Lila 280 Trainor, Bridget 280, 174, 172 Tramel, Angela 210 Trampe, Carol 57, 240, 179 Trask, Virginia Travers, Randall Travis, Aaron Traynor, Brenda Tredway, Tracy Treick, Janelle 280 Trelstad, Thoams 240 Trenhaile, Lance Triathlon 148, 149 Tribble, Lisa 280 Tribble, Timothy 210 Triplett, Jeannie 240 Tripp, Dana 202, 201 Tripp, Kimberly Tritz, Gerald 280 Trivette, Beverly Troester, Alicia Troester, Shelly Troja, Julie Trokey, Kevin 205 Trosen, Ricki 288 Troy, Donna Truelsen, Michael 280 Truitt, Donna 18, 288 Truitt, Linda Trumblee, Linda Tsai, ChiouFern 240 Tsai, Mei 240 Tsai, Shu-Huei 240 Tsai, Wenling 240 Tsao, Hueiling Tschee, Carol Tucker, Ellen 52 Tucker, Hally 240, 174, 178 Tucker, Kristina Tucker, Marie Tucker, Rod 20 Tuley, Phyllis Tuley, Bradley Tuley, Brian 208 Tuley, Lon 241 Tuman, Wesley Turakhem, Muhammed Turnbeaugh, Mark Turnbull, Helen 280, 188, 148 Turnbull, Sandra Turner, Andrew 241, 150 Van Norman, Lynn 241 VanPeIt, Angela 281, 44, 175, 268 Van Rie, Todd 281 Van Ryswyk, Mary Van Tress, Jeffrey 202 Van Tricht, Deborah 241 Van Vlierbergen, Lori Van Wye, Charlotte 175 Van Wyk, Rose Van Wynsbcg, Gina Van Zante, Bradley 178, 208 Vance, Cheryl 281 Vance, Patty Vandello, Randy 241 Vandenberg, James Vanderhart, Brenda 281 Walker, Cheryl Lynn Walker, Christopher 281, 176 Walker, Denise 281 Walker, Francine 281 Walker, Gay 281 Walker, Jeff Walker, Karen Walker, Michelle Walker, Molly 242 Wallace, Bonnie Wallace, Charles 281 Wallace, John 78 Wallace, Lisa 242 Wallace, Lori 242 Walrath , Lori 202 Walter, Carla 281, 187, 177 Wessel, Amy Wessel, Tonja 245 Wessling, Carla 174. 199 West, Darell 281 West, Elaine 245, 170, 172 West, James West, John West, Margaret 245, 189 Westerlund, Robert 282,170 Westfall, Jeffrey 282, 210 Westhoff, Rebecca Westhues, Daniel 150, 208 Westhues, Darin Westhues, Denise Weston, Russel Wetzler, Brad 202 Vandike, Kocoa Vandusseldorp, Melissa 281 Vandygrilf, Beth 281 Vanhoose, Nancy Vanhuss, Timothy Vannachilvong, Vuthipong 242 Van5ickel, Richard VanSickle, Lisa 281 Vantiger, Julie 281 Vanwyk, Rosie 281 Varellas, Vickey Varner, Tracy 281, 205 Vaughn, Jennifer 281, 186, 16, 200 Vaughn, Lawrence Vaughn, Link 281 Vaughn, Lisa 281, 204, 186, 195 Vaughn, Michael Veasley, Anita 242, 154 Veatch, Sharon Vehige, Linda Veirs, Elizabeth 242, 198 Veirs, Stanley Veit, Leann 281, 176 Veltrop, Dana 242, 198 Venvertloh, Barbara 281, 188, 175 Venvertloh, Darlene 281, 172 Verbrugge, Michael 281, 170 Walters, Cohen Walters, Lonny 281 Walton, Jeffrey 281 Walton, Michael Verdi, David 202 Verdught, Derek Verschuure, Melody 185 Verstraete, Scott 150 Vespa, Daniel Vets Club 199 Vetter, Denise 281 Vice, Jennifer 242 Vick, Daniel 281 Vick, David 281 Vick, Gregory Victorian, Malcolm 242 Chuen-Long 242, 247, 188 Wang, Wang, Chung Wang, Fu Wang, Kegong Wang, Ming Wang, Yu 242 Wannepain, John Waples, Lynn 242, 187 Ward, Candace 242, 177 Ward, Cynthia 281 Ward, Elizabeth 245 Ward, John Ward, Laurie 242 Ward, Pamela 281 Ward, Steven A, 281, 250, 251 Ward, Steven L. Ware, Alan 202, 208 Ware, James Ware. John Wargo, Jocelyn Wargo, Michael Warner, Jennifer 209 Wamer, Steven Whan, Dwight 245, 105 Wheeler, Calvin Wheeler, Constance Wheeler, Gary Wheeler, Kevin Wheeler, Terri 245, 289 Whelan, Brent 245 Whelan, David Whitaker, Mark 282 Whitaker, Mark D. 282 Whitaker, Stephen Whitaker, Tyler 282, 176 Whitcomb, Mari White, Betty white, Byron White, Christopher White, Craig White, El len 282 White, George 211 White, Johanna White, Karen White, Keith White, Lisa White. Lori 245, 175 White, Marjorie White, Sheri White, Sherrie 245, 172, 201 Warren, Brad 281, 210 Warren, Brett Warren, Deirdre 245 Warren, Hope 281 Warren, Pamela Warren, Vicky Thomas, Melissa 240 Thomas, Pamela Thomas, Rebecca 280 Thomas, Ronald Thomas, Sherry 280 Thomas, Vicki Thomassen, Casolyn Thomassen, Eric 280 Thompson, Anne 240 Thompson, Barbara Turner, Brian 280 Turner, Beth 172 Turner, Christopher 241 Turner, James 288 Turner, Jeffrey 280, 40 Turner, Karen 280, 184 Turner, Laurie 288 Turner, Michal 202 Turn Turn Turn er, Pamela 280 er, Rebecca 280 ey, Tammy 280 Thompson Cary Thompson Clair Thompson Darren 55, 199 Thompson Deborah Thompson Elizabeth Thompson Glenn 202 Thompson, James Thompson, John Thompson, Judith 280 Thompson Ken 280, 205 Thompson Lynn 280, 205, 58 Thompson Mark Thompson Neal Thompson Paula 240, 152 Thompson Robyne Thompson Sara 240 Thompson Scott 280 Thompson Sharon 288 Thompson Sherry 280, 187 Thompson, Teresa 240 Thomsen, Patti Thronburg, Jacqueline Thorne, Marcia Thomton, Sharon 209, 198 Thorpe, Jay 280 Thorson, Cynthia 240, 210 Thrae, Denise 240 Thrasher, Johnny Thrasher, Sandra Thurman, Dana Thurow, Janet 172, 211 Tichenor, Teresa Tiek, Karen Tillinski, Robert Till, Susan 240, 205 Tillman, David 280 Tillman, Jennifer 212 Tilson, Jeffrey Tilton, Debra 202 Timion, Toby Timion, Tom 159 Tim, Laureen Tim, Steven Timmerman, Robert 240, 187 Timmons, Karen Timpe, Daniel 280 Tinsley, Micheal 16 Tipton, Michael Tipton, Robin 240 Tischkau, Shelley 240, 175 Tisdale, Larry 154, 156 Tittswonh, Amy Titus, Dallas Tjeerdsman, Catherine Tjemagel, Laura Tau Kappa Epsilon 208 Tau Kappa Epsilon Lil Sisses 209 Tobey, Michael 280 Tobin, Karen Tocco, Michael Todd, Craig Todd, Michelle Todd, Paula Tokle, Brian 202 Toll, Donna Tolson, Tracey 280 Tomlinson, Deborah Tomsic, Julie 280 Tooley, Belinda Torchwalk 16, 17 Torre, Stephen Touhill, Deborah 98lndexfTraditionally Different Turpin, Keith 118, 119 Tuttle, Carolyn 280 Tuttle, Dawn 205 Tuttle, R. Douglas Tuttle, Randall 202, 205 Twillman, Cynthia 247 Tye, Edwin 202 Tzou, Shu-Chy 241 Uetrecht, Peggy 241, 171 Ufkes, Traci Uhlenhade, Reed Ulmer, Rhonda 280, 186 Ulrich, Dialle Umali, Francis Umali, Renette 185 Underwood, Julie 40, 280 Unique Ensembles 200 Umkrich, Susan 288 Unterschultz, Mark 280 University Players 199 University Ushers 199 Urban, Christine 241 Urbatch, Kevin Uskudarli, Susan 241 Uvls, Debbie 280 Viers, Sally Viles, Bonnie 241, 17 Villa, Nancy Vincent, Tammie 247 Vineyard, Denise 172, 178 Vineyard, Lori Vink, Carole Vinton, Paula 281, 185 vinyard, Steven 208 Visnaw, Teresa 281 Vitt, Gregory Vittetoe, Jerry 288 Vittetoe, Nora Vittetoe, Stanley Viviani, Mark 281, 210, 145 Vlahovich, Sharon 281, 58, 199 Vlahovich, Terri 281 Voelkel, Scott 281, 187 Voepel, Mark Vogt, Daniel vogt, John 211 Vogt, Sharon Voile, Linda 242 Vollmer, James 145 Volmert, Nancy Von Soosten, Curtis Vorbau, Terri Vornholt, Darlene 242, 178, 268 Voros, Dana 47, 205, 211 wasowicz, Debra Wassell, Susan Wasson, Rodney Wasson, Sharon Waters, Harry 281, 170 Waters, Roben 69, 208 Watkins, Angela Watson, Bryan Watson, Gary 247 Watson, Robert Watson, Sarah 245 watson, Tyena 281 Watson, Wendy 281, 204, 186 Watt, Amy Watt, Gwen 288 Watt, John Whitehead, Jeffrey 282 Whitehead, Joyce Whitener Ill, Oren 282 Whitener, Leslie Whitesides, Malinda Whitlock, Cindy Whitlock, Michael Whitmore. Christopher Whitney, Jeffrey Whitney, Michelle 215 Whittle, Lyndel 282, 208 Whittom, Chad Whitworth, William Wichhart, Julie Wichman, Pam 282, 185 Wichmann, Richard 282 Wichmer, Daniel Wickersham, Chris 245 Wickett, Jennifer 282, 101 Wideman, Lori Wideman, Tamber 282 Watters, Marcia 245 Watts, Lori Way, Macy Wayman, Susan 281 Wayt Michael Weaver Jr., Jerry Weaver, James 56 Webb, Charles 281 Webb Deborah 281 72,.175, 212 Widmer, Widmer, Widmer, Wieberg. Wiegand Wiegand Gary Carolyn 282 Rebecca 282, 187. Valerie 282, 49 Mary 245, 185 . Cathryn 245 , Julie Wiegand, Leroy Wiegand, Paul 282, 188 Vose, Alvin 281 Voss, Jerilyn 242, 187 Voss Linda 242 Voss Lori 242, 75 Voss Thomas 201 Vowell, Jacqueline 281, 140, 141 Voytas, Mark , ,1 Webb, Kelli 281, 186 Webb, Ronald Webb, Trent 281 Webber, Carolyn 245 Webber, Melanie Webel, Gary 205 Weber, Andrew Weber, Doug Weber, Mark Weber, Peggy 245 Weber, Randy 85 Weber, Timothy 281 Weber, Winnie 84 Weeden, Heather 281, 204, 200 Weekley, Joann 288 Weeks, Lori Weerakoon, Amitha 281 Weerts, Lawrence Wegman, Kandi Wegner, Helen Wegner, Sonia Wieker, Craig Wiemholt, Tracy Wienhoff, Penny Wieser, Kimberly wieskamp, Kevin Wijeweera, Sanjaya 282 Wilker, Jerald Wilbers, Leigh Wilbum, Donald Wiley, Sherri Wilhelm, Jeanette 282 Wilk, Richard Wilkening, Julie Wilkins, Kathleen Wilkinson, Cynthia Wilkinson, Pamela Wilkinson, Richard Wilkison, Christine 282 Willcutt, Brian Willer, Carol 245 Willey, Theresa 282 Vajd Vale Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van Van ic, Stanley ntine, Lisa Buren, Janis Camp, Lisa Cleave, Amy 280, 197 Court, Tammy 281 Deman, Jennifer 281 Dusselforp, Gene 241 Dusselforp, Michele 241 Dyk, Tania Dyke-Ellsbury, Tania 247 Essen, Lucinda 242, 281 Essen. Robin 187, 175,211 Gorp, Mark Houtan, Mary Houten, David Jacobs, Victoria Meter, Luayne Wachter, Rodney Wacker, Kimberly 281 Waddell, Cecil Waddell, Janet 281 Waddill, Renae 242 Wade, Debra 242, 174 Wade, Tamara 187 Wadle, Janet Wagler, Carmen 281 Wagner, Cynthia 281, 205 Wagner, Ira 281, 189 Wagner, Kathryn Wagner, Mia 281 Wagner, Michael Waidelich, Mary Wainmen, Richard 178 Wait, Betsy Wait, Lesa Waite, Michelle Waitkoss, Daniel Walaski, Edward Walbridge, Julie 281 Wald, Paul Walden, Lisa 281 Walden, Robin 242, 185 Walden, Ross Walderbach, Jill 281, 211 Waldman, Lizabeth 281, 172 Walgren, Polly Walgren, Roger Walker, Amy Walker, Cheryl Lynn Wehde, Thomas 211, 106 Wehmeier, Lori 245, 176 Wehmeier, Michael 281 Wehmeyer, Gina 281, 188 Wehner, Bruce 245 Wehner, Linda Wehner, Vicky Weidenbenner, Michael 281 Weidinger, Karen 281, 174 Weidinger, Mary Weik, Carla 281 Weimholt, Tracy 281 Weiner, Ellen Weiner, Sharon 245, 51, 85, 226, 175 Weingaertner lll, George 281, 202 Weisenborn, Renae 185 Weisinger, John Weitzel, Michelle 281 Welch, Denise 281, 49, 179 Williams, Ange'a 140 Williams, Carl 244 Williams, Cecelia 244 Williams, Donald 282 Williams, Enola Williams, James Williams, Jill 282 Williams, Joann Williams, Joey Williams, Jonathan 282 Williams, Joyce Williams, Judith 282 Williams, Larry Williams, Lynn 282 Williams, Mark 282 Williams, Mildred 282, 205 Williams, Myra Williams, Nixietta 282, 204 Williams, Philip 285 Welch, Loralyn 281 Welch, Merle 281 Weldele, Douglas Welder, Mashell 281 Weldon, Linann Weller, Paul 170, 184 Wellman, Paulette 281 Wellman, Todd 245 Wellman, Thomas 245 Wells, Melody Wells, Regina 281 Wells, Robert Williams, Rhonda 244 Williams, Risa Williams, Roger 244 Williams, Sherri 282, 198 Williams, Valerie Williamson, Carol 288 Williamson, Kerrie Williamson, Robert Willis, Cerise 282 Willis, David 282, 195, 200 Willis, Jenni 282 Willison, Gary 75 Willits, Paul Wemer, David 245 Wendel, Dana Wendhausen, Dana 51, 281 Weno, Debra 154, 154 Went, Jeffrey Werdehausen, Michele 281 Wemer, Carmen 245 Wemer, Kelly 281, 49, 188 Werr, Susan 281 Werts, Dawn 210 Wesley House 184 , 179,175 Willits, Sharon 205,195 Willman, Annette 282. 185 Willman, Wendy 282 Wilson, Brenda 282 Wilson. Carlotta Wilson, Daniel 282, 197 Wilson, Diana 282 Wilson, Herman 288 Wilson. Wilson, Jeffrey 147. 211 Jerry 244 ,.. 4-at Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilt, Cl Wilt, Gi Wilt, Ji Winder Winder Winder Winder Windes Windfa Windol Winega Wingat Winger Winger Winkle Winkle Winkle Winn, ' Winner Winner Winslo Winslo Winslo Winter, Winter. Winter: Wirth, Wirth, Wise, I' Wise, I Withro Witows Witt, Ji Witt, M Witt, Rl Witte, l Witte, . Witte, I Wittma Wittme wittry, Witzen Woehll Wohldl Wohlfe Wohlfe Wohlsl Wojan Wolf, I Wolf, I Wolff, Wolff, Wollf, Wollbl Wollel Wollel Wome Wome Wondl Wong. Wong, Woo, Wood. Wood, Wood, Wood Wood Wood Wood Wood 101 O 7, 272 D5 D4 B 00 85 Wilson, Jodi Wilson, Keith Wilson, Linda 244 Wilson, Nancy 282, 179 Wilson, Susan Wilt, Christopher Wood, Jeffrey Wood, Lora Wood. Michael 205, 206, 210 Wood, Melinda 288 Wood, Tamara Woodard, Andre Wilt, Gregory 282, 170, 176 Wilt, James Winder, James 244 Winders, Deborah 282 Winders. Teresa Winder, Walter Windes, Richard 244 Windfall 200 Windom, Nancy Winegardner, Cathy 282 Wingate. Lauren Winger, Tammy Wingert, Randall 208 Winkler, Debra Winkler, Jeffrey Winkler, Sarah 282 Winn, Tammy 282 Winner. Cherie Winner. Christie 282, 177 Winslow, Anita 282 Winslow, Mitzi 282 Winslow. Norma Winter. Gayla Winter, Matt 150. 151 Winters, Charlotte 148 Wirth. Kathleen Wirth, Michelle 282, 157 Wise, Marsha Wise, Phillip Withrow, Lissa 282 Witowski, Montgomery 282 Witt, James 282 Witt, Micheal Witt, Rodney Witte, Elizabeth Witte, John Witte, Nancy Wittman, Lori 282 Wittmer, Susan Wittry, Karman 282, 179, 189, 177 Witzenburg, Joyce Woehlk, Heinz 288 Wohldmann, Patricia 282 Woodhouse, Patricia Woodland, Daniel Woodruti, Angela 282, 202, Woods ll, Charles 244 Woods, Danny 244 Woods, Deann 282 Woods. Steven Woodside, Dawn 282, 195 Woodson, Kara 282 Woody. Lisa 282, 101 Wooldridge, Jill 244 Wooten, Jodi 282, 175 Workman, Kevin 244, 185, Workmon, Penny 244 World Peace 198 Worley, Debra Worrell, Diane 244 Worth. Jeri 282 Wortham, James Wortmann, Gail Wortmann, Karen 282, 18 Woten, Theresa 282 Wray, Mark Wray, Tammy Wrede, Jeff Wright, Cecil 288 Wright, Eva 282 Wright, Greg 179, 288 Wright, Joseph Wright, Joye 244 Wright, Lena Wright. Marvin Wright, Pamela 244 Wright. Robert 244 Wright, Steve Wright, Therese Wu, Ching-Lan 282 Wu, Jau 244 Wu, Ming-Rong 244 Wulf, Kevin Z82 Wulff, Mary 282 Wulfi, Sherry 285 Wohlfeil, Chris Wohlfeil, Paul 190 Wohlschlaeger, Merri 244, 174 wojan, Steven Wolf, Kathryn 282 Wolf, Peggy 282 Wolff. Jill 282. 140, 141 Wolff, Nancy WOlff, Stacy Wollbrink, Tammy 282 Wollenzien, Susanne Wollerman, Lora 244, 189 Womens Swimming 165 Women's Track 164, 165 Wonderlich, Dennis 288 Wong, Chee wong, King 282 W00, Yi Wood, Amy Jo 282, 174, 199 Wood, Amy Jo Wood, Angela 282, 172 Wood, Beverly 282 Wood, Catherine Wood, Christine Wood, David 208 Wood, De Ann 209 204,205 175 Yan, Shihai Yance. Michael Yancey, Tonya Yanda. Tammi Yang, Hun 285 Yarn, Jauhjyun 244 Yarolimek. Anthony Yeager, Laura 244, 178 Yeggc, Jennifer 285, 185 Yenger. Kelly Yenger, Kimberly 285 Yeocum, Kelly 285 Yetmar, Teresa Yochim, James Yocum, Nora York, Cynthia 283 York, Lila York, Ola 288 Yost, Loretta 285 Yost, Michele 288 You, Guizhang 188 Young, Candy 288 Young, Caroline Young, Denise 285 Young Elaine Young, Jeffery Young, Jill Young, Kay 244 Young Mary Young, Michael Wunnenberg, Vernon 244, 185, 174. 210 Wyant, Pamela 244 Wynn, David Yager, Peter 244. 202 Yager, Rebecca Yager, Vernon 285 Yahya, Ahmad 285 Yamada, Mltsuyuki 285 Yamazawa, Kenji 247, 188 Yamoah, Frederick 247 Yan, rising Yan, Shi-Yang 244 Young. Todd 285 Young, Trudy Youngman, Robert Yount, Lisa 285 Yowell, Jeffrey 285 Yu, Sophia 244 Yuchs, Steven 285,184 Yunick, Christopher Zachary, Johnna Zachmeyer, Kristine 244, Zaitz, Daniel Zalis, Aaron Zalis, Joy 285 Zampa, Joseph Zangriles, Gust 285, 170. Zbleski, Patricia Zehnder, Heidi 285 Zeiger, Kimberly 285 Zeigler, Craig 276. 54 Zelinski, Lisa 244 Zelinski, Raymond 199 Zerbonia Jr., Michael 211 Zhong, Jian-Hong 188 Ziefle, Jeffrey Zielinski, Raymond 52 Zimmer, Charles Zimmer, Danny Zimmer, Roberta 244 Zimmerman, Dale Zimmerman, Jerry 285 Zimmerman, Melinda 244 189 171 M Y M., agam ae, Q f' "A Wm Zimmerman, Tammy 285 Zinkula, Leanne 244 ' A Zitek, Karen Zmolek, Jane 177 Zoll, Lori 285, 198 Zond, Alan Zuber, Jill 244, 175, 201 Zuber, Michael 128 Zuckerman, Arnold 288 Zuehlke, Larry Zukowski, Mary 244. 185. 175 Zummo, Patricia 285 Zuniga, Susanne 244, 132 Zuspann, Doris Zuspann, Michael Zuspann, William 285 Zwicki, Rebecca 244 Zwicki, Susan 285 OBSTACLE COURSE Ana Salazar, sr., picks her way through the mud on the west side ofthe quad. Students were forced to wade through mud while sidewalks were being repaired. Photo by Dixon Munday Indexflraditionally Different - ' -Q-4 . . M 1 JJJ., ,,, .,,, ,,,,,,,,-. ,.,. , , , , ,I , , , A , 'l il l if And so the year came to an end, and we said our good-byes to the people and places that became very familiar to us, that made NMSU our home. As we reflected upon the year gone by, a sense of finality became imprinted on our minds. So often we considered it another chapter, but this time, the book was finished and we looked toward another phase of life. 5 00ClosingfT'raditionally Different f NS CUTTIN' IT UP Sue Larson, so., and a hiend, carve life into a pumpkin for the Student Activities Board pumpkin-carving contest. Prizes of candy and special coupons were awarded to first, second and third place win' ners. Photo by Joni Kuehl BULLDOG POWER The Bulldog mascot shows Central Missouri State's Mule mascot whose team is "number one" at haltitime during the Homecoming game. The Bulldogs defeated the Mules by 45 points, the season record was 8-5. Photo by Joni Kuehl ClosingjTraditionally Different 5 SPLASH Brian Massey graduate student, looks over the purple dye job on the water gushing from the fountain in lront of the Student Union Building. The fountain was just one ofthe ways Homecoming spirit was shown. Photo by Dixon Munday FIRED UP Ryle I1all's powder puff football team cheers for their players from the sidelines during a 'h'iendly" game against Centennial l1all's team. Centennial Hall remained unde- feated for the second year in a row. Photo by Brian Krippner ,"..1,-,Q ' fgpif. ij! 5 0 2 flosing, T fafiirrrmally Different all i The changes at NMSU reflect- ed our changing needs, the students. Not only will we attend a physically renovated university, but we will attend a new university, one with a new direction intended to uphold its former pride in offering quality education. This new and different univer- sity will hold sacred the traditions we came to know and expect. It will supply us with new challenges and ideals while reinforcing the old. ClosingfTraditio 5 llelelll 505 l I i i if M , In a sense, we said good-bye to an old NMSU. The focus on the new promise will add yet another dimen- sion to the livelihood we made for ourselves and each other. When we return, whether as students or alumni, we will greet a new NMSU, one that will be the focus of attention in implementing better standards of education in a tradition- ally different manner. 504Closing,fTraditionally Different f W W f Q 1,5 l 3 I f A f f WW fwfffg, pug X K V, , , V '- ,firr ' Q fi ff My , 1 XS ff ff f r V Y fha, , f of '-124,11 N, ' if 46 7? M U f ' f , gy , 3, vi, I , , gif ff f 4 , ,V f 1 Y ! ' f , W ff U72 ,jfff 4 ii f l WALSWORTH PUBLISHI NG COM PANY MARCELINE. Mlssoum, u.s.A. L I A 5 I W 7, W ff 42 . , , f , , v,, U- V- 2 4 'f M ff!" f4'?Vi7g5'J7ff5ZffX gf -'mf f'W 4MQgWK X' A,,, G " 7Z31ff Adwlfn 7 ' V ' ffj lr Q? WY y , , 1 ,K r r af' ,, I L, If I 4 M H M 4 WW, W ,. W X w "QMxQX,w,,,. A , Dfw 1 f 4 'go W AW 1 SAX APPEAL sr plays a Swetnamulr, accom- pany 'him Lyceum Series presentation Photo by Joni Kuehl ' A, A DIFFERENT VICTORY The women 's soccer team celebrates a save-by Helen Tumbull, ju, The Lady Bulldogs learned that victories meant not only winning games, but improving play and working as a t4eam. Photo by Steve Shortt ' 1 V 1 I L , Q n 1 5111: . -T. --1. COLOPHO Staff Writers: Jodi Carlson, Annette Drake, Kevin Fitzpatrick, Kathy Golden, Peggy Smith, Jodi Wooten Staff Photographers: Greg Jameson, Brian Krippner, Joni Kuehl General Staff: Becky Bolibaugh, Kathy Betcher, Matt Blotevogel, Kevin Fitzpatrick Contributing Writers: Lynn Anderson, Andrea Bellus, Kathy Betcher, Shelby Burget, Kim Castello, Brad Chambers, Lori Clark, Barb Dietrich, Callen Fairchild, Nancy Hayes, JoAnne Heitman, Marianne Hemming, Ellen Hoelscher, Vikki Howell, Debra Huffman, Jamie Knapp, Maura Kolb, Debra Leland, Melody Marcantonio, Mary Meyerhoff, Robert T. Myers, Jamie Miller, Mike Ockenfels, Cassie Payne, Dan Pickens, Kris Ray, Mark Reibenspeis, Jeanine Schaefer, Tracy Showalter, Susie Sinclair, Charlie Sorrells, Andrea Stamey, Marty Summers, Greg Swanson, Helen Turnbull, Janet Waddell, Steve Ward, Tom Wellman, Cerise Willis, Maura Kolb. Contributing Photographers: Tim Barcus, Angie Briscoe, Kari Ditmars, Nancy Hayes, Amy Hogan, Ray Jagger, Greg Jameson, Brian Krippner, Joni Kuehl, Teri Looney, Dixon Munday, Tim Preachard, Deb Reinert, Mike Rolands, Pam Salter, Steve Short, Judy Tsai, Pam Wyant, Index Staff, Daily Express Contributing Artist: Teri Looney Opening, Closing, Division copy: Kathy Golden, Susie Sinclair Opening, Closing, Division design: Callen Fairchild, Jody Schultz Group and Portrait photos: Campus Photo, Marceline, MO Typography: Division headings and Cover - Century Bold, Brush All body copy 10 pt. Benguiat Regular 10 over 10 - no leading Captions - 8 pt. Benguiat Bold kicker, 8 pt. Benguiat Bold Italic body, 8 pt. Benguiat Regular photo credit. Headlines: Organizations - 54 pt. Bookman Academics - Times Roman Sports - 42 pt. Helvetica Special Section - 42 pt. Cheltenham People - Optima Newsbriefs - 60 pt. Avant Garde Bold 4 Reversed main head, all subhead in Benguiat Student life - 48 pt. Kabel Spot color: Cover - 30 and 100 percent Deep Purple KNO. 602l, and 50 percent Silver KNO. 901lg Opening, Closing, Division - 30 and 70 percent Deep Purple and 30 percent French Blue KNO. 3011 Press Run: 4,500 Ink: Pantone Black Paper Stock: 80 lb. Matte: endsheets i306 Blue Granite stock Binding: Smythe-sewn Cover: Designed by Echo Staff 37' , . 'aw-WR a n 2395 'F' .11 JF , v , mf. fn, f ,W .... A , Y ,qw 4 1 f ' n " ,.,,g,Q L 2 y -' ' In Q A 7 X f Tl v ff M 7 v W1 4+ M' M ' . 'iff-Q ,, ,,,y.,,,,, , 1. L, f' fjjvvr ,K . ' , JT 'fan' ff, ' , A agp, , ' ' , "q"'4'17,', M ' fi? ' 4. ff. ' I '1f.:v7 TW ' .- Q . "f' ,547 - ,V:'.a. , . 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