Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO)

 - Class of 1988

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Truman State University - Echo Yearbook (Kirksville, MO) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1988 volume:

baa, ,Ean. ,g, 5.6 magan m w 171$: w 7 u . mu- nun": . quu-unm'nzwummtmw'thm' V' ' -- uncwmmsm PUBLEC LSERARY ' Satjssgw TZIU Emmh NE . I 3; a ., . g?tgtl'mugi 12.: Cu aw: g inawmma. am am ult was a dark day in January 1924. Suddenly a cry of fire shrilled through the corridors of old Baldwin Hall. The long ex- pected but much dreaded moment had come. Old Baldwin Hall was bgrning! The grand old building that for fifty years had stood as the symbol of education in Missouri was a heap of ruins. Would the school continue? The heart of the school was gone. Old Bal- dwin Hall and the library were swept away? Echo, 1925. The physical heart of the school may have disappeared on that cold day in 1924, but the hearts and spirit of its students and educators refused to let the school die. The spark of a renaissance to come was ignited six decades ago and kindled into a flame on June 20, 1985, when the University was des- ignated Missourils public liberal arts and sci- ences institution. The path to excellence is paved with sacrifice, and ours was the demolition of Laughlin Hall. However, the essence of the old building will be contained in our new li- brary. Laughlin,s bricks will be used in the library,s clock tower which revives the spirit of old Baldwin Hall and stands as a trade- mark of our commitment to excellence. GEN. 378 E044 1988 llHlHIMIMIHHHIIHIMlIIWIHIWIHWIIIHHIH Echo 3000011301682 2 1988 ECHO MWWPXWJVEW P1118114: UEQEWV The beautiful springtime weather, which prompted 111101.11 EWdegwMW Em nah outdoor performances by 111511151221 24 81 82:11ng , Renalssance mu51013115, 111195 MW' Mg W one of the Un1ve1'51ty151azz bands to the mall. 1960A61018 now NORTHEAST MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY Volume 87 copyright C0 1988 Echo All rights reserved W L Northeast Missouri State University East Normal Street . 4 Student Union Building Media Center TtTle Page 8 Kirksville, Missouri 63501 , A new look is seen by students as they began school in the fall. Major parking lot renova tions were among the improve- ments to the campus throughout the year. 2 - 4988 Echo Karen Klingemann editor J oann Heitman copy editor Catherine Stortz assistant copy editor Pamela Kroupa people editor Michael Smith sports editor Natalie Kirn darkroom technician Val Hoeppner darkroom technician 1988 ECHO Dylan Stolz associa te editor Anne Eiken layout editor Michelle Blotevogel features editor Terri Vlahovich organiza tions editor Dennis Eames photograph y editor J ohn Smallwood photograph y editor Kathleen Armentrout adviser TABLE OF CONTENTS Student Life 10 Lyceum 60. Newsbriefs 78 Old Reliable 84 Academics 96 Sports 120 Organizations 174 Greeks 230 People 256 Index 320 v t Within A Renaissance 1 Renaissance. Some of us may envision the ornate artwork, gran- diose buildings and learning ad- vancements 0f the 16008. Others may think the word sounds over- blown and stuffy. Just what is a renaissance? The Renaissance was more than a revival of art and learning. It was a time of transi- tion from the old way to the new. Our renaissance is also both. On June 20, 1985 GOV. John Ashcroft signed the blueprint, House Bill 196, designating NMSU as the state liberal arts and sciences institution. Since that date the Universityts innova- tive scholastics and programming achievements have gained na- tional recognition. ' House Bill 196 and the value- added concept are only the launching pad for the students and educators of NMSU. We have accepted the challenge to com- pete With the best and to soar onto the pages of the national media. Our initiative Will continue to in- spire and attract attention from future students. We truly are in the middle of a renaissance. 4 - Designing The Blueprint Kent nipes Changing directions is an element common to both football and the Universityhs programs. Roketi Esau, sr., directed the Bulldogs run- ning attack With the help of linemen like Kevin Gorgal, sr. A peaceful spring da y is enjoyed by Kandi Fish, so. When the weather turned warm, many students headed outdoors to study. Mott Blotevogel Within A Remoissqnce - 5 Within A Renaissance As we open our minds to new experiences and ideas, our eyes cannot help but observe the phys- ical transitions on the campus. The ivyedraped relic called Laughlin Hall is a memory re- placed by the foundation of a $14.7 million expansion of Pickler Memorial Library. From the blue- prints the imagination pictures the finished building: an imposing clock tower rising above a mod- , t ernistic, glass-covered walk. The , n ' , 't x ,. . resemblance to old Baldwin Hall 5;.71: ... Wm; - J: - , ,g , -. OTHWOQ is elegantly mixed with new archi- 3i: i' ' ' i tecture. Ophelia Parrish, which once served the University,s original function as a lab school, is being remodeled to provide additional classroom space. Moving from their temporary Ophelia Parrish home, the Index, Echo and KNEU reestablished themselves in a new media center in the Stu- dent Union Building. The outdated and inade- quate gravel parking lots were paved during the summer, provid- ing students with safer, cleaner places to keep their cars. The campus face lift served the Un- iversity,s new image yet retained a beautiful blend of tradition. NIixing 18511 ven Schieil, 5 and Dar prmidu '4 U? sp: 6 - Corusiruciing The Angles Pa Ving the W2 y for future excellence, President Charles McClain and the Board of Governors break the ground for the $14.7 million library expansion. A friendly and furry com- ; panion makes the Home- : coming parade more enjoy- able for Jennifer Frank, 51. The parade kicked off the days events. I BSOAGJDIB Aopunw uoxgo Mixing modern food and 18th century costumes, Steve - Schied, sr., Jim Walk, 50., and Darrin Molyneux, sr., provide entertainment at the SAB spring ice cream social. Within A Renaissance - 7 To let 01" each spn' . brakes Do Harris, jr. mas sn, d a crowd d monies. 1""? "' ?"M'J In the spirit of the learning revival, the University estab- lished a challenging core of liberal arts and sciences for students of all majors. The ingredients neces- sary for a creative learning atmo- sphere were added to every divi- sion on campus. The goal is to pro- vide students with an education marketable in the professional world and appealing to the best graduate schools. Competent teachers must initiate great advancements in learning. With this issue in mind, the University changed the edu- cation degree from a required four years of study to five. Students graduate with a master of arts in education degree in addition to a specialty field ranging from sci- ence to literature. Changes manifest the es- sence of a liberal arts education from the inside of the individual. Applying the knowledge gained from books to the world around us allows us to reach our fullest po- tential. NMSU is a renaissance in education and takes the lead in learning advancement. Mott Blotevogel ' 8 - Creating A Learning Atmosphere To let off a little steam each spring, the campus cele- brates Dog Days. Judy Harris, jI'., and F elicia T120- mas 5L, do some stepping for a crowd during opening cere- monies. The women? soccer team recorded its first-ever win- ning season in 1987. The efforts of freshmen like LaDa WII Zitur were essential to the teames success. sedgus wej WiThin A Renaissance - Q 1O - Sfudenf Life Soft oozy mud softens a fall for Mary Clare Geraghty, .90., during mud volleyball. The sport was popular for hard- core fans and those who wanted to have fun. Teamwork and balance capture the full attention of Tom DoIIens, 51:, and Mke Stagoski, jr. Mlitary science students supplemented their classes With practical appli- cations. HQX . ;, 7 ' zgyzxw W36? 'iw , , 774? a W Diversions From Classes The spice of a ,studenVs life was tasted by each of us during a year of dances, moviesand , parties; The, nighttime and weekend activities , pr'OVi'ded a, Welcome, briaakgfmmj thejrigors bf Aopunw uoxgo $953 suoH Student Life - 'l '1 The "Beat of the Fu- turehh springs to life as Up With People cast members perform the Russian HGopak". The production involved a cast and band of 130 from 16 counties. Z 9 CB ho CD v 0 KO 9 The beat ofa 50$ hop ex- cites the group during the rock and roll history portion of the concert. The audience was led through the age of rock from 1.950 to 2050. thhat Color Is Godhs Skin ?L' is an aII-time favorite Up With People ballad; A cast member sings "God has a Skin ofmany colors" to Seth F enton. f w g. w?aw MK... 51$ng $ h .96cm 1 l 1 1 Jr 1;t l ' l 11 m l W : l i l 1 t l p L l iiItls the Beat of the 1 Futureil is the title of V the musical program performed by the more than 100 members of the Up With People cast. Several NMSU students will have the beat of Up With People in their future when they begin to tour with the group. The cast of Up With People is com- prised of a group of young men and wom- en from around the world who stage their musical show in various countries. iiThe program gives us the opportu- nity to travel and to meet people, i, junior g Gwen Aslakson, who was picked for the program, said. iiNot only to travel but to la get into their culture. Itls an outreach to E people around the world Her major is philosophy and religion, and she says meeting people is especially appealing to her. Meeting new people is easy with this group. In addition to making friends with other cast members, the performers stay with families who provide food and lodging for them while they are on the road. Like other students who applied for the elite group, Aslakson, in addition to an interview, filled out an application of five essay questions, which had to be re- turned to a selection committee in Ari- zona. Prospective members had to ex- plain why they wanted to join, how their career goals fit into the organizationls mission, and how they would fund the trip. Although members stay with fami- lies while touring, they still must pay tu- ition of about $7,500. Up With People is a non-profit organization, but yet they must pay for the transportation of five casts all over the world, senior Doug te Duits said. When Up With People is on the road, they stay with families who 1 The "Songs From Many Nations" segment of the program exposed the audi- ence to traditionaI songs and Z dances from foreign lands, 3 including this number from leSOABLOIQ wow provide food and lodg- ing. itBetween $7,000 and $8,000 a year is kind of steepf, Al Srnka, as- sistant professor of speech and director of Franklin Street, said. iiAn individual has to weigh the cost for himself. If they think theylre going to get their moneyis worth out of it, thats the important thing? Besides Visiting exotic places, the group also promotes good will world- wide. The cast performs one day in the cities they Visit and also entertain at schools, nursing homes, prisons and homes for the handicapped. The perfor- mers divide into three groups, setting up, performing community work and con- ducting a program for students. There is also a break day. Although the company performs, a musical background is not necessary, and there are no auditions. iiThey dont even care if you can sing or dance? te Duits said. iiAll they care about is how you present yourself and your leadership ability? Constantly traveling from city to city, the members are kept busy, so busy that they dont have time to think about being homesick. iiI love my family but if Ilm in exotic places in Europe Pm not going to miss them enough to come home? Aslakson said. Aslakson hopes to go on tour with the group starting in J anuary 1989. She will graduate in May, which will give her seven months to raise the money, she said. Te Duits is unsure of his future plans also. They both said they thought the ex- perience would be fun, and they would like to have it as part of the future. A Karen Klingemann Up With People - 43 v ndm-naumwwzulm 'V" V 1 " " " ' .- Aopunw uoxgq Z? 46$ PX! One step at a time, Ron Schepker makes his wa y to Stokes stadium. The weather was beautiful, and the ceremo- ny was held outdoors. Full of smiles, Greg Swan- son follows Cynthia Stevin- son as they prepare for com- mencement. Everyone had a nefvous grin, getting ready for the big event. Aopunw uong The into the um, fillil and the g roundin; Chatter the stad players. director up the proache The on their names a membel playing career. 1 self Vict conques Th4 ny May ning for ending with 31 through a . W 1"!th reg Swan- ia Stevin- a for com- one had a Eing ready big even t. Aopunw uoxqq : Game of life commences WITH DEGREES The fans poured into the Stokes Stadi- um, filling the bleachers and the grassy areas sur- rounding the field. Chatter and laughter floated throughout the stadium as the fans waited for the players. As the Symphonic Band, led by director of bands Dan Peterson, struck up the theme music, the players ap- proached the field. The fans rose to their feet, cheering on their favorite players, shouting their names and applauding wildly. The team members are about to be rewarded for playing the most important game of their career. Each individual had proved him- self victorious in the game of life and the conquest of education. The spring commencement ceremo- ny May 8 marked an ending and a begin- ning for about 1,000 graduates. It was an ending for one season, a season filled with anxiety and trials as studying through the night became part of the dai- ly routine and saving every penny for tu- ition meant an occasion- al dinner had to be mis- sed. It was also filled with joy and anticipa- tion as the goal line came into View. The keynote speaker, Charles Karelis, chairman of the philosophy department at Williams College tWil- liamstown, MassJ and director of the Fund for the Improvement of Post-sec- 0ndary Education for the US. Depart- ment of Education, spoke about the new beginnings that a liberal arts education can generate. 01 felt very proud to have finally achieved the goal that Itve been striving towards for a long time? senior Peter Holton stated. As the team members marched off the field, they realized that even though they may have been Victorious this sea- son, they have many more seasons ahead of them left to face and hopefully to con- quenV Laura Venable Aopunw uoxga Adding bits of Wisdom Charles KareIis, commence- ment speaker, gives an inspi- rational speech. Board of Governors t mem bers James Conway and Myra Biaotto 100k on. Graduation - '15 ....-..,I-.I...-n...a...l.................m.. :TTSIUDENT LUF Wt 1 1mm Bright future expected at CONFERENCE Saying goodbye was the hard part e- to friends, to parents, to high school and t0 ev- erything that was com- fortable and safe. Then came the tough part, facing the reality of college instead of the idealistic image of fun and games once the folks were out of sight. The four-day universitywide Fall Leadership Conference for freshmen be- gan Aug. 19 to make that transition into college life a little easier. Getting students into closer contact with the faculty and getting them used to the campus were only a few of the ob- jectives of the conference. The faculty also wanted students to try to be leaders. ItWe wanted to get the students fired up, so to speak, to get them inter- ested in NMSU, in taking part in their classes, in essence being a leader in that you take action a do somethinglll in- structor of English Mary Lou tArm- strongl Woehlk, co-coordinator for the Language and Literature conference, said. Learning the basics of leadership by examining the lives of great leaders was an approach several divisions included in their seminars. The divisions of Business and Ac- countancy, Math and Computer Science, Nursing, Science and Social Science sug- gested related books and encouraged students to read them before the confer- ence to itdiscover greatness? Interdivisional sem- inars provided students with the opportunity to attend sessions in a vari- ety of fields. Topics for interdivisional seminars included dis- cussions of career opportunities, apply- ing course material to life and particular subject areas. Some upperclassmen volunteered to be peer advisers for the conference. Peer advisers helped faculty prepare and present seminars and served as resources for freshmen. ttIt was incredibly hectic, but it was fun just meeting the freshmen? senior Debbie Lain, peer adviser, said. thhen I was a freshmen, they didnt explain anything. If I had gone through a confer- ence like this, I think I would be more in- volved than I am now." Academic Planning Counselor Mar- ianna Giovannini, an academic resource person from Academic Planning Ser- vices, thought that assuring the student about themselves and the upcoming school year was still the most important thing. qu the new students go away feeling good about themselves and about being here at school, excited about learning and looking forward to their school year - I think if we can give them that much, in Whatever we do, then I think we will have succeeded? T Tracy Showalter U topi studeI the t medil discuss sic eq mp; Proof that stage fright is not an obstacle for everyone, freshmen Dean Lytton and Tim Powers act as emcees for the Language and Litera- ture talent show. p103 xepul , I. a 4 X ' g Utopian ideals emerge as Gradual orientatioh to a Stadents wage a htBattIe 0f hectic college schedule IS hot the Cities. " Creation of a an option for freshmen Ilke a medieval city let students Karen Walters Who prepares , 2 discuss and draw their ver- for the talent show. The 8 .,..'- Q $1012 of the society best show was part of. the leader eqllipped to meet essential sh1p actIVItles. human needs. Fall Leadership - '17 Needs inspire businesses as CITY EXPANDS With a population of 17,500, Kirksville is considered a small town by many students. But, as was evident by the in- creasing number of stores and busi- nesses, Kirksville is broadening its hor- izons to meet the increasing needs of a campus population. IiComing from a large city, Kirks- ville hardly compares, but there are still many conveniences of home that other small towns donlt offer? freshman La- Dawn Zitur said. Kirksville emptied quickly when Christmas or summer vacation came, but the growth of the business community helped to keep students from feeling the small town blues. Over a period of four months, area residents saw the opening of six new businesses, two were restaurants and the other four, clothing and service-related stores. Rejols Pizza opened during the summer along with the re-opening of a laundromat called Scrubby Dubs. Both businesses have said that many of their patrons have been students who were surprised to see new and different ser- vices coming to Kirksville. iIThere have always been the stan- dard Pizza Huts and McDonalds in Kirksville, so it is kind of nice to see something different coming into town? junior Becky Eggleston said. iIThe other restaurants get boring after a while? After years of just talking about it, the Holiday Inn Holidome became a re- ality. The hotel is not just going to be an- other place for parents to stay when they Visit, Carol .McNear, food and beverage director at the Holiday Inn, said. The Holidome will bring in people to the community but will also be depending on the other hotels, motels and local busi- nesses for help in accommodating the Visitors, McNear said. As far as students are concerned, the Holidome will provide a place for stu- dents to hold activities, McNear said. tiThis facility will definitely expand ac- tiVites for students? Students will have access to better facilities than they used to and that should benefit both the University and the hotel, Eagleston said. The Holidome will bring a lot of people into Kirksville, which should help expand the quality as well as the quantity of Kirksville busi- nesses, McNear predicted. Another new business is the Scrub- by Dubs laundromat, which was re- opened to be more comfortable and gear- ed more toward students, with study tables, a television, and couches. iiSince the dorms donit exactly offer the best laundry facilities, Ilm glad someone got the idea to open Scrubby Dubs? Zitur said. iiWhen I go there I know I wont have to wait for a washer or dryer, and I can sit down and study while Pm waiting for my wash." Clothing stores geared toward the college student are still hard to find in Kirksville, but the number is increasing slowly but surely. The Fashion Bug opened last spring and many college stu- dents have bought or browsed in the store, manager trainee Neva Miller said. The store has been accepted well by the whole community, but especially by the college students. On the whole, Miller says the store is bringing money and cus- tomers into Kirksville and that is what is important to expansion. The other clothing store that opened this year is a sweat shirt shop that sells NMSU and Greek sweat shirts, T-shirts and gift items. Sophomore Deirdre Brenner says she is starting to feel more at home in Kirksville because the town is offering more convenience to students. IiBefore if you needed something or wanted something new you almost had to go home to get it? Brenner said. uWhen home is anywhere from three to six hours away, sometimes you have to put off the purchase, but the new stores are making it more possible to find what you want right here in townfin Val Hoeppner ,i ll have Lcilities to and ?it both Dixon Mundoy K irks- in is available V1716. Kathy Carlson, sr., A hot market for used books Used Books owned by as sociate professor Shirley makes a sale at Morahan. n and Unicorns SI'., finds plenty to examine at the ! oaks, B111 Iseman newest bookstore in Kirks- ViIIe. Many businesses opened in this town since Surrounded by stacks of last spring. b 5; vas re- ld gear- L study rdYIry tps, 5. kabeed himummimmmum won a fdab r1mu tdsBS w icw t1mi s w, mMam eanWMd m r lnwthi Hmeg.llelr -m.m GLHt, 8. 10me 1n offering thing or .0ch had er said. three to have to w stores nd What Kirksville Expansion - 4Q teppner ' ; STUDENT : lax- LU? ,h' h s All work, no play A HOLIDAY? Labor Day held a new meaning for many students this year. Usu- ally taking advantage of the three-day weekend with that Monday off, students used to head for home, some to pick up impor- tant items they forgot, some for family reunions and some just to get away from the first full week of classes. But not this time. This time, that first Monday in September actually became a day of la- bor: students went to class. ltI thought it was unfair that we had to go to class? freshman Chris Kempker said. ttLabor Day is a federal holiday, and a lot of students planned on the extra day to go home? Scheduling the academic calendar two years in advance, the administrators, at that time, approved of holding classes on Labor Day. Instead of the three-day weekend, students received an extra day off for Thanksgiving break. ttThe calendar starts out as just a ba- sic model for us to work from? Tom Chur- chwell, assistant to the dean of instruction, said. The model calendar included the hours necessary to complete courses and tentative exam and break days. Dean of Instruction Darrell Krueger presented the model to the other deans who then added to or suggested changes to the proposal. Then it goes to the divi- sion heads who can also add or make changes. Next it goes to the faculty for their input and finally to the Student Senate. Suggestions are recorded and then a final vote is taken, Churchwell said. ttlf Harvard went to class, then I guess we cant complain? junior Diana Lees said. According to the calendar for next year, school will actually begin on Mon- day - Labor Day.V Susie Sinclair An answering panel of V01- un teers is collecting dona- tions for the telethon. Many campus organiza tions sent members to help answer the phones. spuorou emw SDUDIOU emw Broadcasting the Labor V L ,, .. Day telethon are KTVOis' 1 Z 1' P h , . , h h ,, Nevin Gnagy and Chris Ml h , ,. h h L h Gentry. The two helped ' raise $24, 000 for the Jerry Lewis telethon. The family duo of Nath- an and Sarah Davison sings five songs at the Wal-Mart carnival. The event was held to raise money for muscular dys- trophy. rk 1r- he HA'VWM , I ' I he nd ger ms ges Vi- lke for ant Iell n I ma SDUOIOd emw Labor Day - 2'1 With a new lifestyle and A NEW OUTLOOK .today 3 your birthsdoay. No, it s not like every other annual event held in your honor. This one is spe- cial. This time you are reaching the long- awaited age of 21. Now you can legally do that thing you may have already been doing for a number of years a drink al- cohol. What can you do in town now that youlve turned 21? On almost any night students can be seen walking tor stagger- ingl around the section north of the Uni- versity that houses various bars and res- taurants. What does turning 21 mean? Well, you are now eligible to legally experience the nuances of night club atmosphere in Kirksville first-hand. Yes, graduating from being a minor allows you to dance the night away at The Oz or sit in the up- per level at Too Tall,s Two and talk about the people coming in. Being 21 means you can go to quarter draws at the Tap Room or kick like a hick at the Gold- en Spike. All this can be yours, if the age is right. 21 donltrmind too much with the age being 21, but I think its a shame that Kirksville doesnlt have a place for those under aged? sophomore Lisa Atwater said. ttIt would be very popular to have a dancing place, not just for the teenie- bopper crowd by for groups of college people? Being 21 means no longer having to hold your breath when youlre waiting to partake in the social drinking that goes on inside Kirksvillels hot spots. Many students under age resort to using someoneis ID to get into a bar, all the while frantically memorizing that persons social security number. But is it worth it? Atwater thought that going to a bar improves one,s social life. Atwa- ter confessed that she had used some- onels ID before, but after she entered the bar she was too paranoid to order any- thing. Different establishments check IDs, but if students want to drink, it can be done. 2Some tIDsl are so good you dont even catch them, 2 John Cox, manager of The Oz, said. 2Therels a bunch that try. Its a problem that I donit know what to do about, but I don,t blame them for trying because thereis not much for them to do around here? Although borrowing an ID may be easy for minors, many feel uncomfort- able about using that technique. And those of age are often reluctant to lend their ID,s out. 21 wouldn,t let someone use my drivers license, because I wouldnit want to get caught? senior David Hill said. tlIt,s too much of a risk? Being 21 means you donlt need to worry about tracking down an older friend to make a quick beer run. This is an activity common among minors, but it makes students who are old enough to buy alcohol uncomfortable about the sit- uation. They understand the problem their younger friends have but are care- ful about who they buy alcohol for. 21 donit do it for people off the street, and I donlt make it a habit? se- nior Adam J ennings said. 21 like to know the person because I donit have control of what theylre going to do once they get the alcohol, and I donlt want to be held responsible? Being 21 means no longer making your friends do something else because you were thrown out of a bar. Getting caught often inconveniences everyone. llItls a real botherf, Hill said. 2You have to be creative and find other things to do. i, Students 1n a drinking crowd may feel compelled to Join in, but most people say it doesnt matter. Having a good time is important, but drinking isn,t neces- sary. All things considered turning 21 sounds wonderful, right? But forbidden fruits taste best, some say, and this par- ticular rite of passage is often trivial. Be- ing 21 means no more excitement of try- ing to break the law. Well, todayls your 21st birthday. Try to enjoy ith Catherine Stortz ohn r Oz, .nch ilem Jhat l for hem y be :"ort- And lend my want said. 5d t0 ilder 1is is but h to - sit- olem are- the se- now ntrol y get held 1king :ause tting one. You hings may eople time eces- g 21 dden 5 par- 1. Be- f try- Tabulating the "awarenesstt of the contes- tants was the job of Karen Schroeder, fn, during the A1- cohoI Awareness Week nJeopardy" game. Hands poised to make a re- sponse Susan Buche, sr., Eko Jordan, fit, and Faith Clark, fr., demonstrate their knowl- edge about alcohol. seuioa sguueg 3' tum Ifl'WN $i W SOBERING Drinking in college is nothing unusual, but alcohol consumption without the knowledge of its effects is a ttKnow:win situation? This was the theme of Alcohol Awareness Week, Oct. 19-24. Student Senate, in cooperation with the Student Ac- tivities Board and various Kirksville officials and busi- nesses, sponsored weeklong activities to inform others about how drinking affects them, both the next day and for the rest of their lives. In ttDrinking with a Twist? students had the chance to actually witness the effects of alcohol on prominent students and a faculty member. Participants were sup- plied with beer, instructed to drink as they normally would at a party, and then given sobriety tests. The par- ticipants even attempted to play ttTwisterfi the game that was played to kick off Homecoming. Senior Doug te Duits, SAB president, took part in the event. Drinking nine beers in three hours, te Duits realized how much alcohol he could consume before be- coming impaired. ttYou really have to drink a lot to be over the limit? te Duits said. Although he was never legally declared drunk, de Duits said he would not drive in that condition. Alcoholism affects not only the alcoholics, but also their families. Junior Lisa Coons, a member of Adult Children of Alcoholics, sponsored a program in Centenni- al Hall Tuesday. tTve had such a positive experience with the group that I wanted to bring it to the hall in order to help those who have grown up in an alcoholic homefi Coons said. QUESTION ttIt was amazing to find out how other peoples lives sound just like mine." Proving that alcohol is not the only beverage fash- ionable to drink, Ryle Hall sponsored a free mock cocktail night in the Georgian Room of the Student Union Build- ing. Many students stayed for the workshop that followed titled ttHow to Party? This seminar, sponsored by the Panhellenic Council, featured a facultytstudent panel who discussed how to party more safely and responsibly. Ryle Hall wasnt the only one involved with the week. In Centennial Hall lounge, a ttJeopardyit game was held Thursday with alcohol-related questions. No, Alex Trebek did not attend, but the students Who did attend entered a drawing to be a contestant. Five students were chosen to battle it out for the grand prize, two six-packs of Pepsi. Senior Susan Buche won, but the rest of the con- testants each received a siX-pack of Pepsi. A11 week long the Alpha Sigma Alpha social sorority pledge class set up a table to provide information about the weeks activities and to allow students to pick up a red ribbon. These ribbons, if worn to The 02, Too Talls Two or the Tap Room, were good for free soft drinks. Also, The Oz and senate sponsored a non-alcoholic night Tuesday which was the first of many such night through- out the year. A Saturday night concert by Christian singer David Meece wrapped up the week. The concert, held in Bald- win Auditorium, was sponsored by the Baptist Student Unionh Alcohol Awareness - 23 . .. --.- 0.... .. "mam. .......f,.v.. .anmm mrq-u W ---,-- -.... o In intramural Volleying ALL-NIGHT ACTION Observers in Per- shing Arena saw an awe- some volleyball team in the first court. Almost all of the players wore knee pads and they rotated perfectly. They returned just about every ball with the bump, set and spike sequence. Then in another court there was a team that was having trouble hitting the ball in the right direction. About 380 people on 48 teams With different skill levels played in the all- night volleyball tournament. Senior J im Davis said he took part and played on the team from Sports Information to help the opposition. iiI had to compensate for the good players. I thought we had an un- fair advantage if I didnt play? Davis said jokingly. The teams were divided into 16 leag- ues, with three teams in each league. Each of the teams in a league played the other two, and the team that won both games went. on to the single elimination part of the tournament. Senior Chris Aman had no trouble staying awake for her midnight and 2:30 a.m. , matches for the Pi g Kappa Phi social frater- ; t nity. The team had come from the Pi Kap Fest. Pi Kaps won their midnight match despite the doubts of the Accounting Club that they could play well in their condition. Players had to follow most official volleyball rules, but a few were relaxed. If every infraction had been called, the games would have lasted much longer, Steve Stock, coordinator of the program, said. A rule was added that stated every- one had to participate. This rule ensured that a few people would not do all the work. Many of the teams came a few min- utes before their game started so they could practice a few drills together. Members of the Big Barney team won their first match by forfeit and they were awaiting their secondN Karen Klingemann sewoa sguueg .4- v w ow,...x..,.......... 3 her 3.111. 3 Pi rater- had natch nting their fficial laxed. :1, the . 3n er Dennis Eomes g h Leaning back for a quick gram, return, Krista Postal, 50., sends the ball over. The avery- games began at 7 p.122. on g Friday and did not end until Lsured Saturday at 7 am. 111 the One more point is added to the score by Chris Holmes, V min- SIX, during a game. The e the games provided a different y way for students to spend ;ether. their Frida y night. 11 won y were :mann Late night fatigue hits Da- VIS Jach. jr., as he rests dis- couraged from missing a ball. Many players could not beat the fatigue and left early. AlI-nighT Volleyball - 25 SSLU03 snuuea ....,..,mmmmw.,mwzm Cuddly companions like Finster, owned by Mary Powers, .90., are alive and W611 111 the residence halls. Many students kept pets in order to help resoIve the stresses of school. A saber-tooth monster does not seem to disturb this curi- ous little kitten as it tries to make a new furry p13 ymate in the Vicious creature. ru--nu.-$w-SuhnmiMV . ' H ' Dennis Eomes Koren Walter Sac moved Hall in though iar wit. ings, sh freely b home. not the In only p. Howev non-cu ing, so smuggl well hi A decide Fresh and Di mane ed a ki Fish. c h V gal On A Dennis Eames - 'f u. Koren WolterS Secret zoos , give students ; PET PEEVES Sadie Jo Fish moved into Centennial Hall in December. Al- though she was unfamil- iar with the surround- ings, she adjusted quickly. Fish roamed freely between rooms, making herself at home. Not everyone liked her, especially not the resident advisers. Sadie was a cat. In the residence halls fish are the only pets allowed to stay in the rooms. However, some students found these non-cuddly occupants of the deep bor- ing, so they disregarded the rules and smuggled in a few exceptions, which were well hidden from resident advisers. Aware of the policy, three women decided to liven up their rooms anyway. Freshmen Lisa Adams, Regan Lacina and Diane Schiermann went to the Hu- mane Society Animal Shelter and adopt- ed a kitten, which they named Sadie Jo Fish. ttWe call her Fish because theyire le- gal tin the hall roomsif Adams said. After taking her home, the girls let the kitten run between their rooms. Everything went well a for a while. Stopping by the wom- ensi rooms on a noise complaint, the RAs discovered the secret about Fish. ttThey told us to get rid of it, so we hid it in another room for two days? La- cina said. Regardless of the warning, the wom- en decided to keep their pet. However, it was sometimes difficult to keep the pet confined to an area the size of a student,s hall room. ttShe got out one day; I chased her down the hall? Lacina said. ttShe almost got to the RAis door. I caught her just in time. It was beautiful? Almost everyone enjoys the compa- ny a pet can bring, but some students agreed with Residence Lifeis policy. Never the less, Sadie continued to live contentedly as well as did other pets that lived illegally in the residence halls. V SJeHDM UGJDM A furry resident of Valen- tine House is Sadie the cat. The cat spent much of the year in freshmen Regan La- cina and Lisa Adamis room in Centennial H811. Pets in Hans - 27 Interacting With the audi- ence is the lead Singer of the opening band for the Rain- makers. anmmner is a band located out of St. Louis. Focusing his attention on his guitar solo, a member of F r011 trunner entertains the small audience ofavid concert-goers. ssmoa snuuag SPARSE Poor publicity put a damper on the atten- i: Rainmakers concert. Less than 500 people fil- led Baldwin Auditorium Sept. 25 to hear the relatively unknown band. The Student Activities Board and KTUF radio station co-sponsored the event. The opening band, Frontrunner, performed songs from U-2, preparing the audience for the featured group. While the band played the old Chuck Berry classic, tiJohnny B. Goodef the audience danced and clapped to the music. After the Rainmakers started playing, two women at one point jumped a 5 Between songs, lead singer Bob I g Walkenhorst read a letter which was giv- en to him by a member ofa local fraterni- ty. The letter explained how the band 5 song ttBig Fat Blond? was one of the fra- ternityis favorites, and when it was played at parties they would strip down to their underwear. When the band broke out in the song, crowd members re- moved their shirts and hats and threw Standing together, the band members display their excep- tional music style while per- forming uDown Stream. " Performance is clouded by CROWD them up on stage. The band played songs for almost one and a half hours including their top 40 hits, gLet My People Go Got and tDownstream? til had seen them before, and they,re a real good band? sophomore Karl Spuhl said. tiTheir songs have a message rather than being filled with air? The Rainmakers closed the evening with an unusual song called ttThe Jun- gle? which featured the bandis own unique sound effects. The performance proved to be a crowd pleaser; the band came back for two encores. While the audience crowded the stage, the other two-thirds of the audito- rium remained empty. Even with the scant group that appeared for the con- cert, SAB failed to sell half the number of tickets needed just to break even. tilt wasnit publicized very well,H freshman Cheli Spurgeon said. ttI really didn,t hear much about itfi Low turnout aside, the concert pro- vided students with the chance to see what has been touted as one of the best new bands of the yearh Rainmakers - 29 5911103 S!UU8G ?i????fz2 , V4. .1 r; 7,, ,4??z27?:?$1 217x15?! 7114;32 M1724, The perfect shot is made by of the latest crazes to hit Mark PittiIIo, fn, t0 ki11" Tre- vor Winter, fr. U spy" was one trap. McCracken, 30., allows Mike Hidden behind :1 W311 Mike Messinger, flu, to fall in to his ggzgzxx??9iifa,gxg 77 Umssw mQBQm Dennis Earn; Junior game a R1 h Dennis Eome each other in ASS They were assas- sins, contracted to kill students on cam- 2'? pus. Name, address, phone number, phys- ical description, class schedule: the killer was provided With all the information needed to complete the job. More than 55 players joined in the manhunt, each getting a contract. In- stead of receiving money to do the jOb, they actually paid someone to be allowed to kill another person. ttItts something about killing peo- ple and getting away with it, and it appeals to me? freshman Pam Powell said. I Spy, the mock assassination game, gave students the chance to participate 111 a harmless game of kill or be killed. . Sophomore Mike McCracken and Junior Jennifer Warner organized the game and its players. Rules of the game were easy to fol- low. After paying a $1 fee, each player re- ceived a ttcontracth to kill another play- er. After being killed, the player gave hish her contract to the assassin, and the game continued until time or targets ran out. SSIN ?AMES In the end, the 2? players who have sur- vived split the prize money, which came out of the entrance fee. Players supplied their own guns from a select group of toy pistols, in order to give everyone a fair chance. Everyone basically used the same type of equip- ment; no air pistols were allowed. Because of the huge response to the game, McCracken hoped to enlarge the club. ttI cannot believe the response we have had? McCracken said. ttIths been great so far? He added that they are go- ing to share advertising flyers with Dom- inds so they can enlarge the prize money and start a bank account. ttHopefully by the end of the year, we will have enough money to give away a television or VCR to the best assassin of the year? McCracken said. With toy pistols in hand, the I Spy assassins lurked around the corners, searching for their victims. They plotted each of their moves carefully, with hopes of being the sole survivor.h Darcy Maile 4 f? ,X M t' sewog sguueg Assassination is on the minds of Joe Lindsay, fa, and Kirks- vi11e resident Greg McCracken as they stalk each other. For the game, "I Spy, " disk guns were the only weapons allowed. lSpy-34 E STUDENT .. 9....- M m -M an-awww... uriaun. .....- .. . EH W'IEI l H Condoms M controversial f O iiStudent Senate: The Bridgett was the logo for Student Senate Awareness Week. The purpose of the event was to convey the idea that the senate is a bridge that links the students with the administration. From Sept. 27 to Oct. 3, the senate was subject to students Views, opinions and suggestions. iiThe week went really well? sopho- more Joy Hall, public relations chair- man, said. 2We had a good turnout to all of our events and received lots of positive suggestions and feedback? Perhaps 2Outlook Forum2 had the greatest turnout. More than 125 stu- dents attended the seven-member panel discussion about AIDS and condoms on campus. The panel included health offi- cials, administrators and students. Local television station KTVO and radio sta- tion KIRX also covered the forum. 2This event snowballed on us and went 10.- times better than we thought it could? Hall said. tiWe got the adminis- trationls View out and exposed it to the students, which is what were here for? The turnout for this years forum was up considerably from last year when the topic was value added; only 20 people attended then. CAM US 2We looked into the administrationls view about condoms on cam- pus? Hall said. itWe want to get out into the open what the administration would do if AIDS did get here. Would they be pre- parediw The senate offered itCan We Talk'V Day, which allowed students to express their opinions concerning a variety of subjects to their senators. An informa- tion table was set up and students were asked their opinions about condoms on campus, extended Visitation hours and instructor evaluations. 2Pizza with the Presidents" was open for the first 100 students who signed up. Students dined with Presi- dent Charles McClain and Student Sen- ate President Denise Rendina. This year, Hall said, they hoped to shake the title of 2a rah-rah senate? 2We will be active, and tthe stu- dentsi should see a lot done by the senate this year? The main areas of concentration for the senate this year were condoms on M campus, 24-hour weekend Visitation, the telephone lines, instructor evaluations and possibly obtaining softer toilet pa- per for the residence hallsh Cari-Anne Lis man so me Quenchin H211, fr., 3 from the I dent Sena nuts and I as the fin dent A war into the view m cam- L ttWe nto the ould do be pre- Talkiw express riety of 1forma- ltS were oms on us and sewog sguueq 7, ;s was ts who 1 Presi- tnt Sen- oped to .ate? he stu- e senate ,tion for oms on ion, the nations nilet pa- Dennis Eomes Pizza party With the presi- dents, students eat free in the Spanish Room. President McClain answered questions on campus issues. nne Lis Providing answers to ques- tions about Student Senate, freshmen Anita Whitaker and Pam Wright play music on the mall. They also had comment sheets on current issues. Dennis Eomes QUenching thirsts, Joy Hall, 191, serves soft drinks 1mm the Pepsi wagon. Stu- dent Senate served dough- nuts and Pepsi for a quarter, 33 the final event for Stu- d em Awareness WEEk' Student Senate Awareness Week - 33 Showing their enthusiasm, Ben Roettger, $0., and Joe Hickey, jr., let off helium balloons at Hands Across Campus. They are members of the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. Ove dents a1 donated wide UI This ye unitedt than sir dimes. M0 gotinvo sales, 01 bike-a-1 sponsor agemen Campuh $01 the org pus, sa were it membe 50 cent hT into th AhH b1 Hellurr also he body 0 St1 fourthh In the .wmwswxmwvhxka Mme ze 1 4a, Mike Roland Final preparations for the montb-Iong United Way drive have Kristi Reeves, $0., placing the finishing touches on the United Way drive sign. Adair Countyes goal was to raise $125,000. Mike Rolont ations for the i g United Way 'sti Reeves, 50., ishing touches ited Way drive ntyis goal was raise $125,000- -44 Over the years stu- dents and faculty alike donated to the campus- wide United Way drive. This year the campus united together to do more for the fund than simply scrape together nickels and dimes. More than 50 campus organizations got involved in the drive working on bake sales, organizing a concert, sponsoring a bike-a-thon, participating in a food fast sponsored by Professional Food Man- agement and joining in Hands Across Campus. Sophomore Kelly Hellums, one of the organizers for Hands Across Cam- pus, said more than 30 organizations were involved in the event and each member of the chain was asked to donate 50 cents to United Way. itThe circle went from the SUB out into the gardens and back around the NH building to complete the circle," Hellums said. tiThe public relations class also helped us in educating the student body of the event? Students raised more than one- fourth of the Universityts goal of $23,500. In the spirit of the drive, students ab- Students unite with AND stained from eating in the residence hall cafet- erias for one evening. PFM donated $1.30 for each student who par- ticipated in the fast; more than $3,000 was raised, the largest single donation; tiThe campus helped us a great deal with their enthusiasm and sharing, car- ing attitude? Ed Carpenter head of the Division of Language and Literature, said. Carpenter was appointed chairman of the Adair County United Way drive by the organizations national board. itThe students were a lot more active in participating in the drive this year rather than donating money as they did last year," Carpenter said. itThey are a part of the community in a sense while they are here, and it is nice to see them take charge of that advantage? Carpenter went on to explain that the money collected in Adair County will remain here to help the agencies of the United Way. These agencies include the American Red Cross, Bothirl Scouts of America, Kirksville Crisis Intervention Service, Kirksville Counseling Clinic, Salvation Army and numerous others! Supporting United Way, Brian Krippner, jr., Sheila Duncan, 50., Doug te Duits, 5L, and Jill Gelmer, jr., hold -rwvw as u: v y a hands during Hands Across a . g Campus. This activity was 3 'T sponsored by the Panhellenic , 5 Council. 'c i t y, United Way - 35 7 i A bright portrayal of the school's colors adorns Ryle Halfs Hoat as it drives down Franklin Street. Alpha Kappa Lambda won the firsteplace trophy in the Hoat contest. A perfect line is kept by the Gambler trombone players as they perform during the Home- coming parade. The Gamblers followed Grand Marshal Dick Cavett and got the parade off to a smooth start. DIXON MW Eve revival, : NMSU L coming. traditior birth of 1 01d and The plagued didntt s Play," t1 The keeping Monday faculty, Ville resi na to at' for the one timt successf failure. 21 junior 1 preside that ma puff f0 of Ryle out on I as the Ryle, 2 At which later th tic cro t0 beco size ch 441 enough Yeckel much g 10k hat, NW F10 Every fall there is a revival, a renaissance at NMSU known as Home- coming. It is a rebirth of tradition as well as the birth of new events, a combination of the old and the new. The chilly, November air that plagued that first week of the month didntt slow down the ttGames People Play? the theme for Homecoming 1987. The first game people played, in keeping with the theme, was Twister. On Monday, Nov. 2, almost 1,700 students, faculty, administrators and a few Kirks- ville residents gathered in Pershing Are- na to attempt to break the world record for the most people playing Twister at one time. Although the attempt was un- successful, the event was not a complete failure. uI thought Twister went over well? junior Denise Rendina, student senate president, said. ttIt was amazing to see that many people gathered at any one ac- tivity held on this campus? Tuesday night featured another game on campus. The annual powder puff football matchup involved residents of Ryle and Centennial halls battling it out on the field to see who would emerge as the champions. Centennial defeated Ryle, 22-14. At the annual Homecoming bonfire, which was held behind Centennial Hall later that evening, a small but enthusias- tic crowd showed up as some of the king and Queen candidates were introduced. Chess was the name of the game Wednesday night as members of various campus organizations met in Kirk Gym to become human chess pieces. The life- s1ze chess game attracted a small crowd. uI didn,t think it was publicized well epough for one thing? sophomore Jane Yeckel said. "Plus, there was just too mUCh going on during the week, and peo- ple had to spend the weeknights study- mg 80 they could have Homecoming Students and alumni meet to REVIVE SPIRIT weekend free? King and queen elections were held Thursday, not to choose human chess pieces but i to determine who would reign over Homecoming. The student body had five women and five men from which to select their royalty. In addition to the traditional queen candidates, king candidates were added to the voting ballot for the second year in a row. This NMSU tradition dis- appeared in the late t60s and was just re- vived last year. Thursday night took the Homecom- ing games back to Pershing, this time to the Natatorium. The first Homecoming raft races, coordinated by Delta Chi so- cial fraternity, sported a lively, if not a little wet, crowd. Delta Chi floated away with the first-place position in the races. Banners depicting the Homecoming theme were made by various student or- ganizations and decorated many of the campus buildings throughout the week. The winner was announced at the pep rally Friday afternoon; Alpha Sigma A1- pha social sorority claimed first place in the contest. About 2,000 people gathered in Per- shing for the rally, which was coordinat- ed by the International Association of Business Communicators. In past years, the rallies were held in Baldwin Audito- rium. It was moved to Pershing this year, because the Auditorium was occupied with the production of the fall musical, ttBest Little Whorehouse in Texas? ttIt was a success, considering it was in a different place and at a different time? senior Dan Wilson, the IABC member who was in charge of coordinat- ing the rally, said. The pep rally began with a welcome to the crowd by the masters of ceremo- nies, seniors Darren Blair and Karen Kreutztrager. Then, three skits were Dnneis Ecmes ReHective of the small turn- out at the bonfire, Bob Woods, fn, and Beth Selby, 50., stand alone in the ab- sence of a crowd. The bon- fire was lit behind Centenni- al HaII. Homecoming - 37 Paddling furiousl y Brian Krippner, jr., pushes for Victory in the raft race af- ter his opponent capsized. presented, which were chosen from a preliminary round. The pledge class of Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority, Blanton-Nason Hall and the pledge class of Alpha Sigma Alpha performed their skits in front of the audience. ItThe participants really got into it? senior Jackie Hoover said. tiYou could tell they worked hard on their skits." Blanton-Nason Hall won for their cynical spoof, Wheel of Misfortune. Following the skits, the Showgirls, dressed in Egyptian attire with gold bands around their foreheads, danced to the tune of ttEgyptian Lover? 3The people who were at the rally were enthusiastic? senior Cathy Bus- cher, a Showgirl, said. ItBut I thought the crowd at the pep rally was smaller this year, because it was held in the Gym? After the Showgirls, performance, the Cheerleaders did a risky routine in- volving flips by the female members of the squad from the ments shoulders. The performance came off without a hitch. The introduction of the football team and coaches came next. The team was announced to the crowd by class sta- tus, with each senior being individually recognized. 3I thought students got into the pep rally more this year because it was held in the gym? senior Carol Foerster said. A silence fell on the crowd after the pep rally as the envelopes listing the or- der of the court were opened. The coro- nation masters of ceremonies, seniors Dan Bonano and Cheryl Emge, crowned sophomore Cindy J ones and junior Mike J enkins as Homecoming queen and king. Jones was sponsored by Ryle and Mis- souri halls. Jenkins was sponsored by Delta Chi. First runners-up were Buscher and sophomore Curt Aden. Second runners- up were junior Gaye Lei Shores and se- nior Andy Reinholz. Next in line were sophomore Brenda Carmean and senior Vince Dwyer, followed by juniors Angie Petre and Mike Oostendorp. III thought it was a real honor to be selectedf, Shores said. 3I met nine new people who became my friends and I had a lot of fun. It was really busy; I had to manage my time." The coronation ceremony was fol- lowed by a performance by comedian Dick Cavett in Pershing Arena. The final event of Homecoming Week featured the Bulldogs in a game of their own. At 2 p.m. Saturday afternoon, the football team lined up to take on the Central Missouri State University tWarrensburgI Mules at Stokes Stadi- um. The game drew a big audience large- ly consisting of alumni. The Bulldogs played a tough game, but suffered a heart-breaking defeat in the last three seconds of the game on a field goal by the Mules. The final score was 35-33. ttThe activities for this years Home- coming were good but not above aver- age," junior Rick Rining said. 3The ones I attended were fun. There were a lot of things to do and see? Homecoming Week has traditional- ly been known as a time for the Univer- sityts alumni to come home and take a look at whats up on campus. Its a time to see old classmates and friends and to maybe forget the real world for a few days. But it has also been for students currently enrolled a time to take a break from academics and enjoy the company of friends. Homecoming 1987 was a 20th-cen- tury renaissance, a revival of the college experience.TV Andrea Stamey N x e : wxwxw ex i runners- es and se- line were and senior iors Angie onor to be ; nine new ; and I had 5!; I had to y was fol- comedian 1a. mecoming 1 a game of afternoon, ake on the University kes Stadi- ence large- : Bulldogs suffered a last three goal by the 5-33. Homecoming royalty Cindy , Jones, 51:, and Mike Jenkins, H S Home- jr., react after the announce- bove aver- ment of their coronation. gThe ones ere a lot of raditionale he Univer- and take a Iths a time nds and to for a few I students Lke a break 8 company L 20th-cen- the college a Stamey sewog sguueg sewoa quueQ Dennis Eomes thheel of Misfortune" con testan ts Joe, Tracy Fed- e1', 50., and Jack, Steve Neal- on, jI., spin Andrea Di Be110, 30., during BIanton-Nason "3 Winning Homecoming skit. Football Bulldogs coach Dave Harms, watches proud- 1y With the aid of his escort daughter Ann Marie as his team is introduced. Homecoming - 3Q Even the best wborehouse is not always legal. Sheriff Ed Earl Dodd, Dan Krumm, 50., talks to Mona, Laurie Davis, st. .0 u John SmollWobd After a victorious game, the local football team celeb rates With the tradition of Visiting the Whorehouse. ! 8L 0 r3 3 5CD 3 9 Vs 7O 50 ,0. poomuouus uuor Miss Monats 0: chicken ranch ELICITS Kirksville had a whorehouse in it; how- ever, it was closed down at the end of Homecom- ing Week. During the three days it was in op- eration, almost 3,000 people Visited Bal- dwin Auditorium a to experience a night of decadent entertainment. The cast of the fall musical, uThe Best Little Whorehouse in Texas? played to packed audiences Nov. 4, 5 and 7. The musical detailed the plight of Mona Stangley, the owner of the Chick- en Ranch, a bordello which had been serving the men of Gilbert, Texas, for more than 100 years. Although the ma- dame claimed ltnothing dirty,s going on? she faced opposition from the moral watchdog of the media and its leader Melvin P. Thorpe, who tried to close down her ttindecentll operation. Raiding the establishment, Thorpe uncovered the Texas ASLM football team and a state senator making a social call at the Chicken Ranch. Eventually, Sher- iff Ed Earl Dodd, a close friend of Miss Monals for years, realized he was power- less against the influential pull of mod- ern technology and was forced to put her out of business. ttIt was a really fine choice for a mu- sical? Kenny Kehner, staff accompanist for the Division of Fine Arts, said. 0It was very effective and dealt well with the Homecoming football theme? The production, which is based on the book by Larry C. King and Peter Masterson, was directed by Al Srnka, as- sistant professor of speech. Although the majority of the audi- ence may have enjoyed themselves, some still questioned the plays content. Consoling the new girl, Mona, Laurie Davis, sr., sings the praises ofberhouse t0 Shy, Rita Ballard, so. RAVES ttI loved the show except that I heard some people were upset at the costumes worn on- stage? junior Tammy Erickson said. 01f those people would have read their ticket, they would have known it would be a bit ris- que? s' Dressing the part, the ttprostitutesb in the play wore something a little too comfortable for some peoplels tastes. 01 was a little shocked when they came out in the opening act With those skimpy outfits? freshman Brian Taylor said. ttYou wouldnlt get me up there in an outfit like that, dancing and singing and carrying on? For some it wasnt the outfits that bothered them, but rather the action taking place on stage. uThe teddies didn,t bother me, but the one scene with the sheriff and Miss Mona, where the whore and the custom- er on stage left were really getting into it, distracted from what was happening on center stage? senior Leslie Whitener said. Besides being the first time that tlThe Best Little Whorehousell was per- formed at NMSU, it was also the first time that a pit orchestra was not used for a fall musical. Instead, a small, country- style band was set up backstage, and mikes were used to pipe the sound over the speakers. This technique allowed the singers voice to be heard better over the music, Kehner said. Although the legend of the estab- lishment lingers, the doors of the Chick- en Ranch closed as the curtain fell on the last performance in Baldwin Auditori- um. V Laura Venable Best Lime Whorehouse - 44 STUDENT . emu '-'-'-w-nw.q....;.. , . : 1W ,4 5,; mm M, , MM , M? 47M " W' M .M M MMWWWMMMMWMWM 2w MMMMMMMMMMMM W, Mm Mww-mxm M M M , WWWIM Mwwmom VIM xmw W , , , Wmmwwx WWW MMMMMMW wmmeNxQxx Using careful analysis, Kathy Weinstock, phlebo- tomist, takes a sample of Robert KastIefs blood. Blood testing is a routine step before giving blood. Patiently waiting to regain his strength, Kylching, 50., recovers from giving blood. The blood drive sponsored by the Med Tech Club was held in early fall. 9 ggzz MM M MMM m 2W Dixon Mundoy ,4 . Dixon Mundoy konxinw maxim Aopunw uoxia TO While most stu- dents were preparing for their first week of school, taking it easy in anticipation of their busy days ahead, some students had al- ready begun work on a campuswide proj- ect. Members of the Student Nurses As- sociation volunteered to co-sponsor a Red Cross blood drive with the Med Tech Club. They began work on the first campuswide blood drive of the year the same day classes began. The groups re- cruited people on campus to donate blood to the Sept. 15-17 blood drive. itWe worked mostly on setting up donors, calling people to remind them about their appointments? senior J ohn Bohemis, a Med Tech member, said. Both clubs worked together to col- lect 492 pints of blood from students, ad- ministrators and off-campus donors. Al- though the goal was 570 for the three-day event, the groups seemed satisfied with the result. iiWe had a lot of people sign up, and they were great about showing up for the times they were supposed to? Linda Twining, who is in charge of the Univer- Sity blood drives, said. A large breakout of hepatitis in the Audrain County area prevented the Red Giving from the heart Cross from using the units of blood collected from people in that area or from those who visit- ed it. Every year there are four blood drives held at the University. Different organizations are asked to sponsor each one. ttCollege campuses are locations where a large number of people can be located easily," Twining said. ttThey have in-built types of publication, plus college students tend to be healthy and like to donate? By starting to give blood in college, students will continue to do so through- out their lifetime, Twining added. Many students have an excuse for not giving blood, and in the past several years a new excuse has hit the list, the fear of contracting AIDS. til don,t think that there is a fear on this campus now whereas two years ago it was? Twining said. til think the media has done a good job of educating people about the fact that you cannot get AIDS by donating blood. tiThereis no reason to be afraid be- cause the needles are sterile," junior Kristy Klingerman said. tTd be more afraid of receiving blood than giving it."V Laying it on the line, Dan Kuhn, fr., and Mark Kroite, fn, fill out personal data V sheets. The sheets were used to screen potential blood do- nors. i i f l a Bloodmobiie - 43 , A11 twisted up, 1,700 people attempt to break the worlds record Twister game. Twister kicked off Homecoming Week ttGames People Play. i, Some games played are ALL i WISTED UP The players walked ' 1 onto the mat, summing up the competition from L 5 their respective corners. i The excitement moun- a I ted as they waited for a 7 , the official s signal to begin the rnatch. itRight foot blue? the announcer shouted. The three players rushed to beat one another to the closest blue circle on the mat, in hopes of staying in the game and maybe becoming champion. More than 1,500 people filled Per- shing Arena Nov. 2 in an attempt to break the world record for the most peo- ple playing the floor game simultaneous- ly. An additional 2,500 people were need- ed to surpass the figure set by the Uni- versity of Massachusetts tBostonI earli- er in the year. Student Senate spun off Homecom- ing by playing Twister, keeping With the theme itGames People Play? Students, faculty and area residents participated in the attempt, which, although unsuc- cessful, served as a catalyst to boost stu- dent participation on campus for the week. Showing his school spirit, President Charles McClain joined the students on the mats. He was eliminated in the first round, which brought a mischievous cheer from the crowd. O The participants twisted to moves ., cgbcalled by KTUF- FM disc jockeys break- ging occasionally to stretch before begin- gning again. Volunteers served as judges, monitoring the contes- tants and confiscating their white Twister dots as they were eliminated. After almost four hours freshman Anne 'Amlck was declared champion. She won a plaque, a Twister T- shirt, gift certifi- 1 cates from various local stores and the winning Twister mat. iiIt didnt really seem that long when I was playing it? Amick recalled. uI was teasing before I left that I was going to win, and then I got there and really did." The activity cost Student Senate more than $3,000 for the mats alone, which were obtained wholesale from Mil- ton Bradley. Some students questioned whether the expense was worth the ef- fort. 01 think everyone had fun, but it was an awfully expensive way to start Home- coming? freshman Lisa Tull said. ttMaybe I would feel differently about the expense if we had broken the worlds record? Even though students failed to enter into the Guiness Book of World Records, some of the participants believed it was worthwhile and helped students get in- volved in Homecoming. 01 think it was still successful, as ev- eryone had a lot of fun, and it got people involved in Homecoming? sophomore Kerry Belitz said. ttThatis the important t thing? V 1 1 Doug Erwin hm v3, 3 e contes- nfiscating 'ister dots iminated. lOSt four an Anne .. She won ift certifi- :s and the Joining in the fun, Presi- dent McClain is on the mat With Kathie Cupp, $0., and Jeff Pruett, so. McClain fell down in the first round. sewoa syuueQ long when . led. ttI was 3 ts going to eally did? nt Senate v. K ats alone, ' - from Mil- uestioned th the ef- , but it was art Home- ull said. ntly about he worldhs I ed to enter d Records, -ved it was -nts get in- sful, as eV- got people sophomore - important samaj quuaa oug Erwin About to fall, Jim Dames. 51"., is being pushed down by Travis Mackey, jr. Twister lasted until the last person fell almost four hours Ia ter. The grasshopper position 1' .. balances freshmen Gayle i or Raunds and Kathleen Shee- ,, ban. Twister T-shjrts and J mats were sold to commemw Twister - 45 rate the event. hml NHL qsmu .1 .n. - e" .. F-A ,..$ ,..W 35E STUDENT E D F wwwww'MWWWW 'bwlq rvvJ 94. , mam Struggling to meet the pre- scribed University quota of two 01' more hours of study for every hour spent in class means long hours spent read- ing textbooks for Bosco Dieilva, fr. Consuming more than a six-pack of Diet Pepsi is not enough artificial stim ulation for Ken Kirgan, sr., to con- tinue studying. Calculus re- quires a lot of extra study- ing. sewoa sguueg I m u 1:? Classes produce U SlUUe A sewoa Denrns Eomes NI The annoying glow of the clock radio blinks 5 a.m. A fluorescent lamp casts a bluish tint on a stack of books and wads of paper. The young woman slumped over the desk stares vacantly. A cat nap will help. Suddenly, a noise comes from the bathroom. She jolts awake. Daylightl? What time is it? 7:45 a.m.! She jumps out of bed and rushes into the bathroom. ilGet out! Get outVl she urges her suitemate. le late for my finallll Senior Fran Walker said this was her worst all-nighter. uI was running around like a mad woman? Walker re- called. All-nighters. Although their mo- tives and methods may vary, students who pull them all seem to have one thing in common. llEvery time it happens, I swear it will never happen again, but somehow it always does? alumnus Stu Pyatt said. In spite of the promises students make to themselves, many inevitably find themselves faced with mounds of material to be learned in one night. They are left with no alternative. A majority of students used caffeine to stay awake, while others chose stron- ger means to achieve the same effect. Some students resorted to speed and other uppers. Professor of English Jim HT Attempting to locate a mixture of seclusion and alertness Ieads Mark Larson, fn, to resort to the Dobson H311 lounge accompanied by an adequate supply of caf- feineerich Mountain Dew. 0 LS Barnes said he has seen several students who have been adversely ef- fected by uppers. iiI have known stu- dents who said they,ve taken drugs to stay awake and then com- pletely blanked out on the exam? Barnes stated. Worried about possible negative ef- fects, some students prefer not to take anything. lAI just drink something cold? senior Liz Green said. ii1 took No Doz once and it only worked for about five minutes." A change in routine helped keep some people going. Senior Dave Craw- ford usually watched Hogan,s Heroes in the early morning hours. liI work much better under deadline pressure? Crawford said. ilItls almost al- ways for a paper. I gather the informa- tion ahead of time, but I always end up writing it the night before." Green believed students pull all- nighters out of fear. liThatls why they do it - they,re scared. They canlt know everything. Therels just no way. But, they stay up all night trying? she said. As long as there are final weeks, term papers and value added, students will probably continue to pull all-night- ers. As Pyatt put it, gYou gotta do what you gotta do? u Callen Fairchild All nighTers - 47 47 MZW M MOW M'XW pootvxuows uuor The photo lab makes a com- fortable study place for Tom Richardson, 51'. F 01' some, the search for silence is never end- ing. A quiet place to study be- tween classes, Stacey Knutsen, 51:, sits on the stairs 1'11 Violette Hall. Quick cramming sessions are con venient almost an y- Where. PERi; Students and food go together just about as well as the University and the New Mission. But one thing the Uni- versity fails to offer is a place where both men and women can study together at any hour - and eat. When its late at night and the Stu- dent Union Building has closed for the evening, along with the library and the residence halls tfor members of the 0p- posite sexl, the campus looks nearly des- olate. But if studying needs to be done, Country Kitchen is a place where stu- dents can go and usually find others studying. ilYou can go out at 2 in the morning and find people studying? senior Ann Gettinger said. llOne thing is its more re- laxing. If you get tired of studying in the halls, therels no place else to study on campus. Its a fun place to study." Ernie Gotham, a manager of Coun- try Kitchen, has an indication of how students, studies are going by watching their attendance. ttWe do get a lot of students? Goth- am said. tlSunday, Monday, and Tues- day are the biggest days for studying." Gotham does not mind students coming in for studying; they seldom cause problems. itThe only problem is when the bars close and we need the table space; we might ask the students to leave? Goth- am said. ttBut that,s only happened two Studying is easier in a ECT P gACE or three times." Many students like variety in their study places, and Country v Kitchen is often used as a way to break the monotony of regular places. ltltis a change of pace? freshman Shari Baldwin said. ttIt,s a little more so- cial than the lounge or library. Itis open late, and its a way to get off campus and still be studying at the same time." Other students like the convenience Country Kitchen has to offer. tilts a change of atmosphere? se- nior David Hill said. til like it because I dont have to make my own coffee? Students have admitted that it is not necessarily easier to study at Coun- try Kitchen, as opposed to some place on campus, but it does have its benefits. tlIVs a place off campus where I can get away from roommates and study? freshman Laurie Robinson said. tlI go there basically so I can get coffee and good mozzarella sticks." Free coffee, giant-sized cinnamon rolls and an alternative atmosphere are always available at Country Kitchen. Al- though it is not listed in the ttFive-Year Planning Documentll as one of the Un- iversity,s resource centers, Country Kitchen provides food, caffeine and escape from imposing rooms, when a test or paper approaches and threatens valu- able sleeping timeN Catherine Stortz Study Places - 49 Fingers strumming his acous- tic guitar, Chad Dobbs, 3L, keeps the beat with No Beat Soup. SAB presented 51 Dec. 5 Christmas edition of NIVIS U Live. .WWMVWA..WWWwWW "M" AW, aw: x v e x www- A 1AWMWW WWWW V Mike Roland A song written for her 17 ance, hhAcross the AIiIes,"b performed by Lisa Holbrook so. NIVIS U Live tested the talents of students seekim fame among their peeri The simple: rangeme casual lights die quiets a- comes e NMSU ence, an F0 Activiti musicia talents show. Th Sopho man of enjoy p: says th. talent g Ea! ments. hhThe B popula return i Th sional c Angele Baldwi to see i Mike Romds en for her fi' : the Mi1es, t 15 Lisa HoIbrook- Live tested W udents seeking ng their peers' Campus talents displayed on CENTER STAGE The backdrop is simple: the seating ar- rangement resembles a casual nightclub, the lights dim and the crowd quiets as the master of ceremonies wel- comes everyone to another production of NMSU Live. Performers sit in the audi- ence, anticipating their chance to shine. Four times each year the Student Activities Board organizes comedians, musicians, dancers and other creative talents for this campuswide talent show. There is never a shortage of talent. Sophomore Michael Schrage, SAB chair- man of N MSU Live, knows that students enjoy performing before their peers. He says that when the advertisements for talent go out, itthey come to us? Each year SAB makes improve- ments. In the spring of 1986 they held llThe Best of NMSU Liveli outdoors. Its popularity guaranteed the spring show,s return for the last two years. This year Michael Pace, a profes- sional comedian, was flown in from Los Angeles to host the December show in Baldwin Auditorium. This experiment to see if campus talent could work with professional talent was a success. Presenting the show in Baldwin Audi- torium worked so well that SAB considered a permanent move from the Georgian Room in the Student Union Building to the auditorium to allow more room for dancers and for the bands to set up their equipment. No matter Where the show is held, there are always eager performers. NMSU Live is a rare opportunity for stu- dents to show off their talents with no charge to performers or the audience Freshman Anthony J ordan, a regu- lar of NMSU Live, dances ballet to a modern beat. ii1 like to perform. Its one of the best ways for me to show off what I can? J ordan said. Even hall directors were involved. Dobson Hall Director Keith iiP.J." Moore, played guitar and sang his origi- nal songs. He likes the diversity of the groups. iiFor me, its a convenient outlet for my creative side? Moore said. That is What NMSU Live is all about: talented people getting together and showing off what they can doN SDUDIOd emw NMSU Live - 5 4 $4 sionf 1 tionar3 games; NMSL them 2 or boe workW Ei Quart: the RiV playin and d2 filled 1 lecting q JoElle game V the W H key to simm: aware do no John Smollwoo: , Angels and devils are put on the spot during a game of ter ga Scruples. Alicia Herron, fn, Scr Leslie Heusted, ha, and Debbie a stic Brantner, 50., tested their mor- cide ads as an escape from academ- ics. also passi solita A study break signals time to play a board game version of baseball for Ja y Thorpe, jr. Games provided a tension re- lease between study sessions. V 49.4 Q4 Tim Bum . ., uuh-sm. uaAk-aMW" 4 "7-H ' J A V V Yr id" John Smollwooc Tim BO'C' Relaxation achieved with FUN AND GAMES "An amusing diver- sion? is the official dic- tionary definition for games; however, most NMSU students define them as ttsomething to do in Kirksvillet or ttbetter entertainment than home- work? Either way, games such as Scruples, Quarters, Trivial Pursuit, Up-n-Down the River, Pictionary, Indian or good iole playing cards seem to fill up the nights and days which Mom and Dad think are filled by doing homework that was col- lecting dust on top of the desk. ttIntensef, was how sophomore JoElle Johnston described Pictionary, a game where you try to get others to guess the word being drawn. ttBeing able to draw is definitely the key to the game? sophomore Lisa Fitz- simmons said. ttIt really makes you aware of the drawing ability you have or do not have? Another recent creation from mas- ter game makers was a card game called ttScruples,, where you put yourself into a sticky dilemma and people try to de- Cide what you would do. Playing cards also seemed to offer students a way of Passing time as well, with games such as solitaire, king,s corners and gin. But those are only some of the games played by NMSUis student body; many involved a conse- quence of getting tttrashedfi ttI love QuartersV junior Kevin Knickerbocker said. this a great way to - meet girls and get drunk at the same time? Honesty is important to the game .. ttI Never? played with or without alco- hol. ttIn the game 1 Neveri you learn a lot about people? sophomore J ames Ad- kins said. ttThe more you drink the more interesting the questions get and the more you learn about the people you see in your classes? A combination of the two, drinking and cards, is found in the game Up-n- Down the River. The game consists of dealing four cards to every player and go- ing up and down according to the cards drawn from the remaining pile. this a game of revenge? junior Liz Dunne said. uMy friends and I always gang up on one person and by the end of the evening they can hardly walk any- more? Whatever the new game is, you can bet that it will be played by students for entertainment, education and the much needed break from the homework bluesN Darcy Maile Questions about difficult sit- ua tions in terest Debbie Bran t- net, 50., and Leslie Heusted, fr. Non-athletic contests provid- ed an alterna tive to competing in sports. Games - 53 .v um .. -mi6-ms:aW Croquet is the only ttapproved" game for the la- dies of Eastchester Finishing School. Deanna Bergmeier, $11, Marla McElroy, so.l hand Debbie Higbee, flu, manage to make the most of their limitations, however. Stout-hearted forest ran- gers must exude the quali- ties of a good Boy Scout as they march their way from the Canadian border to the Mexican border and back again. John Smollwood Brave and loyal for- est rangers, just in from marching from Mexico to Canada, entered the Georgian Room in the Student Union Building to start the pro- duction of tiLittle Mary Sunshine? This little bit of tsunshinet .was pre- sented by the 17 member Franklin Street Singers. After 11 days of rehearsal, the sixth annual dinner theater was brought to life with the cooperation of the Student Ac- tivities Board, director Alfred Srnka, and the music and theater departments. SAB organized the buffet-style din- ner and sold tickets for the Jan. 22 and 23 performances. The cast entertained a sold-out crowd on Saturday. 21 chose the musical because I think it,s light? Srnka said. 2Itis appropriate for a dinner theater? The two-hour musical was a spoof on Nelson Eddy and J eanette McDonald musicals. The story was based on the life of Little Mary Sunshine and her adopted Indian father, Chief Brown Bear. Young ladies from the Eastchester Finishing School met the US. Forest Rangers and paired off to observe the antics of Mary. A comical adaptation of the rangers con- tributes to the lighthearted iprimrose L Concerned for her adoptive fa- t g ther Missy Daugherty, jr., as - g Little Mary, tries to offer Trent : Webb, sr., as Chief Brown L, 8 Beat, the comforts of civiliza- 0 tion, Which be promptly re- fuses. John SmolleC: Melodrama dinner theater IS FUN FOR ALL pathi leading to an up- beat finale. Excessive time and effort was essential for making the show a suc- cess. ttIt basically took every bit of free time we had? sophomore Melinda Ploudre, who played Nancy Twinkle, said. itWe all brought our books to the re- hearsals to study when we didnt have to be on stage? Because of the few days available for long hours of practice, some students found it hard to cope with six to eight hours of practice a day. tiHaVing to learn the dances, lines and music is very difficult in that short period of time? senior J ames Robinson, who played Cpl. Billy Jester, said. A bright palette of colors decorated the set and added to the atmosphere cre- ated by the lyrics and music. 21 had a great time during the pro- duction? freshman Stacey McKinney, Madame Earnestine Von Lieberdich, said. uAt first I had a lot of trouble un- derstanding the story because itis kind of way out. But with rehearsal and the audience reaction, everyone really got into their parts,and it turnedout great? V Darcy Maile Dinner Theater - 55 H 1 l W ?Fuwj PJ-qu "-4 v.1 l I l J. H.371 AJ-fr ,-4.-$1 g It STUDENT LUF GoaI-oriented choices spur MAJOR TRQUBLE Although the em- phasis on majors is de- creasing, students still EL must choose from the diminished number of ' majors offered at NMSU The decision becomes more difficult for them when they realize their choices direct them to- ward a specific path. Sophomore Kristine Schneider de- cided on elementary education for her major after spending a summer as a camp counselor at an Iowa Girl Scout camp. iiI really enjoyed working with the children? Schneider said. iiI was a busi- ness major, but I decided I could not han- dle an office job. I found educating chil- dren as a great experience for me. It gives me satisfaction knowing I can help the kids? In her two years of college, sopho- more Michelle Reichert has decided to become a philosophy major after switch- ing from pre-med, political science, liter- ature and interpersonal communication. iiI had to find something I did well, enjoyed and fit me? Reichert said. iiIt took a great deal of searching, but I have finally found a major that I plan on stick- ing to? Other students search for easier ways to make it through school and still receive a degree in the end. Sophomore Richard Powell, now a criminal justice major, decided he wanted a less demand- ing major. II was searching for a major that was easier and I could still make good money at it? Powell said. iiI found that in criminal justice, and after I get out of school I plan to be a cop? Junior Kevin Knickerbocker also changed his major to criminal justice be- cause he found the subject more interest- ing than psychology. iii was an expert on changing my major, but those days are over? Knick- erbocker said. iiI plan on sticking to criminal justice and going on to be a law- yer? Not all students are masters in changing their majors. In fact there are a great deal of them who have stayed with the majors they chose when they first came here. uI feel like it is a decision I have made? sophomore J oElle J ohnston said. iiTo me, it is a very important decision, and I enjoy being a math major? To sophomore Grant Becker his ma- jor is more of an ideal profession for him. tiI have always wanted to be an ar- ichitectf, Becker said. iiI cannot think of another major where I would do as well or enjoy it more? Confusion and frustration can plague studentis experiences as they are confronted with the decision that affects the rest of their lives.V Sc lndustr Lang1 Lit Famil1 Fil He; Exerc' Ed Comr Busi Acc Un rching for vas easier ,till make at it? 1 criminal 1oolelan tcker also iustice be- e interest- Lnging my 1'," Knick- ticking to u be a law- asters in there are ve stayed s hen they on I have ston said. decision, or." s er his ma- n for him. be an ar- t think of do as well tion can s they are hat affects Social Science Science Industrial Science Nursing Math And Computer Science Language And Literature Family Sciences Fine Arts Health And Exercise Science Education COmmunication Disorders Business And Accountancy Undecided l3.4 This graph shows the per- centages of freshmen and seniors in each division. Seniors Freshmen Percent 63- 8 9 ll IOII I I3 III l4l5l6 IIIIII I9 20 2I 22 23 24 25 Majors - 57 l Reneffound by traveling The month of 1 March for some comes in like a lion and goes out like a lamb. For others, March has another meaning - midterm break. For years Daytona Beach, Fla., was the most popular spring break haven for college students. This year the place to go for NMSU students seemed to be South Padre Island, Texas, yet some stu- dents still headed toward Daytona. The Student Activities Board, Phi Sigma Kappa social fraternity, and sen- iors Kevin Fitzpatrick and Monty King offered trips to South Padre Island in March, because these people had re- ceived feedback from students. South Padre provided a different atmosphere than Daytona, Fitzpatrick said. ilDaytona is a big ashtray," Fitzpa- trick said. ttPadre does not have hotels lined up one after the other like Day- tonafl Flyers and brochures regarding the trip claimed that facilities at Padre Is- land were fully equipped with recreation centers, including tennis and racquetball courts, exercise rooms, saunas and ja- cuzzis. Sight-seeing cruises, windsurfing, Hobie Cat sailing, surf jets and water skiing were available on the island, which lies 25 minutes from Mexico. SAB compiled a package with hotel and, for the first time, transportation ac- commodations from Kirksville. itIn the past, we of- fered trips with and without transporta- tion? junior J eanette White, SAB travel chairman, said. tlThe students were looking for whole pack- ages, so we met their needs? The Phi Sigma Kappas and Fitzpa- trick both provided condominiums and benefits with their packages; however, the Phi Sigs also offered transportation for the participants. Fitzpatrick ac- quired a 16-passenger van as an option for students who needed a ride. the decided to go to Padre because SOUTH itls the new trend? sophomore Melissa '- McKittrick said. tilt offers more than Daytona? Although South Padre fills to capac- V Q ity each spring break, students still flock to Florida beaches. Members of Delta 3 ., Chi social fraternity sponsored a trip to g the southeastern state to give some vari- " ety. the sponsored a trip to Daytona as an alternate because three trips to Padre were offered? sophomore Rob Byford, ' Delta Chitravel chairman,said. itFlorida ' i. has more of a spring-break atmosphere? Whether students traveled to South Padre Island, Daytona Beach or simply went home, they accomplished the goal of midterm break e taking time off from the pressures of college and relaxing be- fore falling back into the routine again one week latenT April Phillips ;t, we of- 'ith and Lnsporta- Jeanette d Fitzpa- iums and however, portation trick ac- an option e. e because e Melissa ore than . to capac- still flock of Delta n a trip to ome vari- aytona as s to Padre b Byford, ."Florida osphere? o to South or simply o the goal e off from laxing be- ' ine again . . V n ' i lPhilllpS J . . J7 - m; . m , 4 , x J, i" ' L 'ms t 3L $ "M, '- Aospun 0mm JO Aseunoo somud Sandcastles and sunn y days are all a part of spring break. Seniors Crystal Baker and Laura Lindsay left KirksviIIe to spend their break with a friend in Florida. Warm wea that brought crowds to Clearwater Beach, F12. Along With Florida, Texas was a popular place to travel for spring break. ; ,, W a aura Lindsay Spring Break - 59 OF THE FENCE Weather delayed but did not dampen the last performance of the 1987 series, which featured Jody Powell, former White House press sec- retary for President Carter. After be- ing snowed in at a New York airport, Powell rescheduled his lecture for April 8. Sponsored by the Lyceum Se- ries and the Division of Language and Literature communication program, Powell offered insight to the role me- dia play from ttboth sides of the fence? After working as an intermediary for the White House and currently as a nationallyesyndicated columnist, Powell knew how relations between White House officials and journalists actually work. While he was a press secretary, Powell mentioned to a re- porter a minor incident that had occurred. For days afterward, the story of the killer rabbit that attacked the president appeared in newspapers na- tionwide. Besides sharing stories about his years at the White House, Powell also discussed the problems the press expe- riences. One of the basic problems, Powell 60 - Jody Powell stated, is the lack of a system of checks and balances. Instead of striving for accuracy and being critical, reporters tend to be sloppy and cut corners in or der to get ahead, Powell told the audi- ence. ttThe problem is not one of politi- cal bias; itis a bias to be interesting," Powell said. ttThe yearning to see a by- line on a front page story and beat out the competition is just the nature of the beast? ttHe talked about a lot of interest- ing tactics and Views of the president and the press? freshman Buddy Ar- chie said. ttI think that his explanation of the press going in for the kill is the goal of journalism in general? Currently, in addition to writing a column for the Los Angeles Times, Poweli works as a news commentator for ABCis ttThis Week with David Brinkleytt and appears as a guest panelist with the McLaughlin group, a public television news program. ttA true democracy must have a free press? Powell concluded, ttbut it , requires a strong democracy to survive a free pressWV SH mamas :anecdbtes iabdirt' Z55 205:9 i A step away from the po- 3 dium and conventional writing contributes to James Dickey's crowd - pleasing performance. Baldwin Auditorium was filled to capacity for the Lyceum Series kickoff. 62 - James Dickey SQUJGE EHULJBG GIVES AUDIENCE IIDELIVERANCEII I was born as a writer, if ever in- deed I was, When I was in New Guinea. I was in the practice of writini long erotic letters to girls that I knew there. There was a magic moment -- I didn it think it was so magical at that time, but Ido now v When Hooked at What I had written on one of these letters. Ilooked at what lid put down, and I said, IIJesus, thatis not bad? At 64, James Dickey, renowned author, screenplay writer and poet has returned to the literary spotlight with IiAlnilamfi his latest novel. Dickey presented readings from this work and others to kick off the 1987 Lyceum Se- ries Sept. 18 in Baldwin Auditorium. Unlike the typical Lyceum guest, Dickey depicted an image of a mixture of Rhett Butler and Crocodile Dundee. Dickeyis cowboy hat, khaki slacks, southern drawl and confident stature seemed appropriate for the Atlanta born author. But something that one did not expect was the mesmerizing quality of his voice, which had a musi- cal cadence as beautiful as his poetry. For nearly an hour and a half, the bespectacled and silver-haired author read excerpts from his novels, ilDeliverancei7 and ItAlnilamf, and se- lected works of poetry to a captivated audience. In the middle of his poem tiCherry Log Roadf a story about adolescence, he paused, and asked uIsn,t that good? echoing the silent sentiments of his audience. Early in his career Dickey took a big chance as a writer when he quit his job as the Vice president of an advertis- ing agency. "It was a schizophrenic life. I could write poetry at night and on weekends and on airplanes going to sales meetings. But for six years Pm selling my soul to the devil all day and trying to buy it back at night? he said. After selling his home and his be- loved sports car, Dickey began his new life as a writer, which brought him suc- cess and led him to where he is today, a poet-in-residence and a professor at the University of South Carolina in Columbia, where he lives with his wife and his daughter. til work on the principle of a min- erf, Dickey explained, describing his work method. tIYou do all this day la- bor and work, and you finally get rid of the dirt and youire left with the gold. After this laborious process, you may have the dubious satisfaction of know- ing that the substance that youire left with is gold. And ifs just as much real gold as it would have been if you had done nothing but go around picking nuggets up off the ground. Ilve never been someone who writes very easily, who picks the nuggets off the ground; I have to refine mine? Dickey was delighted to be asked to read two of his most popular poems, IISheepchildli and tICherry Log Road? uGood Lord! When I get these ins frequent requests I feel like the hill- billy disc jockeys up in my native north Georgia. I feel like saying, just keep those cards and letters comini inf" As he finished his last poem, the audience members came to their feet. and applauded, a standing ovation that filled the renowned author with obvious emotion. His eyes brimmed with tears and before exiting the stage, Dickey had one final comment. tt'Fhe man of words has no wordsfl a Tracy Showalter A retreat gives Jami guage and sion Head a few mot C'Unversa ti Dickey's e ante. mg to s Pm y and i said. is be- s new n suc- ;oday, sor at na in 3 wife : min- g his ay la- et rid - gold. may 1. now- re left h real u had icking never -asily, ound; asked oems, ' oad? -se in- e hill- . north keep 11., 1, l , the ir feet vation r with mmed . stage, . The ' alter -4....... v...."..nuc....... ,...A A uuws Ieou5zw A.retreat from the crowd gives James Dickey and Lan- gPage and Literature Divi- smn Head Edwin Carpenter a fEW moments for private conversation following Ickey 15' evening perform- ance. Q Va . n u u-::: 8L Jeqwmdes 4;- nmaggwm mmmuummmumnmnm.u;,mgmmxgnmnwgiZKQQKGJWJL' Modifying the final score, an established Violinist pre- pares for the evening per formance. The symphony played for the 23rd consequ- tive year at the universzty. is? 64 - Saint Louis Symphony Orchestra sawoa sguueg The rich tones of the French horn section add strength to the symphonyh sound as it performs. The symphony is under direction of two-time gramm y Winner Leonard Slatkin. k. A sewn; sguueq sswoa SEUUBQ sewn; sguueq . INTERPRETATION OF THE CLASSICS Interest had been high on campus all week. Tickets were at a premium, since they had been unavailable after the second day. Many students were disappointed to find that they could not obtain one of the tickets. On the : night of the performance, students stood in the foyer and hoped for an ex- tra ticket. Some settled for a small spot in the back of the hall to view the Grammy Award-winning St. Louis Symphony. The capacity crowd was captivat- ed by the symphony, which was mak- ing its 23rd appearance on campus. ft The concert was underwritten by the Union Electric Co. and the Missouri Arts Council. The evening opened with the pre- sentation of a plaque to Dale J orgen- sen, retiring head of the Division of Fine Arts. Inscribed with the score from Tchaikovskyis ttSwan Lakef the plaque recognized his years of service to the arts at the University. After the presentation by a Union Electric representative, the orchestra began the first of the evenings per- formance pieces. Leonard Slatkin, the Striving for perfection, Conductor Leonard SIatkin directs the final rehearsal be- fore the performance. This is Slatkinis ninth season as die rector of the symphony. 4 symphonyis conductor, directed the top-rated orchestra through the Brahms ttTragic Overture? Conductor of the symphony since 1979, the former Julliard student controlled the music With his abundant talent. The orchestra then performed American composer Aaron Copelandts ballet, tiApplachian Spring? After a thunderous round of applause, inter- mission was announced, and from the mutterings of the crowd, one could tell the concert was a hit. The 101 members of the orchestra then came back on stage to perform 14 pieces from acts two and four of Tchaiv kovskyis ballet, ttSwan Lake? Playing for 45 minutes, the symphony earned a standing ovation from the audience. Exhausted, Slatkin thanked the members of his orchestra and turned to the audience to announce the encore. "Greensleeves" wrapped up the evening. ttIt is a pleasure to see the St. Lou- is Symphony, especially when you get to witness a world class conductor like Leonard Slatkinf, sophomore Todd Painter remarked. T t 4 ieqopo Making a point to former housemaid Marcelliha 151 Counselor-athaW 0011 0111- Zia. Happier times came 31;, the end of the opera When " , the tWo Were married ' 1 Last Inmate preparatmns 7 chamber the 1110111ng 1 garos Wedding. Sasanna ex- presse 1191' uspi'c'ion of the 11115th durmg this a 1 xQijQM DOOMHDLUS uqor . . .1. . mm; 11...... Itls their wedding day. The couple plans to marry; however, games and schemes by jealous admirers interfere with the couples plan. This storyline comes from iiThe Marriage of Figaro? a humorous opera composed by Mozart. The Lyric Opera of Kansas Citylperformed the opera as a part of the Lyceum Series. iiIt was very funny as well as en- joyable? junior Georganna Scott said. iiI would have liked more of a variety of voices, though. It was all sopranos and basses? The opera takes place on the wed- ding day of Figaro and his love, Susan- na. The two work for Count Almaviva, so the ceremony is planned in the Count,s castle. The story becomes complicated, however, when the Count, who has lost interest in his wife, decides Susanna suits his fancy. To make things worse, the Count- essi former governess, Marcellina, arrives with plans to marry Figaro her- self. Desperate for a husband, Marcel- lina has brought an adviser with her to force Figaro into marriage. Added to all this is the presence g 0 :r 3 m 3 g E O O Q ill BRINGING LOVE AND MARRIAGE i of Cherubino, a humorous young page, who falls in love with every woman in the castle. mThe music was great, and the performers did a nice job? Professor of Music Lewis Danfelt said. iiAt times I couldn,t understand the diction, but that might just be the nature of the translation? ilFigaroii is one of this groupie bet- ter done operas, performer Geoffrey Goyer, who played a servant, said. Although she planned on a smooth performance, Rebecca Cronin, stage manager for the opera company, said she thinks the opera, which lasts two hours, is too long. tilts not one of my favorite op- eras? Cronin said. iiBut it is a favorite of a lot of people. Thatls why it is per- formed so much." itPerforming for a tour crowd is different than performing in the house tin Kansas Citylf, Goyer said. itThe audience is different and reacts to dif- ferent parts of the show? Financial assistance for the event was provided by the Missouri Arts Council.n Amy Turner 6b JerlQO JAIJJ l! I, I'll ,1 ii. 1.1 I 1 l elwm,,.,s.;. I 5,; ; V h ,1. ' i www.amu. EXISTENTIAL RENAISSANCE HIf I seem strange tonight, itls be- cause Pm here with a combination of jetlag that would kill any ordinary man. I drove in from Lincoln INebJ, and I saw too much of Iowa? Dick Cav- ett apologized to an audience of more than 1,500 people. As a replacement for Charlton Heston, the former talk show host and TV personality per- formed as a part of the Lyceum Series during Homecoming week. Opening his show Nov. 6 with ce- lebrity clips from the tiDick Cavett Show," the host captivated his audi- ence with stories of his past and some of his favorite jokes. Cavett jokingly said that everyone by 1991 will have their own talk show, so he advised them to be prepared for anything. As an example, Cavett gave an account of the time Norman Mailer and Gore Vidal appeared on his show insulting each other. Mailer tried to end the dispute by saying, itI wonlt hit anyone because they are so much smaller intellectually? However, Cav- ett had the last word by saying, nWell ' then, would you like another chair to house your giant intellect? Cavett shared other experiences: the time Salvador Dali entered leading a live anteater and the time Benny Goodman was on his show with his fly open. Cavett presented his two ttbestll jokes to the audience. til had a bad ex- perience over the weekend. I went to a wedding where the bride was preg- nant, and everyone threw puffed ricefl And, itTherets a Chinese-German res- taurant down the street from me. I love Chinese-German food. The only prob- , lem is that an hour later, youlre hungry for power? Cavett responded to issues the au- dience was interested in. Where was McGruff the Crime Dog? Are condoms on campus necessary? Cavett was also asked to read ttThe Punditisll advice column, uAsk Alice? In response to another question Cavett did the ltmoonwalkll before an appreciative audience. ii1 enjoyed myself far more than I expected," Angela Howard said. II had this heavy-duty intellectual in mind. He turned out to be perfect for this campus: funny, down-to-earth and in touch with the students? V Doug Erwin 1 V . 68 - Dick Cavett Actions expand the per- formance as Cavett demon- strates the effect of the mind on weight. Sophomore Jay Thorpe unexpectedly became a part of the act when pick- ed from the crowd by Cavett. 9911103 uuea The challenge of the un- known is met by Cavett as he reads questions written by audience members min- utes before his show. Seconds spent crossmg the stage provide Dick Cavett With extra moments to plan his impromptu performanceV Cavettiez speech was based on a casual banter With the au- dience. sewn; sxuueQ 9 JeqwerN 7O - State Ballet of ' 3 A con and move of visual . the State ened a ne . Auditoriu ceum sari The city, stat and consi company cT he, full" files! used to 3f City,33hxid here? TheSc from the because C and more Louis. T1 paws go ballet be! the state. The 7 ?als, de Meditat Con Am The of a serie Balanchi, student K As 2 mefs D Delicate sycbroncity and bal- Whose F ance are displayed by two throughc members of the ballet company tained in as they open the show With "Pas-de-Dix. " ME 'Pas-de-D1'X, a dance for ten, for the '1 is performed by the Missouri 1955- Th State Ballet. The ballet includ etys Oper ed a variety of costume and uDiV mood changes. h. , . John Smollwood ISSOUH AKE A conglomeration of sight,Sou11dy and movement Created an atmOSphe1e f Visual and auditory satisfaction as mhe State Ballet of Missouri enlight- , 1 ened a near capacity Crowd 111 Baldwin A ; uditorium Nov. 11, as part of the Ly- , eum Series. The company holds a position of; city, state and regional promlnence and consists of 26 dancers and tWO i"company apprentices. AAtThe performance1 was beauti- , 111!" freshman Amy Ricker Said AAI used to attend the shows in Kansas ity, and Pm glad that they were ere." The company 3 name was changed 3 from the Kansas City Ballet 1n 1986 because of the expanding operations , 1 and more scheduled appearances inSt. . ,Louis. The name reflects the Acom- VPanyAs goals of providing high quality Igballet performances and education to the state. A The ballet performed four pieces: AAPas de Dix," AAA SummerAs Dayf, AAMeditationf, AADivertimentoAA and AACon Amorefi The first, AAPas de Dix? consisted 0f a series of dances, born of George BalanchineAs fond recollections of his Student days in Russia. AS a musical comedy, AAA Sum- merAs DayfA focused on four boys Whose play and romance collided throughout their lives. The piece con- tIniined images of baseball and leapfrog. iAMeditationAA was choreographed for the Muny Opera in St. Louis in 1955. The music is from J ules Massen- 9tAS opera AAThaisW AADivertimentoAA was once believed hn Smallwood ; ballet. POINTE to the AAlostA? because no one remembered the steps. However, in 1981, twoimem- bers of the original production, who oe- Ionged to the state ballet, revived the As the last selectioh; AACon Amore A A joined two Slibplots into a final tale of love. The first was a humorous story about a band1t Who chose death over 11fe among the Amazons, all of whom have fallen 111 love with him. The secOnd tale was that of a unfaithful wife who fled when her husband discovered 11111 with three loves at Once. The final scene brought all of them together, where Cue pid conveniently paired them off. AAAI was surprisedgati the type of dances? freshman Mary Vogt Said. AAI wasnAt expecting all of the short, comical dances. I could have just stayed and watched more of it if they had mote to give. In the afternoon before the perform- ance, students had the opportunity to learn from a ballet member first hand. Various students and physical education classes turned out for a workshop under the instruction of Douglass Stewart, a member of the company. AAHe was an excellent teacher, be- cause he went around to each individ- ual? instructor of dance Regina Lind- horst said. AAHe was motivating the stu- dents by communicating verbally and vi- sually, which was very effective and good for the students? Although many students may not have attended the workshop, they did have the opportunity to attend the ballet and experience the beauty of the per- formance. N Brandee Haller Mixwkh 37.54;;anwn . wgw: x Hu ditoriu dimme edith S i Th and Ali Mirand Grant Dennis Eomas quartet ' Moines Th1 with fiV thoven, hearte Mikro' mission $1 I thoug freshmz problem in the I A From WMwWM sewoa sguuea The Meredith String Quartet blends in harmoni- ous melodies. The quartet consisted of a first Violin, second Violin, Viola and cello. Cello player Kenneth Grant enjoys the bass line of the piece. The string quartet was the first Lyceum Series per- formance in 1988. 72 - Meredifh String Quartet Dennis EON nnis Ea STRINGS ARE YEARtS OPENER Hushed voices filled Baldwin Au- ditorium Jan. 17, as lights were dimmed, and the members of the Mer- edith String Quartet entered on stage. i' The quartet featured Mia King jind Alice Hollister on violin, Charles .. iranda on the viola and Kenneth Grant on the cello. Members of the yquartet are also a part of the Des Moines Symphony. They began their performance with five powerful selections by Bee- Vthoven, then eased into the light- hearted sounds of Bartokis ttMikrokosmosit before a brief inter- mission. tI didntt know what to expect, but i Ithought they performed very well? freshman J ohn Healey said. ttThe only problem I noticed was the intonation in the Beethoven pieces? A comical Bartok piece titled '1 "From the Diary of a Flyti created the annoying havoc of a fly buzzing around a personts ear. Violins resonated until Hollister picked up a fly swatter and killed the last note on Kingts sheet mu- SIC. After intermission, the quartet ended their performance with five dra- matic selections by Dvorak, which ranged from slow and soothing to an explosive force of strings that set the members of the audience on the edge . of their seats. Grant was pleased with the audi- ence that turned out for the perfor- mance on Sunday. ttIt was the best Pve seen in a long time? he said. GI especially enjoyed seeing the kids here? The performance was presented by the Lyceum Series and was spon- sored in part by a grant from the Iowa Arts CouncilN Amanda Thompson u, Alonqu '1 74 - Summif Bross Playing both arrange men ts of music originally? written for instruments like: the organ and contemporary; brass selections, Summit: Brass entertained the Uni, varsity; SU top br. States, Audito Pr: Of Ari Summi 6T1 around 20 year made m was wl Brass I They w canH; w semb1e Su nal 14 t Someti nals to Most o nies, a there 11 Hickm mit Br St differe rary a stein, A tury C tian B; Plog, z top brass players from across the United Auditorium of Arizona State Un1vers1ty fgo; nded 1The idea had been 1 rambling made me decide to finally fo1'm the thing ,"Brass Ensemble about four years .ago. They were fantastic so I thought 5Why semble?" V Summit Brass consists of the iotrigie ha! 14 brass players and five or six extras. ' Sometimes it is difficult for the 14 origi- nals to take off work at the same time. Most of them play with various sympho- nies, and if they cannot get off work, there must be other musicians to fill in, Hickman said. Fifteen members of Sum- mit Brass performed at NMSU. Summit Brass played pieces from different time eras, including contempo- rary composers such as Leonard Bern- stein, Aaron Copland and the 18th cen- t111y German composer Johann Sebas- tlan Bach, as well as a piece by Anthony P10g, a trumpet player in the group. I! arrange' ic originally .1 ' ments like ntemporal'l' 3 1,113 Summit ed the Um- varsity 7' Summit Brass,a11 exc111sive gmup'of Summit Brass more than him years agoQ around 1n my head for a little more than t '1 20 years," Hickman said.11What really ' States, performed Feb 11 111 Baldwm A A Hmamtles and allied arts, said 11' great- Professor of Masic David Hi' kmahk Kly enj' tyed can": we have an all- American brass en- :1 'Ser1es productions. was when I heard the Scandxnawan" hus1g11ed 0 bring; to the s Udents. 22R wee an ehSOiuteiy' seieitingi and tremendous performance, J ames t and hope they111 be re- , The :costs were heavily subsxdized gby the M1ssouri Arts Council, which 1 y g he 001111611 often assiSted w1th payment for the Lyceum Ruth Towne, dean of graduate studies, said the Lyceum Series 15 de- opportumtles ; Not Only does the Lyceum Series bung CultUre to the students,b11t it of- ten introduces a new cuIture to them. "I just wanted to go and try some- thing new? freshman Alicia Herron said. 1You can,t say you don,t like something until you try it? More than 800 people attended the performance. The group received a standing ovation, after which they did an encore and received a second standing ovation. 1It was one of the best concerts Pve ever heard? senior Jeff Freelin said. 1Tve heard them before and they always come through with incredible performances? V ILLUSTRATING MANY PERIODS The vocal ensemble Quink wowed the audience in an almost two-hour con- cert after which the groups hard work was rewarded with two standing ova- tions. Less than 500 people attended the concert Feb. 16, which was sponsored by the Lyceum Series. Because of their hectic schedule, the group had to be booked about a year in advance at the cost of $4,000. The Neth- erlands-based group was in the United States for four weeks this year, perform- ing in a different city each day. The members of Quink celebrated the groups 10th year of existence this year. Only two of the current members performed with the original ensemble. The name Quink is comprised of the Dutch words quint, kwinkeleren and kwinkslang. Each wordis meaning is di- rectly relevant to the groups performan- ces and to the members. Quint is a musical term meaning a sequence of five notes, each note repre- senting a member of the group. Kwinke- leren signifies the clear singing of little birds; they try to capture this Vibrating style by rapidly alternating given tones. The word kwinkslang means a joke. Quink incorporates comedy in every per- formance to charm its audience. til enjoyed it? junior Jennifer Orf said. itTheir dynamics and the expres- sions they use, not only with their voices, make it really nice to listen to and to watch? All composure was lost by both the audience and Quink, as the quintet zipped into a comical mode while per- forming iiSpare Parts? a song about the making of a man with spare parts. The program consisted of exclu- sively modern pieces, ranging from 1872 to the present. The greater por- tion of the program was sung in En- glish, but texts were also sung in Ger- man, Spanish and Latin. uThe tAmericanl audiences are so very attentive? Paula de Wit, a Quink member, said. uA lot of our repertoire is in English. All of the little jokes come out here. So once you perform it here, you get all this response and that is wonderful? Quink puts emotion into their performance. It is a part of the inter- pretation of the music that is required to put forth a message to the audience. iiEmotion is the most important part of making music? de Wit said. uEmotion is part of your profession when you are a singer. You can express love by your emotions, and that is what music is all about? The ensembleis repertoire of the night consisted of works by Ralph Wil- liams, Benjamin Britten, Randall Thompson, Aaron Copland, Manuel Manuel Mossoti Littel and others. The group performed folk songs as well as close harmony arrangements. Two comic pieces ended the evening on an up noteV Becki Dunger l. l l 1 poemuows uuor 5 4 1 i l 1: L , 4 1 ' 9 7 5 I With a repertoire of clas- sical and modern madrigal music, as well as humor- ous adaptations of other famous arrangemen ts, Quink captivated its Uni- versity audience. A variety of music is sung by Hollandis Quink. The two sopranos switched parts during the concert. 9b Momqei poomuong Quor- u DIr'I'rr '1'. .. .. "a . v -...,..- -...,-......v,.,..,.... local news before a smaller number of students. Bush spoke on the quality of the candidates in the Republican field for 188, and he stressed the importance of political involvement by college stu- dents. Students seemed to feel he was ducking questions regarding the Iran- Hi5 fatherts experience as vice president dominates Neil Bush's speech to promote George Bush. George Bush campaigned and still maintained his position in the Reagan administration. Hm cu IOWA Contra Affair. . Studentsi first choice to pick be- S R e p u b I I C a n S tween the candidates came during the r Missouri Primary. S t O Bush swept Super Tuesday as the V I S I t C a m P u 5 Republican front-runner. Dolels cam- 21 paign suffered a setback and financial a difficulties as his staff struggled to The campaign trail made its way build support after a poor showing on 6 through Kirksville in two forms this Super Tuesday. v past year. Elizabeth Dole spoke to 450 El students and local Republicans on Nov. I 18, 1987 to recruit voters for her hus- KIRKSVlLLE 0 band, Robert. Neil Bush visited the campus Feb. 2, 1988 to speak of his fatherls campaign. Doleis speech centered on her hus- band,s candidacy and his qualifica- tions. She also touched on two major issues, agriculture and government spending deficits. Her appearance was welcomed by the audience. The College Republicans spon- sored both speakers. A standing room only audience attended Doleis film and presentation. Neil Bush campaigned Elizabeth Dole campaigns for her husband, Senator Bob Dole. The former Secretary of Transportation left her job to campaign for her husbandts Republican nomination. AIDS spread spurs request The subject of AIDS was a well- known topic this past year as the num- ber of victims in Missouri increased 114 percent during the year. Students and faculty alike feel more education on the disease is needed to decrease the AIDS infection. At an AIDS forum held on cam- pus in the fall, there were speculations of making condoms available on cam- pus. Though some students liked the idea of having condoms on campus, Mike Rolands they never ventured to further the pos- sibilities of getting the machines put in anywhere on campus. Posters and pamphlets about AIDS awareness emerged as the only result of the fall forum. D JEFFERSON CITY Law slows alcohol abuse The new Missouri 8Abuse and Lose,1 liquor law took a few students by surprise as the legislature sought a new method to control the problem of peo- ple under the age of 21 obtaining alco- hol. Under the law, which went into ef- fect Dec. 21, 1987, people convicted of altering an identification card or using Oh SPUDIOU emw 78 - Local News - m'a .: k-u.c2:w.-az....;.... 714.5!- h.gige-u 1 ; J. ., 1 .3 2 ,1, uawN-amna-v.... t... a - , -. - a fake ID to try to purchase alcohol or get into a bar could lose their privilege to drive for a year. While local authorities feel the new law will be effective, some students disagree. llI would think twice before using a fake ID now that the new law is in effect? sophomore Shane Fuller said. ttBut overall I think it wont be any more effectivethan any of the old laws simply because if a minor wants to get alcohol helll be able to? Sophomore Shawn Decker said, lll dont think the law will be effective, especially in a college town like this where it is so easy to obtain a fake ID? Local taverns continued to check IDls very carefully. The word minor is boldly printed on the front of each drivers license is- sued to Missourians under 21. D ST. LOUIS Close series ends season The World Series brought Cardi- nal fans together for the third time in the last five years only to see the Red- birds lose the championship of the American pastime for the second time in three years. As Cardinal fans booed and Min- nesota fans cheered, students found out the World Series was a seven-game season. Junior Paul Castellani is a Royals fan, so he cheered for the Twins over the cross-state rival Redbirds. llThe Cardinal fans here are pret- ty obnoxious, so I thought it was pretty funny really? Castellani said. The home field advantage was very important in the series. Both teams won every game at their home field. Four games played in Minneapo- lis were won by the Twins, while the three games in St. Louis were won by the Cards. This resulted in a 4-3 victory for the Twins. There may be another time for the Cardinals, but in 1987 the Minnesota Twins squeezed past them to win the World Series. D COLUMBIA Store owners air complaints Local merchants were upset in early December over the Student Ac- tivities Board trip to Columbia for a shopping spree. Between 30 and 40 stu- dents traveled to Columbia Mall on the school tour bus to shop for Christmas. The merchants of Kirksville think they have as much to offer as Columbia does. llI was upset, and many merchants downtown were too? said Tom Dun- can, owner of Footsteps Shoes and president of the Progressive Downtown Merchants Association. Duncan hopes for more support from University stu- dents. ltWe try very hard to support the University any way we can but find it very ironic that they took that trip to Columbia? Duncan said. Although student organizations do receive support for various activities from local merchants, some students feel that the lack of a shopping mall is a disadvantage. D KIRKSVILLE ATMs make instant cash Students on campus could now get instant cash all over the country thanks to the new automatic teller machines, one of which was located in the Student Union Building. The ATM belongs to the Bank- mate and Cirrus networks and were in- stalled by the Bank of Kirksville. llThe machines were received fa- vorably by students? Denise Treasure, executive secretary at the bank, said. tlThe response has been over- whelmingfl she said. llWelve issued 1,452 so far? Sophomore Kay Spence believed the ATM in the SUB was convenient. ll1 donlt have a car, so Ilm not able to drive to the bank and I donlt like waiting in line at the cashiers on cam- pus? Spence said. D Rivalries between students were not as reIe- vant as they were when the Cards met the Royals in the series. Students either cheered for the Cards or cheered for the tothcr team. , sewoa suuueg Newsbriefs - 7Q notional WASHINGTON, D.C. Contra affair rocks nation llOlliemaniaW The fad of summer 1987 differed from trends of the past, which focused on teen heartthrobs or the latest form of recreation. Oliver North, a telegenic Marine lieutenant colonel, emerged as a legend. His im- age adorned a glut of books, videos, bumper stickers and T-shirts. Northls fame grew as he described to Congress aiding the Nicaraguan Contras from the profit of arms sales to Iran. For six days in July, North and 29 other witnesses testified publicly at the Iran-Contra hearings. Swiss bank accounts and shredded evidence complicated any hopes of in- nocence for North. The hearings opened in the Senate caucus room in May and ended in August. The Iran-Contra Affair gained momentum in February when the Tow- er Commission tformer senators John Tower and Edmund Muskie, and Gen- eral Brent Scowcroftl was appointed by Reagan to investigate Iran-Contra. Amid the controversy, William Casey was hospitalized with brain can- cer. He resigned his post after six years as director of the Central Intelligence Agency. Former National Security Adviser Robert McFarlane attempted suicide after being questioned in the in- vestigation. The Iran-Contra Affair also kept pace with scandals in Washington. Fawn Hall, Northts secretary, received criticism for alleged activities includ- ing smuggling documents in her bra. President Reagan said he dis- agreed with the committees findings. Reagan pleaded forgetfulness in re- sponse to a discrepancy between his Jan. 26, 1985 account that he had ap- proved an arms shipment to Iran and a Feb. 11, 1985 statement that he had Attorney Brendan SuIIivan advises 01iver North during Nortlfs July, 1987 testimony. North broke a seven-month siIence to discuss his in- volvement in the Iran-Contra affair. not. The committee concluded that Reagan had permitted a shadow gov- ernment to conduct foreign policy. A national survey delivered the verdict of Americans. A majority of the public declared Oliver North had bro- ken the law. North was indicted in March. Despite the indictment, Presi- dent Reagan continued to express his opinion that North was a national hero. D MIAMI Sex scandal exposes Hart Only five days after a newspaper revealed his alleged weekend rendez- vous with a Miami model, former Sen. Gary Hart of Colorado withdrew from the 1988 presidential race. Hart was the front runner for the Democratic presidential nomination prior to the scandal which severely damaged his popularity. The story in the Miami Herald ac- cused Hart of spending part of a week- end at his home with 29-year-old Don- na Rice while his wife was absent. Later it was discovered that this was not the first encounter between Rice and Hart. They had spent the night on a yacht, and sailed together aboard a luxury craft aptly named llMonkey Business? Soon, character became the main issue of the campaign, and Hart with- drew. This left the race for Democratic presidential candidate wide open. No front runners emerged, and the per- centage of lldonlt knowsll exceeded all other candidates. In December Hart stunned the po- litical world by announcing at a press conference that he was rejoining the Democratic race for the presidency. llThere is no shame in losing, only in quittingf, Hart said. llLetls let the people decide. Ilm back in the race? Hart pulled out of the race in March after a poor showing in the first month of primaries. D 8O - Notional SON: CHARLESTON Tele-evangelists destroy empire Scandal hit the airwaves and split the TV preaching world. Rev. Jim Bakker, a popular TV evangelist, ad- mitted to having an extramarital sexu- al encounter with former church secre- Appeals Court Judge Robert H. Bork, causing immediate Democratic antag- onism. Borkis nomination was viewed as an opportunity for President Reagan to swing the ideological balance to the conservative side. After much heated debate, the Senate rejected Borkts nomination by a 58-42 vote. On Oct. 29, Reagan nominated Stopping points along his route in- cluded Columbia, SC, New Orleans, San Antonio, Texas, Phoenix, Los An- geles, Monterrey, Ca1if., San Francisco and Detroit. President Reagan had a private meeting with the Pope in which he sought his help in implementing a peace plan for Nicaragua. The first outdoor mass of his tour was held in Miami for 250,000 people. tary Jessica Hahn seven years ago. Douglas H. Ginsburg, a judge on the Bakker, an Assemblies of God US. Court of Appeals. He withdrew A violent thunderstorm began, 50 the minister, had run the PTL Club. He shortly after because of the uproar over mass had to b? CUt short. and his wife Tammy reached millions the fact that he had smoked marijuana In Phoemx the P 0P6 met With of viewers through ttThe J im and Tam- in the past. health care wotkers and urgeti them to my Show? Quickly Reagan announced that show compassmn and SCHSltiVitY t0 Bakker was also accused of in- federal judge Anthony Kennedy, a those 5113919118 frona AIDS The Vati- volvement with prostitutes and homo- moderate, non-ideological conserva- 0le 531d F1115 was hls f1rst PUth allu- sexuals and rumors of t'wife swapping tive, would be the next nominee. On 51011 to thls deadly VIFUS- on the staffw Hew. Feb. 3, the Senate voted 97 to 0 to con- .ThFOUEhOUt hi5 Vi$it he met With On March 19, 1987, he resigned firm Kennedy to the Supreme Court, JeWISh 163C139, evangelical Christians, his ministry, saying he had repented endinga bitter struggle over the Reag- black Cathohc 1939919, U-S- bIShOPS E and been forgiven. He believed the an administrationis attempt to change and varlous organizatibns. The Pope g scandal was being used as an excuse for the direction of the high court. was greeted by marching bands, Pa- atthostiletakeoverttofPTL,s$129 mil- D rad? Hoats and thpusands 0? peeple lion in annual revenues. hoplng to catch a ghmpse of h1m. Pope he Other TV evangelists took sides as John Paul II Ireceived a warm welcome on a t'holy wartt broke out in headlines MIAMI from Catholics and others anx10us to :ly across the nation. Jerry Falwell was . , , hear hls message. called in by Bakker to run the PTL. Amer I ca n V I S I t D LC" Three months after J im and Tam- tk' myis departure, the PTL ministry filed d ra w S C r0 w d S n- for bankruptcy, and on Oct. 8, Falwell . and the entire board 0f direcmrs re' Subdued emotions produce a calm atmosphere ls signed. prior to a Presidential Candidates Forum for 1'1 Pope John Paul II arrived in Mi- Deniocratsin New Orieans. The search ineluded t e D ami on Sept. 10 to begin a 10-day, nine- a Wide range of candidates for both parties. 6f city tour of the United States. -d THE DEBATE ic WASHINGTON. Dc. t" res Idem lam! t..,anduda te Forum 18 o 31 Judge selected on th I rd t ry 0- ss i 6 1y On June 26, Justice Lewis F. i e Powell Jr. retired from the Supreme P Court, and a search for his successor h began. th Powell, a moderate, played a piv- otal role on the Supreme Court and cast the deciding vote on many impor- . V. tant 5-4 decisions. President Reagan nominated US. , , J, $ A AP photo Newsbriefs - 8 4 Q: international CALGARY Home athletes attain two gold The gold rush was on as 57 coun- tries sent prospectors to the Canadian Rockies in search of precious medals. These thrill-seekers were not equipped with picks and shovels, but with skates, skis and sleds. The 15th Winter Olym- pics opened in Calgary, Alberta, and Americans were not expected to gain the riches or the attention they did in California. Once again the Soviet Union dom- inated the games; however, countries such as East Germany and Sweden gave the Soviets a run for their money. The Soviets not only provided fierce competition, but also enchanted the games with a young figure skater named Ekaterina Gordeeva. Gordeeva and her partner Sergei Grinkov stunned the audience at the Saddle- dome with a near-perfect performance. Although the United States did not fare as well as the Soviet or the Eu- ropean teams, they did have their times to shine. U.S. figure skater Brian Boi- tano received a gold medal in menls fig- ure skating. Another gold medal was won by Bonnie Blair, who resides in Champaign, Ill. The indoor rink is the fastest in the world; the Olympic Oval allowed skaters to break world records daily. On the mountains the United States athletes fell to the Swiss and Austrians. Although the US. ski team didnlt do as well as they would have liked, the United States did have bigger defeats. Americals biggest disappointment came in menls speed skating. Their best chance at a medal was Dan Jansen, who fell during the only two events he participated in. Jansen was informed of his sisterls death hours before he com- peted in the 500-meter event. Downhill skier Pam Fletcher also encountered a disappointment when she collided with a course worker. Flet- cherls right leg was put in a temporary cast just before the scheduled womenls downhill event. As the United States watched the Soviets take 29 medals, 11 of them gold, most Americans were already looking forward to the Summer Olym- pics in Seoul, South Korea. The United States has a much better chance of finding gold in the city streets of Seoul than they ever did in the mountains of Alberta. D Gold medalists Sergei Grinkov and Ekater- ina Gordeeva glide across the ice at the X V Winter Olympics. The United States won the bronze medal in pairs figure skating. WASHINGTON, D.C. Superpowers reduce arms The tangible result of a summit between President Ronald Reagan and Soviet General Secretary Mikhail Gor- bachev began the largest arms reduc- tion in history. The December summit produced 169 single-spaced pages of text that in- cluded the word elimination in the heading for the first time. The Intermediate Nuclear Forces treaty declared a ban on medium and short-range missiles from Europe and Asia. idnhemeu 82 - International xqu..."..;...,hdusgi-, .: .. . r. 7 , The deal meant 436 warheads would have to be removed by the United States and 1,575 warheads re- moved by the USSR. The summit brought agreement on short and medium-range weapons, but questions remained unanswered about the future of other types of nu- clear weapons and arms control. C! PERSIAN GULF Tension builds in Gulf conflict Periodic clashes between Iran and Iraq extended a seven-year war and di- rectly influenced American interests in the Persian Gulf. The Gulf supplied 15 percent of the worldis oil and also supplied dam- ages and deaths for the United States in 1987. Missiles and mines are now commonplace. Kuwait asked the United States and the Soviet Union to help protect its fleet in 1986. US. agreement ended its passive status in the gulf. The first visi- ble action from Washington involved placing the Stars and Stripes on 1 I,Ku- waiti ships and providing them with Navy escorts. This action in March 1987 was followed by an Iraqi missile attack on May 17. Although the ship was patrolling international waters, two Exocet mis- siles slammed into the Stark. Thirty- seven crewmen were killed and Iraqis apology for its hhpilot error8 was accept- ed. After the incident five Western allies joined the American warships. An Iranian freighter was caught seed- ing the gulf with mines on Sept. 21. Oe- tober brought more Violence as an Iran- ian missile hit the American-flagged tanker, Sea Isle City. The captain and 17 crewmen were wounded. Three days later U.S. destroyers, including the USS Kidd, wrecked an oil rig Iran was using for speedboat at- tacks. Debate concerning the US. role in the Persian Gulf continued. Mines and missiles maintained their presence but 500 vessels passed through the Per- i ildnhemeej ; sian Gulf every day. The threat of con- tinued attacks without warning failed to discourage the usual shipments of oil and other goods through the Persian Gulf. D WALL STREET Stock market has record fall Buy, sell or trade? Black Monday, Oct. 19, spelled financial disaster for foreign investors, corporations and pri- vate individuals. The Dow Jones Industrial Aver- age dropped a record 508 points and evoked comparisons to the depression era. Six hours of trading on the New York Stock Exchange failed to sabo- tage the $500 billion lost in a single day. The figures relayed the grim reali- ty of the loss even though a tangible ab- sence of money remained invisible. Pri- vate investors suffered one-third of the Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev says goodbye after three days of summit talks. Reagan said the meeting "lit the sky with hope for all people of goodwil . " loss. College careers for future genera- tions, hospital bills for sick family members and plans for early retire- ment and other long-range goals sud- denly acquired a new perspective as the funds disappeared. Plans changed abruptly in reac- tion to unexpected financial woes. President Reagan created a spe- cial commission, chaired by investment banker Nicholas Brady, to investigate the October crash. Attempts at reform sought to decrease the trade deficit and in mid-December the announcement of a sharp rise in the trade deficit sent the dollar tumbling. Oct. 19 stood out as a date to re- member, but the rollercoaster Wall Street activity provided thrills and chills for the remainder of 1987. The investigation failed to pro- duce any solutions for the AmericaTS economic future. 13 Newsbriefs - 83 This is the Adair Coun ty Courthouse as it stood in 1902. It was and still is the center of all cases heard in the '- county. The courthouse itself has A I! changed little over the years, but the .g surroundings have. : 1902 EChc In 1902 the Echo was partly funded by outside advertising. This is a typical ad. At that time all students lived off campus for there were no residence halls. 4,3 " ,L 'KFEY': k mg wax Kirksvillets Greatest Store Everything Modern and L'p-m-Date. Dry Goods, Gents' Furnishing Goods, Clothing and Shoes. ECKERTtS, mr'EEELZEBE'ao. 1002 FT 84 - Back To The Basics The first basketball game to be played in the indoor gymnasium was between the senior class womenb team and the sophomore class team on Sat, March 16, 1902. A school girlsi basketball 1 team was formed and became the first l1 to represent the school in an outside 3h: competition. 011 May 18, 1901, they played the American School of Osteop- athy before a large crowd and lost the game 5-30. Pictured is the womerfs basketball team in 1902. J 1902 Echc :h 0U33 COOL This is BaIdWin and Library halls as they stood When Walter H. Rer first attended First District Normal School, the name of the University at the turn of the century. When he returned to campus years later, the fire had a1- Ieady destroyed both buildings. Ryle ; e became president in 1937 and made a e i promise to the Board of Regents that i he would make this campus the most beautiful in the state. ONCE COOL 1 St. .19, Mo. 1002K" Back To The Basics - 85 $7.... w.- 'CW." 01d BaIdwin H311 stands next to L1- brary Hall as both buildings tower over the lake. The lake once con tained water lilies and geese, but both dis- appeared on a cold day in January 1924 when the lake was drained to eX- tinguish the fire that destroyed Bald- win and Library balls. 3 L. A. - t . ; grujjanL- m . I .Vr-I J , Many students today encounter the same problems that students did in the past. Cartoons were popular in nu- merous Echos throughout the years. This particular cartoon was taken from the 1915 Echo, showing a studentb thoughts after hours of studying. . Llama jeh .'. At :4 rit;QAn?L ,m vtmtmk' .i'th ?Malo. 86 - Normal School Days "w r...-........ W-....-.h. i '1 aw F ,, "$04;wa 1916 Ech; J 1015 EON 1916 Ech: I W A 7 $ I677 1015 Ech- , MW..NW '. . 7;.1 111332143. THE OLD RELIABLE NORMAL SCHOOL KIRKSVILLE, MISSOURI ' " 1112182221311. 11.23.; 2... s12... , .' ' 2' 'TI'II .. 2.127212. 2.2mm... 22324.23 .2 1141- 'I. 71 '1 JPHJAL IZ1N'1'1ffkmhxr', 19!:3 .. 1 135-1 m'n'uIring cane 1:sz abm'e 1.12:1. . ..... .212: 4x mm and 1213 I'm. 0f 11211229. Hi3 .23201323 :31. sabrws ax'rnging W3 $301111? .. -I :rixI2IIwi2IW and high WW gumzima x. .;.2I'rI-. :1.- .113? am! viiiagx mm I .. 1i 1 I 153$, m:nrwinz 1m; 5m 3331M? high V1221... - -. H: 1111-1: 31: aw 12391111.; 31 W aww- - I 1 A! IA-Eiwcr 4.4-- 2'1'21'122'2123; 1km? 32m abmtnv 1.2131. . mi 37 WQWQ. 1771f thaws 472 :w 1:2: x313??? 3$71375173 1731111112 12223221 writ 4.2121 312 3111212121112'611s:w :12 3 11:222.: II. '21 ;;'- III 3': i 3293." 9.19:1... 9.12 r 1'32 MI VIE'. mi. Pws ...; 3.13 1123.5 1122 1217:1321: 1 am uzmhwm Hg, The mm 1mm. misnm 31013513391122.1222 3.2111222 $7330.71?! Tiw arias.- 31. 13.3171 31321221122111: -2 1.01? 511121105 32121 321'? .wzzzzipa :12 ' 2 Sewn 1119me 231 11h make.- 3.2m? . m: LII 1.1211 5122131101 quw: .2121 :21 a1. Ilw'IIv'I 2.1? .. 6!! W476 5.4.1: 'ikr4119A1 A ., 2:: X10m31 thkm, 'hizik W551w::A tiff: Zf'yzwz',,' :' 1211111111. 1139 he 121121151142 ., . w- : n "WM Rwihbk" 511.1222. 3:. 11.21.12. .' 1 .I 2 3.311125 11.212119572212111, . v. - I ' -. , - . JJI'd. 3.11m JOHN R. KIRK. Presidcn: In 1916 this letter, written by Presi- dent John R Kirk, was used to attract quality students to the school. Kirk was president from 1899 to 1925 and IS reported to be responsible for discover- ing the fire in Baldwin HaII. .. c 4 pm I2 1 01 m Pu: O :r O 1916 Echo Normal School Days - 87 wr.m......-. $ $.me .... The Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity was the oldest and largest social fraternity in existence in 1.933. It was founded at Central Missouri State Teachers Col- lege tWarrensburgt in June 1920; a Beta chapter was established at the University in July 1921. The Sig Tau house is pictured here. 1933 Echo This composite picture of the members of the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority is from 1.915. This was the first time President Kirk permitted a sorority to be featured in an official publication. He did not support fraternities 01' so- rorities because they had secret activi- ties. g 1015 ECN 88 - AfTer-School AcTion M-.-;::--aqx;4.-us.amiukgagr--.,..,..-e. , . .m .7 e v ,. ...., W--- 7-1 1,.-,,.,,f-t . . -.-. "For 30 years the courts and offices of Adair County were held in various buildings in KitksviIIe. Finally, on MEYrZ, 1898, the cornerstone was laid for the Adair County Courthouse. The tower and clock have been removed but the bronze gilded statue stiII main- tains a watchful eye over justice in Adair County. " This caption was pro- vided by Adair County Historical Soci- ety. 1933 Echo --.. .5311: ! WM" innsv fRN Megoos loouong Awnoo HDDV v 1 Ana "mm. nu. W4 ,- nrm-nza kewealmwa. Imp, a. n.1,. :, N: . .1 This team from 1915 began the hhgolden agett of baseball, Which 1asted until 1921 under the coaching of ttCurIy" McWiIIiams. During this time, the Bulldogs shut out their opponents seven times and failed to score in only three games out of 78. After-School Action - 8Q This may be a familiar face. Dona Truitt, assistant professor of English, was selected Echo Queen from a group of eight women in 1.947 by Bob Hope. An Echo Queen was chosen every year by a celebrity until 1971. Others who have chosen the queen in the past were Ronald Reagan, James Garner and Peter Graves. 1947 Echo OUQB ZVOL 90 - Reading, Writing and 'RiThmeTic auQ h 19:17 Echf M-awuvw-mr- .w. -. aawa w- . L; . 153W 6". , ' 1 ' .u a. 'r 'k trihvhaiwm i 01433 SEN This is Laughh'n HaII as it stood in 1933. Prior to 1956', LaughIin was known as Science HaII. It provided a gym for physical education classes as W611 as serving as home for ad- ministrative offices and a manual training shop. In recent years the building provided classroom space as well as offices for the Index, Echo and KNEU. The building was torn down in the fall of 1986 to make room for the library expansion. OUOEI 1176b The KirksviIIe Normal School Index was first published in March 1909. Mary McCooI, with the help of Profes- sor E. M. Violette, organized the pa- per. In 1947 When this picture was tak- en, the papers name was the Teachers College Index, which was shortened to the Index. The name changed over the years but kept "Indext, somewhere in the title, except during the early 130s when the name was the Northeast Missourian. Reading, Writing and 'Rithmetic - Q4,vm-WM wmew-G 9 On Sept. 3, 1964, construction was started on Missouri Hall, as shown in this architects drawing. Severe Winter weather and labor disputes delayed the completion of the building for more than 100 days past the scheduled date. Because of an excess of studen ts need- ing housing, the north side of the hall passed inspection by the Board of Re- gents on Nov. 16, 1965. Ten months later, the en tire residence hall was ac- cepted at a ceremony attended by stu- dents, faculty, guests and the May gradua ting class. 1005 Echo Many students and alumni came out to watch the Homecoming parade. Participation by organizations in the parade has increased over the years. Here the 1965 cheerleading squad tries to involve the spectators with their en- thusiasm. m5 Echo 92 - Living and Learning smegmauiagza ;. 5-in-1; ,, , 1965 Echo :- ll 1-. OUQH CQOL The Beta Tau Delta sorority is a char- ter chapter of the National Education- aI College Sorority for Baton Twirlers and Dancers. It was founded on this campus in 195.9, and their motto was "where twirling links learning to liv- mg. " h DUDE! 996W Walter H. Rer, as well as being an edu- cator, was also a nature lover. Rer ; brought flowers from his garden to 1 campus for Visitors to admire. Twelve 1 different buildings, including most of a ' the residence halls, were built while a h I : Ryle was presiden t. Living and Learning - 93 AN-.. H-u-t-mr-q- WWWM er. This tug-of-war match was one of the intramural sports in 1965. Other events included badminton, table ten- nis, horseshoes and volleyball. Howev- er, the favorite sport was basketball, and 700 men participated in the games. This picture shows the Industrial Edu- cation Building as it stood in 1971. 0tho Barnett was head of the Division of Practical Arts at the time and was the buildings architect. A new facade was finished to the building in 1983. The buiIdingis name now commen- orates the original architect. JiII Gehnerl Klingemam the help of tory of the Teachers 0 Photos wen 1974 me 311d Dennis yearbooks. Adair Coun help. 94 - Education Incemives n. -..-.-v.-;.....;;. u 7.52:..1-71 .7 ;, , . Student life in 1965 was no different than that in 1988. The Kennedy The- ater and the latest "flick" was as pop- ular then as the Petite 3 is today. The Kennedy Theater was shut down in the 1905 after failing to attract enough University students. This failure led to a change to a country-andswestem Showplace that soon proved unpopular also. 4 m v swam t a emcm As 5 Bow. 1965 Echo 1965 Echo Jill Gehner, Dylan Stolz and Karen '"gemann wrote the captions With the help of the book "Centennial His- tory of the Northeast Missouri State Teachers College" by Walter H. Rer. Otos were taken by John Smallwood 1971 EC": and Dennis Eames from past Echo w yearbooks. We would like to thank the h aidlair County Historical Society for its t9 p. Education Incentives - 95 ,,7 M ,y 1 MWWzW Dennis Eam Sketchbooks in hand, art studen ts examine different perspectives of outdoor scenes. In warm weather many art instructors send students outside to choose their own locations. Exercising the mind and the body is essential to make the decisions Darrell Krueger makes everyday. As Dean of Instruction, Krueger makes choices Which have a direct impact on students and fac- ulty. n n:nba my Dennis Eomes Innovations Attract Attention The new mission of the University Was well under way by the beginning of the Scthl year. We were greeted by smaller class siZesW . and larger Class selection The rlgers of liberal arts and sciences requirements were '57 un 7;. favmdable ch ' lenge and. he renalssance Ofii Academics 59 7 Forgotten ts entrance may not be grand. In fact, its - rather forbidding .1 the sign says UNI- VERSITY PERSONNEL ONLY. But once you have permission to venture be- yond the sign and down the twisted stair- case, a world of interesting artifacts is re- vealed. Tucked away in the basement of the Kirk Memorial is a campus resource unknown to many students. Violette Museum is one of NMSUls best-kept secrets. The museum contains more than 20,000 objects, including household items, farm implements, pioneer guns and war relics. At first glance, one notices the many household items from ear- ly days in northern Missouri 4- cookware, furniture, spinning wheels, 3 loom, antique washing and sewing machines and lamps from various time periods. But a closer look into the mu- seum reveals a number of more unusual items. For example, a typewriter with a double keyboard, one set of letters for upper case and one for lower case, sits on the desk of former President J ohn R. Kirk. The oldest exhibit in the mu- seum, two Babylonian cuneiform tablets from 2000 B.C., sits in a corner case of the main room, perhaps unnoticed by many. Items from the Civil War and both world wars fill a back room of the museum. Embedded in a fir tree trunk, a cannon- ball from the Civil War stands in the back corner of the room. One of the most talked about exhibits, a World War II Nazi lamp made of human skin, sits across from it. Although the lamp may be unappealing, it is an appropri- ate exhibit for the museum, Dean of Students Terry Smith said. ttIt serves as a reminder of one of the most horrible trage- dies of the war, the particular grotesqueness of the Holocaust? he said. 2Its something we should never forget? In addition to the war materials, the museum has other special collections: a doll collection, a shoe collection, an exhibit of Philippine culture and a large collection of Indian artifacts. The number of items has been growing since the museum was founded in 1913. Professor E. M. Violette believed Visual aids would help students understand the periods of history they were studying. When his collection of 2Visual aids" outgrew his classroom, The Museum, as it was called, was born and housed in an expanded classroom in the original Baldwin Hall. In a secluded nook on cam- pus, Ron Miesner, 50., ob- serves a desk used by former President John R. Kirk. Appointments must be scheduled before Visiting the museum. 98 - Violette Museum Treasures By the time Violette resigned from the college in 1928, do- nations from alumni, community members and faculty had al- most doubled the number of these items, and exhibits were flowing into the hallways of Baldwin. In 1924, the museum was moved into the newly construct- ed Kirk Building, ironically, just six days before 201d" Baldwin Hall was destroyed by fire. When Pickler Memorial Library opened in 1925, the museum was moved to a room on the second floor, where it remained for almost 20 years. Shortly after the move, Museum Director Joseph Kings- bury resigned, and the museum was neglected for a period of years. Help for the museum came when Walter H. Ryle was named president of the college. Ryle established a director of Libraries and Museums and created the position of curator. In 1942, the collection was moved into the basement of Kirk Memorial and was officially named Violette Museum in honor of its founder. Today, the museum remains there even though it has once again outgrown its quarters. Special Collec- tions Librarian Odessa Ofstad now conducts tours of the muse- um by appointment. Ofstad estimated that about 200 people visited the museum in 1987, about a third fewer than the year before. 2We often have history classes come through as well as homemaking classes, woodworking classes and writing classes? she said. 2I guess it serves as an inspiration to write? Ofstad said the museum is also Visited by students living in residence halls, grade school classes studying pioneer life, and the pledge class of one of the social fraternities. Despite the attention the museum receives from the pub- lic, it still lacks constructive assistance to improve its existing state. Ofstad believes the museum needs better environmental controls. However, the museum is not a top priority for the Uni- versity, Smith pointed out. 2In order to do anything about the situation, you would almost need to find a curator who knows something about pres- ervation and display? Smith stated. ttThat could be expen- sivefl Although the museum has been in Kirk Memorial for 45 years, many students remain unaware of it. Once arrangements have been made, you can venture down the stairs to take a look at the past and check out NMSU,s best- kept secret for yourself.9 Callen Fairchild tai-2-.--:-...a....r'..a..; , ....-.,..g., -....s. - -. m i , ,7 snaiog uni A birds. ruraI scI by John Ron Mit coIlectio Ofstad 1 'i D , do- d a1- were suct- :lwin lrary cond ings- 3d of e was ',0r 0f ltOI'. nt of 1m in even ollec- nuse- eople 3 year Iell as ssesfl living 51' life, 3 pub- 'isting ental e Uni- would pres- xpen- for 45 - down 5 best- child snolog u." L Sizing up the fit, Dan Mul- heam, 30., examines a suit of armor purchased in 1913. The Violette Museum is Iocated in four rooms in the basement of Kirk MemoriaI. snolog UM snolog Ml A blrds-eye view of 3 modeI jural schoolhouse designed EV John R. Kirk interests l0" Mlesner, $0., as special ?t'llectlons librarian Odessa Jlstad keeps a close watch- 7 Division of Family Sciences mong the other changes in the Division of Family Sci- ences is its name change. This division used to be called Home Economics. A Bachelor of Arts and a Bachelor of Sci- ence in Family Sciences are now offered. The Bachelor of Arts incorporates for- eign language into the program. The concentrations have been changed from child development, cloth- ing and textiles retailing, home econom- ics and vocational home economics to child and family development, clothing and interiors and foods and nutrition. They no longer offer the two-year child development program. Changes in individual classes have been made. Issues in Family Sciences has been changed from a block course to a full semester. There are two senior honors pro- grams and an individually planned pro- gram that students have the option of choosing. Students must have a mini- mum cumulative GPA of 3.5 after 30 hours and a minimum ACT score of 27. The Liberal Arts and Sciences core requirements have been changed from 44-46 hours to 49-50 hours plus 10-12 hours of discipline-directed require- ments. The changes in the Division of Fam- ily Sciences will enable students to un- derstand the knowledge and disciplines of family sciences. It will prepare gradu- ates for careers related to child develop- ment, clothing, family development, foods, housing, interiors, nutrition and textiles. A goal of the family sciences di- vision is to prepare students for graduate and professional schools. Violette Museum - 99 Vi Board of Governors: Front row: Inks Franklin, Myra Baiotto, James Conway Back row: Michelle Blotevogel, Kimberly Ahrens, Frederick Lauer, Nancy Schneider, Charles McClain. T ow many times have you heard that a new policy has been made by the Board of Gov- ernors and felt that it had nothing to do with you? Then you later found out that the board raised tuition for the next year and felt you hadnit had any say in the mat- ter? This is one of the problems that the two newest members of the board wished to tackle. til want to improve the communication between the stu- dents and the board because so much that we do involves the student? Nancy Schneider said. Schneider, a lawyer from St. Charles, was one of two new board members who were appointed in May 1987. The other member was Kimberly Ahrens, a high school teacher fmm Han- nibal, Mo. Both women believed students are important to the deci- sions made by the board. uI would enjoy having more students at the meetings be- cause it takes the cooperation of the students, board members and faculty to make our policies work," Schneider said. The board consisted of 10 members. Inks Franklin was elected president in December. The other members are Presi- dent Charles McClain, Myra Baiotto, J ames Conway, Frederick Lauer, Richard Pryor, Ahrens, Schneider, and the non-voting student representative, Michelle Blotevogel. Blotevogel was 400 - Board of Governors the third student representative since the position was created by the passage of legislation House Bill 1998. After one and one- half years the board was still waiting for two non-voting mem- bers from outside the state to be appointed by Gov. John Ashcroft. Policies made by the board were widespread. They in- volved not only the students but also the faculty. The board members decided issues such as early retirement plans, fees and tuition, student misconduct and professional leave policies. ttThe board acts as a regular school board, which estab- g lishes policies and hires people to carry them out," General j Counsel Ray Klinginsmith said. Aside from the business the board handles at its meetings, the new members thought their participation within the group had been a wonderful experience. II am an alumna from NMSU, and I love what is happening there on campus? Ahrens said. tiThere is so much excitement, and I feel that I am learning so much? Being a teacher, Ahrens took some of her experiences back to her students to let them know what is expected when they do reach college, she said. As for what both women wish to accomplish during their term, they ranked communication as the top priority followed closely by the continued effort to maintain the high standards set by the University! Wanda Stone a- -A. .w-Iu-xidauarg" "n "iii: . . , '7; Roy Jog; Females Gain Control Pencil p decision examine: Board 01 The boa 1y once 2 sions. . intricate budget plan tubes rhe questioning This .21' Richard Pryor and lines Conway as they dis- 61;; details with General bliunsel Hay Klinginsmith. The Board of Governors ap proved the final verSJQn of the 'tFive Year Planning Document" during the sum- mer Of 1987 Divisions of Health and Exermse Selence Mllltary Sc1ence he Division of Health and Exercise Science has changed its name from 3 Health, Physical Education g and Recreation. Bachelor of . Royqugger 3 Science degrees are offered in health and exercise science. Previously, degrees in , health education, physical education and recreation were offered. . Health majors will be prepared for jobs in areas such as pre-physical thera- py, hospital administration and sports medicine. Exercise science will prepare 5 or e at e d students for careers in athletic training, and one- exercise physmlogy, sport management .ng mem- and, with 23 to 25 V2 hours, coachlng cer- ov. John tificatlon. T0 famhtate the changes 1n curriculum, the faculty has also been ex- . panded. Eel: $3123: The Division of Military Science has a fees and made no major changes In 1ts program- , l' . ming or faculty. Four-year and two-year '0 101es.b programs for students interested in the Fh eSta i Army ROTC are still available. Genera Students of any major may par- . ticipate in ROTC and graduate with the meetlngs, option of either a civilian or military ca- the group reer. . The starting salary for Army ROTC appenlng graduates has been increased from ap- c1tement, proximately $19,000 to $21,000 for newly commissioned officers and from $21,300 nces back to $22,500 for veterans with prior service. vhen they Students with a background in mili- , . tary science will have polished develop- rlng then ment and leadership skills in their pro- 7 followed 3 fessional fields. Military science courses standardS Z? place an emphasis on iitotal fitness for 8 life? da Stone P 91101.1 Poised for a serious decision, Frederick C. Lauer examines the agenda for a Tot'ird of Governorsi meeting. he board met approximate- lfV onc ' nions e a month m Open 585' Board of Governors - 404 An Artistic Direction hile you were walking through Baldwin Hall this year, you may have noticed a new face around campus. This new face belongs to a man who approaches his job with a deep sense of duty and professionalism but who still remains personable to students who travel past his office. Most recently from Texas, J ohn Lee, head of the Division of Fine Arts, found the University to be an enjoyable place to work. Lee replaced Dale Jorgensen who retired this summer. Making his way to NMSU, Lee moved from the University of Texas tArlingtonl to accept the opening left by Jorgensen,s absence. Besides his dual teaching and administration job in Texas, Lee has taught at such diversified institutions as Sweet Briar College in Virginia and the University of Kentucky tLex- ingtonl to complement his undergraduate and graduate work at Florida State University tTallahasseel. Individuality is important to Lee, and he sees fine arts as the opportunity for creative, individual expression. itEducation ideally involves more than a degree; it should be an enriching experience? Lee explained, in a drawl straight out of the Southwest. tiIf we turn out people who are only taking courses, we tend to create people who are very much alike? In Leets opinion, students with high ACT scores bring into the campus the capabilities for creativity. Lee is impressed with the Universityls reputation and with the high level of students. uThe more learned people are, the more expressive they can be because they have acquired the tools for expression? Lee said. This Georgia native could fall into his own classification of creativity. Lee composes music, both the traditional per- formance style and the commercial form used in advertise- ments, television programs and films. Commercial compositions fascinate the music professor and he would like to see students here prepared to enter careers in this new, rapidly changing field. Writing ttcommercial mu- sicit creates a challenge, Lee said, because various factors such as the desired mood and length of performance time must be taken into consideration. Several of the pieces that he had com- posed have been used in films back in Texas. Outside of interests in the music realm, Lee has also en- joyed swimming, tennis and watching college basketball and football. Lee said he plans to attend many of the games during his time here. Lee also grudgingly admitted to being a fan of the daytime soap, ttAll My Children? and occasionally he sneaked away from Baldwin Hall to watch it. gIt,s a constancy in life? Lee rationalized. uNo matter where I go, I turn on the television, and there they are almost like family? Perhaps after his first year on campus, Lee can call the peo- ple here almost like familyh Melissa Stark The largest collection of slides for any division capti- vated the interest of Wi111'am Murray, Associate Professor ofArt, and Dr. Lee. Exper- tise in the areas of Visual and audio art was required to smooth the transition of division heads. 402 - John Lee Mounds of paperwork become Afternoon shadows reflect the probing of F ine Arts Division Head John Lee. Art exhibitions displayed in Baldwin HaH were just one of numerous areas Lee encountered to become familiar With NMSU. less threatening as Lee exer- cises the opportunity to discuss questions With senior Lynn Mundy. Lee filled his first se- mester at NMSU With orienta- tion to effectively head the Di- vision of F ine Arts. t1 2 they sionf iatlon :; ' 1 : w t Division Of e per- 2.1 - i; artise- .' V L ' . , , e , , L Flne Arts .fessor , T ' D areers 11 mu- ssuch ust be 1 com- any fine arts classes have been added to increase stu- dent selection of the general education humanities courses. The liberal arts and sciences core now offers classes in an- cient art, renaissance art, music litera- ture, 19th century art and contemporary art. Two undergraduate degrees are now aytime 9: '. , L . being offered in art. They are the Bache- l away ' 3 T . . t u e . ; lor of Arts and the Bachelor of Fine Arts. Both require art history and studio clas- ses, but the Bachelor of Fine Arts places a greater emphasis on the studio studies. The Bachelor of Arts places a greater emphasis on academic studies. The Bachelor of Music now requires a program content of at least 50 percent music courses and a strong component of liberal studies. The Bachelor of Arts pro- vides students with an undergraduate background in music scholarship and music participation for individuals seek- ing careers in other fields. The Bachelor of Arts requires 60 hours of liberal arts and sciences compared to 49 to 50 hours for the other bachelor degrees. Bachelor of Music degrees still re- quire achievement of specific proficiency levels for applied music. Candidates must present a 30-minute, public recital in a chosen field and a senior recital at least three weeks before the date of the public performance. A designated num- ber of student recitals are required at- tendance for all music majors, and par- ticipation in band, orchestra, NEMO Singers, or university chorus is manda- tory for each semester. All new require- ments have been incorporated into the old programs to provide wider exposure to liberal arts and allow students pro- gramming flexibility. ,so en- lll and during matter almost 1e peo- U o D 2. u, m o 3 CD m Stark John Lee - 403 SBLUOS SILJUGQ A Day hat does the president do all day? What really goes on in AlH 200? There isnlt re- ally a tttypicalll day because his days are so varied. But this is Tuesday, Oct. 20, a day in the life of Charles McClain. 6:30 a.m. His day begins with a 3 U2 mile jog. Dean of Instruction Darrell Krueger meets McClain at his house, about a block from campus, and they begin their jog at a medi- um pace. At this speed it is possible to carry on a conversation, so they talk about the 500-point drop in yesterdays stock mar- ket. 8:15 a.m. McClain answers his mail at the oval table he uses for a desk. It is piled with books and papers. His bookshelves overflow with mementos from travels, pictures of his four grandchildren and many, many books. He turns his radiolcas- sette player to KBIA, the national public radio station rebroad- casted from Columbia, Mo. This morning, he is excited about a newsletter that ex- plains the new senior tests. In the past, NMSU seniors had to take the Graduate Records Examination, competing with only the seniors from other colleges and universities who planned to go to graduate school. With the new system, they will com- pete against the entire senior classes from universities that also administer the tests. This should eliminate any previous criti- cism that the tests weren,t fair to the seniors here. 3There will be different norms, different depthf, McClain says. 30m: students will help set the norm, and theyill set it pretty high." McClain summons in several members of his staff to tell them about the tests and to designate jobs for them. He makes a few telephone calls while continuing to work, sometimes al- most talking to two people at once. 9:30 a.m. He has to put this work aside for the moment, to direct his action to two officials from the Kirksville school district. Community relations is a job many people dont think about,McC1ain says. But the University is a big part of the com- munity, and faculty members are especially interested. 10 a.m. David Rector, director of computer services, comes in to talk with the president about getting a new telephone sys- ,. tem and a satellite dish. McClain seems enthusiastic about both ideas and tells Rector to find out a few more details. in the Life of 10:45 a.m. McClain leaves his office to Visit the division heads to spread the word about the senior tests. As he walks on campus, he greets almost every student he passes. They seem surprised that he speaks to them and are often slow to respond. 12:30 p.m. Now its lunch time, and the president is meet- ing in the Spanish Room of the Student Union with a group of students who were selected randomly. He asks for sugges- tions from everyone, no matter how large or small the subject 4 IS. 1:30 p.m. McClain has an appointment with the audio-vi- sual studio where he is interviewed for thEMO News? It is revealed that in his free time he enjoys a walk in the woods or a game of golf. The Division of Nursing is right across from the TV studio, so he decides to stop in and say hello. He gets his blood pressure checked, and it is pronounced ittextbook perfect? 2:50 p.m. After returning to his office, McClain uses the few spare minutes he has to personally write a few short notes. Soon though, he must meet with other people. Mike Kacir, coordinator of testing services, brings by a report of ACT scores he has compiled, and freshman Curt Hassman wants the presi- dent to speak at a forum. 4:30 p.m. He finishes some work in the late afternoon and goes home to get ready for a dinner he is hosting at his house later that evening for second-year faculty members. 6:30 p.m. Guests arrive. He greets everyone at the door and then they converse. The fireplace burns orange, and nearby, a piano player performs in one corner of the living room. Wai- tresses dressed in black and white uniforms circulate among the guests and offer champagne and hot cider. 7 p.m. McClain calls everyone to dinner, so the guests go to the four tables set for them. Earlier he had said, half-joking- 1y, ttIlll have to get this dinner over early so I can watch the end of the game? He is a St. Louis Cardinals fan and is interested in the outcome of the third game of the World Series. 9 p.m. McClain says goodbye to each departing guest. After everyone leaves, McClain says he will read part of J ames Dickeyls ttAlnilaml, and then go to bed at 11 p.m. This finishes Tuesday. Wednesday will bring new events and new challenges. It wont even start the same. Tomorrow morning President McClain will lift weights.V Karen Klingemann A captive audience is never far from Dick Cavett, grand marshal of the Homecoming parade, as he converses With Ben Bennani', associate pro- fessor of Eninsh and Presi- dent McClain. 404 - A Day in The Life Aopurxw vision walks I seem ;pond. meet- group ugges- ubject iio-Vi- ii It is ods or ;tudio, essure es the notes. Kacir, scores presi- m and house or and irby, a . Wai- ing the asts go oking- he end trested ,. After J ames events IOITOW emann Aopunw UOXVG Aopunw uoxm Cold and darkness do not dis- courage President CharIes McCIain from jogging before the start of another fu11 day. Running and lifting weights help the president stay in shape. Division of Education he Division of Education has undergone a lot of I changes under the Univer- sity,s new mission. The di- vision has completely dropped its undergraduate education program. This program had options in elementary education and special educa- tion as well as professional courses to prepare secondary education students. The new Masterls of Arts in Educa- tion degree can be sought after students have finished a strong liberal arts and sciences baccalaureate degree. Students must also have a cumulative grade point average of 3.00 or better and appropriate scores on the Graduate Record Examina- tion to be considered for the program. Once accepted into the program, the stu- dent must take professional studies in the general area of education. The edu- cation students will also take classes in their content area, the area in which they are interested in teaching. These teach- ing areas vary from elementary educa- tion to industrial sciences. The biggest change in the program is the internship which all education stu- dents are required to do. This internship will replace the student teaching pro- gram. However, the new internship will be for a full year vs. the one academic quarter for student teaching. The main purpose of the internship is to make the new teacher a beginning faculty member at a selected school. This teacher will then have experienced a orientation to teaching and will be well-prepared aca- demically. This new program will inte- grate the liberal arts education impor- tant to the University and provide well- prepared teachers for the future. T A Day in the Life - 105 Fitting a room to an organi- zations request, sophomore Greg Flesher adds the finaI touches. Student Union Building employees staged the rooms for numerous ac- tivities. Taking a few minutes to re- lax, sophomore RA Kim A1- Ien chats with freshman Am y Hurt in Centennial H311. Serving as a resident adviser is one job that did not have : specific hours. sewoa sguueo U o 3 3 a. m o 3 o m A Work Options Offered onica received the Presidential Distin- guished Scholarship her freshman year. The following year she was unable to main- tain a 3.75 GPA. Her grades had fallen, dis- qualifying her from renewing her scholar- ship in full. Monicais grade point again failed to reach the required average for scholarship renewal her junior year. However, by following a new program, she became eligible to receive her scholarship money back in full. With other scho- larships included, Monica received close to a full ride. Under the program, which was first implemented this year, junior Monica Lurtz only needed to work for the University five hours a week and keep her GPA above 3.25 in order to renew a scholarship. 3A 3.75 tGPAi is really tough to get? Dean of Students Terry Smith said. tiFewer than one student in five were renew- ing their scholarship? Most of the students would have lost their scholarship or at least part of it if it were not for the new program. ttWe were advertising these as renewal scholarships, but they weren,t being renewed? Smith said. ttSo we decided the best way to approach the problem was to increase the renew- ability? According to the old standards, in order to renew a scholar- 406 - Working for Scholarships ship students needed to maintain a 3.75 minimum GPA. How- ever, with the new program a student needs only to carry at least a 3.25 and must work for the University without receiving additional compensation. The number of hours the student works is determined by the amount of the scholarship. An advantage of this new program is that it reduces the studentls financial burdens, Smith said. It also permits stu- dents to take a more challenging curriculum if they know they donit have to take classes they can get As in to renew their scholarship. Rather, Smith continued, they can take more 7intellectual risks? How do those with a GPA above 3.75 feel about the new program? They have worked hard in order to renew their schol- arship, and now they find out that they could still renew it even if they had a lower GPA. ttIt would have bothered me more to know that people could have lower GPAs and still maintain their scholarship if I wasnt a senior and assured of my scholarship now? J odi W00- ten said. Wooten maintained above a 3.75 GPA. The scholarships are totally University-funded. The aver- age scholarship is $1,000. Approximately $300,000 is obtained from taxes and student fees in order to fund the program. Thanks to the new program, renewing scholarships was within reachh Catherine Stortz 3- "v, 'llllllllll Division of Business and Accountancy he Division of Business and Accountancy expanded its curriculum and eliminated certificate and education programs for 1987-1988. Classes were added to provide students with the principles and theories of busi- ness and accounting based on a liberal arts and sciences core. Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degrees are offered in Business Administration with areas of concentra- tion in finance, management and mar- keting. Stress on the basic skills of writ- ing, speaking and mathematics marked the most noticeable change in program requirements. Bachelor of Arts candidates must complete 12 hours of a foreign language. Both degrees require 49 to 50 hours of O o D D a. KTI o 3 m w 'HOW- liberal arts and sciences core require- my. at ments and 13 to 14 hours of major-relat- :elvmg ed liberal arts courses. tudent A Bachelor of Science degree is of- fered for accounting and also stresses ba- :es the 7 v sic skills competency in writing, speak- ts stu- 7 ' V ' ing, and mathematics. Intermediate eco- wthey ' V i , w ' ' nomics, computer programming and V thelr , mathematics are required as discipline- 5 more ' V ' directed liberal arts and sciences elec- ,, , tives. 19 new ' . ' e Options for areas of concentration i SChOl' ' I I in the business administration field were it even , I , trimmed from seven to threee. Data pro- . . cessing,economics,office administration people ; v v i - ,. . and personnel management options were rship if li Woo- replaced or incorporated into the current options of finance, management and marketing. Emphasis on the psychological im- plications of dealing with others in the salu .d SI 13G .e aver- itained A copying service for stu- ram. dents is just one of many du- business world was increased through ps was ties 59mm Amy Bwne '3 19' the development of advanced communl- sponsible for at Rer Hall . kill . Stortz desk. Working at the desk catlon S S meant providing a variety of services for teacher: ts. Working for Scholarships - 407 A ga thering of minds Ieads to a poIiticaI debate among students. Ben CampbeII, 51:, added his View point as asso- ciate professor of social sci- ence James Przybylski smiles in agreement. AcademiciSociaPizing new program was implemented in the fall by students and faculty within the politi- cal science division. The program was de- signed to bring both the students and their instructors together in a more infor- mal environment and so they could be- come better acquainted with each other. In essence, a learning community was established for the political science major. Not only was the program set up to let the students and instructors interact on a more personal basis, but also for students to learn outside of the classroom. . iiThere have always been learning communities in the dif- ferent disciplines on campus? Candy Young, associate profes- sor of political science, said. iiBut we organized it and were more systematic about it. We got students to help organize it as well? The learning community was set up as a forum one week and a physical activity the following week. The forums dealt with important political issues going on around the world and offered the students a chance to express their opinions openly around their instructors outside of the classroom. The ones I have gone to have been very educational? soph- omore Tim Wichmer said. itIt is more of the whole idea of what college is about. It helps integrate what is going on in the class- room." During the physical activities they played volleyball and football, Which got the students on a more. of a friendship basis than the forum. 108 - Learning Community .- -uu-xs-a'i.awt"ir ' -" a 7 "SW- iTve had a chance to meet more people in political sci- ence," freshman Linda Williams said. iTve also been able to find out what I can do with a political science degree through talking to upperclassmen and instructors? All students majoring in political science were encouraged to attend the learning community; however, most of the stu- dents were upperclassmen. til think that many freshmen donlt go because they don,t think that they can hold their own in a debate with instructors, so they feel intimidated? Wichmer said. ilIf some would just go, they would find out they like it? Williams said that most freshman are not yet comfortable in meeting upperclassmen and professors. tilt ithe programi has helped me? Williams said. iiI am more comfortable around professors now, and I have made some friends? The political science instructors were enthused about orga- nizing the program, Young said. There were usually between two and four instructors who attended. iiI think it lets the instructors get to know the students bet- ter and Vice versafi Young said. iiAfter the students feel more relaxed around their instructors, they are more likely to stop and talk with them in the halls on a social basis? Young said the first semester was to try to get students in- terested and aware of the learning community. Young hoped to have increased participation in the future and hopes fresh- men hear more about itV Daryl Heller Casual del noversy 3'1 Tim Wichn Martin. T17 jeaming 001 once a wee g RetYectii ideoIogie; est of To Jim Han 0f SociaI the first learning Casual debate sparks con- rmversy among sophomores Tim M'chmer and Steve Martin. The political science i learning community met once a week. f Division of Social Science OW being offered from the Social Science Divi- sion are Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Arts degrees. Under- graduates can major in economics, his- tory, justice systems, philosophy and religion, political science, psychology and sociology. It is possible to get an area of concentration in geography, an- sewoa sguueq Dennis Eomes thropology and all of the undergradu- ate majors listed. The two-year program in criminal L justice and the one-year programs of criminal justice and law enforcement 11 sci- photography have been eliminated. ble to It is no longer possible to get many rough of the areasbf cohcelittatlon prev10us- ly offered 1n th1s d1v1310n. Included traged among these are gerontology, mental e stu- health, international trade, banking, sales, biofeedback, recreation and donit public relations. . 1ctors, Students are required to take nine d just hours of soc1al selence classes to satlsfy ' requirements for their liberal arts and irtable sciences core. They must take at least one course of world civilization or uI am American experience. . made Principles of microeconomlcs and macroeconomics may now be taken for t 0 r ga- general edueation requirements. The itw e en classes prev10usly accepted here have I had their names and numbers chang- X " , i a????gw t ed. Classes are offered in geography, ,ts bet- a , ; ' m . . . . ,, v m economlcs, psychology, politlcal sc1- 1 more . ence, socmlogy and anthropology. ;0 stop g All students receiving a bacheloris - 3 degree must take a course about Amer- :nts 1: . A, .. , , i ican history and the United States hop: hi w Constitution as specified by a Missouri i fres - Renections 0n p01itical statute. The University offers five clas- H ellel' 2i:??ii:iigagzgfefgjif;- ses that Will satisfy this requirement. Jlm Harfst, fr. The Division Of Social Science was one of the first divisions to sponsor Ieaming comm unities. Learning CommuniTy - 409 A personal conference pro- vides Cole Woodcox With an opportunity to oversee fresh- man Elm Jordanis revision process for English Composi- tion I. iving with an instructor? In the halls? Al- though several students never conceived of such an idea, the impossible became a real- ity in Missouri Hall. The University began an experimen- tal program that brought an academic staff member into the residence halls to live among the students and to also serve as a role model. Missouri Hall Headmaster Cole Woodcox filled this dual role, both as the headmaster and as a freshman English compo- sition instructor. Woodcox was selected to be the first instruc- tor to live in a male residence hall. Designed on a similar program implemented at Harvard, the program was created on this campus to promote a better educated student and to create small groups of students in the same majors to work together. Such a system should help stu- dents with the general education requirements that the liberal arts core focuses on. itWhat we are attempting to do is take the knowledge or attitudes one gains in the liberal arts core and see how it bridges into other disciplines, so you get the value of your core curricu- lum? Woodcox said. 4 'lO - Headmaster As a headmaster, Woodcox worked with students as a tutor for composition and literature to supplement the lectures they receive in the classroom. Working on an individual basis is one of the advantages Woodcox enjoyed about his job and claimed tutorial to be a greater gain for the teacher and student relation- ship rather than a strict classroom experience. tilt ttutoriaD is the ideal way of teaching; a teacher can ad- dress the students needs and interests and also feel much more responsible for the students, learning? Woodcox explained. Woodcox has a bacheloris degree from the University of Utah and a masteris degree from the University of Oxford. While at Oxford, Woodcox participated in tutorial classes, which provided the one-on-one basis he enjoyed. Woodcox was not the only person involved in this new pro- gram. Cheryl Tucker, instructor of health and exercise science, kept office hours during the week in Ryle Hall for students con- veniences. Tucker didnit live with the students, but neverthe- less, the original concept was the same. This program of creating an academic atmosphere for the students was only at a test stage this year. The administrators hoped to eventually expand this concept to all residence halls, making the idea of faculty and students living near each other a reality.V A surve. aVailable library 3 t0 PT 9193; is teachl, sition c1: Aopun-N UOXIQ A survey of the materials gzx'ailable in the curriculum library allows Cole Woodcox to prepare for a lecture. He is teaching freshmen compo- q'tion classes. Division of Language and Literature he Division of Language and Literature considers itself to ' be at the center of the liberal arts and sciences, and now students from all majors will be taking more literature classes to satis- fy the humanities requirements for gen- eral education. Although the Bachelor of Science Education degree has been dropped from the Division of Language and Liter- ature, the University still offers two un- dergraduate English degrees. The Bachelor of Arts major will fo- cus on literature, while the Bachelor of Science major will concentrate more on linguistics and the language arts. German has been added to the other undergraduate majors of French and Spanish. It is now possible to get a Bach- elor of Arts in the three foreign lan- guages. The communication major has three areas to choose from: a media concentra- tion, a speech concentration or a theatre concentration. Many literature classes have been added to the liberal arts and science core. They include English literature, Ameri- can literature, Shakespeare, French lit- erature, German literature, Peninsular literature and Latin American literature. Students are required to take 15 hours of humanities, and now there is a wide range of literature classes to choose from. Two foreign languages, Chinese and Hebrew, have also been added to the general education choices. All Bachelor of Arts degrees from the University now require 12 hours in one foreign language in addition to the liberal arts and sci- ences core. Aopunw uoxgg fopunw uoxga Xopunw uoxgg A review ofa Video tape helps Cole Woodcox in his teaching skills. When he is not preparing for classes he is Missouri H311 's headmaster. Headmaster - '1 '1 '1 New Ideas MSU, the Harvard of the Midwest. You may have heard this claim echoed many times around campus. If you wonder what the Ivy League school in Cambridge, Mass, and the small university in Kirksville could possibly have in common, you ob- viously missed the Oct. 26 issue of liU.S. News and World Report." The University shared recognition with Harvard as well as several other prestigious universities as it was thrust into the national spotlight by being placed on the magazines liAmericals Best Collegesli list. This was the third time within the last six years that the news magazine had conducted a survey assessing the nations higher learning institutions. During the summer, the magazine sent questionnaires to the presidents of more than 1,000 select colleges and universities in the United States, asking them to select schools they believed to be the most innovative and achieving. In its survey, liU.S. News and World Report" asked only presidents from four-year colleges and universities and those that offer liberal arts courses to participate in the study. The institutions were then divided into nine geographical and educational categories. From within their respective divi- sions, the presidents were asked to choose the ones they thought to be the best universities. Also, they were asked to sin- gle out those schools they considered overall to be the most in- novative nationwide. Some of the schools included on the magazines list com- piled from the survey were some of the most well-known and prestigious institutions in the world: Harvard, Stanford, Dart- mouth, Princeton, Yale and Northeast Missouri State Univer- sity. The University made the list in two categories. NMSU ranked 13th on the list of best Southern and Bor- der-States Comprehensive institutions, along with Loyola tNew Orleansi, Wake Forest tWinston-Salem, N.C.l and uni- versities in Texas, South Carolina, Florida and Virginia. The second category proclaimed the University to be one of the most innovative universities in the nation. ltThe significant part is that our University was selected Putting thoughts 011 paper, ' ' Tom HackIey, sr., takes the senior exam. The tests are used to rate seniors compe- tency. 4 'l2 - Innovation Impressive informs the NM5 U ,S P1 NeWS and l Take Form f by other university presidents and shows that we have raised our status With others? President Charles McClain said. tlThis will cause a renewed level of respect in the eyes of the rest of the world, particularly because we were the only public univer- sity with four other private schoolsfl The University was commended specifically in the report for its value-added program. The program already gained wide i recognition as a top innovator in education. The article in ttU.S. News and World Reportll has been added to the list of publica- tions citing the University as one of the nations top institu- tions. Some students were interested in the results of the survey r and expressed excitement about the effect the survey has had a on their education at the University. ttI think it is neat because it means that when we graduate A and we have a degree from Northeast, that the degree will mean something? freshman Lisa Condra said. llIt wont be like haV- Hi: '1 ing a degree from Podunk U. There is going to be some weight Aiid y. behind where you graduate from and there Will be more signifi- L "um; cance. The employers are going to look at where you graduated from, as well as what degree you have? Freshman Stephanie Patton found the survey interesting. ttI feel like Pm not wasting my time," Patton said. tTm getting more for my money because of the prominence. Everyone is go- K W ing to know itls a prominent school. It is also nice for your own TE ego. When you tell people, they arent going to ask, lWhere,s i 1 Northeast? They are going to say, tHey, thatls a good schoolf Its nice to know that you donlt have to dish out the big bucks to go to some place like Harvard or Yale. You are getting a qual- ity education, without having to pay for the name." Senior Laura Moench said, 01 think its pretty impressive because of all the universities in the United States being ranked anywhere is pretty good? The survey is important now, to the current degree-seeking students at the University and in the recruitment of future stu- dents. These students can proudly claim that they went to a university known nationwide for its academic standards and innovationsV Missy Stark Dennis Eomes One mar by Tim 01 for the so Test takin tI'ne for N m. a raised 1. ltThis : rest of univer- e report led wide in 11U.S. publica- institu- e survey has had graduate vill mean like hav- le weight 'e signifi- raduated :eresting. .n getting one is go- your own lWhere,s d schoolf wig bucks g a qual- pressive g ranked e-seeking ture stu- ent to a ards and .sy Stark Dennis EomeS I l Impressive media coverage Informs the nation about VMSU's programs. U.S. lVews and World Report is tyne 0f the many magazines which has fea tured NMSU, THUG? 1120 SCHOOLS EXCLVSWL gxikYIiY U S N 8: WORLD REPORT . . eWS 1;. Imwm we: . ll 95 I RICA? l 55le SI In I l'lxpvn Atlwro 0n 0mm lnm Am! Paying fut Lullt'gr One more test is completed by Tim Clark, jr., as he sits f0r the sophomore exam. Test taking has become rou- tine for NMSU students. sewn; sguueg sewoa sguueg 7 Divisions of Science and Nursing he Division of Science has eliminated the Bachelor of I Science in Education, the Master of Arts and the combined BachelortMas- ter of Science degrees. The number of undergraduate majors offered has been trimmed from 12 - agriculture educa- tion, general agriculture, agronomy, an- imal science, biology, botany, chemistry, comprehensive science, earth science, environmental, physics and zoology to four basic subjects e agricultural sci- ence, biology, chemistry and physics. Additionally, all the two-year certif- icate programs of agri-business, agrono- my, animal health technology and an- imal science have been dropped and the pre-professional programs of pre-chiro- practic, dental, engineering, medical technology, osteopathic medicine, phar- macy, physical therapy and veterinary medicinetbiology have been incorpo- rated into the biology and chemistry ma- jors. A basic chemistry 110 level course has been added to the curriculum and general chemistry 120 is now only a four- hour course rather than five. Several oth- er courses are now offered on a regular basis rather than alternate semesters. The Division of Nursing had fewer changes than most of the other divisions. The 41 to 46 hours previoulsy required for general education have been expand- ed to 51 hours of liberal arts and sciences core. Students are now allowed more freedom with elective courses. The Divi- sion of Nursing continues to be a highly- selective program, and accepted stu- dents must maintain a 2.5 grade point average. Innovation - 4 '13 K north side as a result of con- Booking on a Change he warm atmosphere of construction probably did not prompt any remem- brances of mothers telling their future academians that books are their friends. However the first phase of construction and renovation of Pickler Memorial Li- brary will eventualy lead to facilities in- tended to create a warm atmosphere con- ducive to studying. The groundbreaking of the $15 million project occured Aug. '7, 1987; only $3 million is not being supplied by the state. Ittner and Bowersox of St. Louis planned the five-year project to be completed in two phases. Irvinbilt Construction Co. of Chillicothe, Mo., received the contract for the first phase. In the first phase an additional building will be constructed adjacent to the existing structure. The final product will ex- pand the library to twice its previous size and will include 64,000 square feet within four floors. Eventually, the two sec- tions will be connected by an overhead walkway. The second phase of the project involves renovating the old library to use space more effectively. More study areas, car- peting, music study rooms, faculty support rooms and better use of current resources will increase the academic atmosphere. The project is a major change for the University but is not the first renovation for the library. The original structure was erected in 1867 and was later destroyed by a fire that had spread from Baldwin Hall in 1924. The building was then reconstruct- ed using donations, and the name was changed from Library Hall to Pickler Memorial Library. In 1980, the library staff prepared the building program, which was revised in 1985 to meet modern standards. The en- tire construction for the finalized plans was scheduled to occur over a four-year period. The groundbreaking, the first step before construction in- volved chopping down a number of trees surrounding the li- brary and placing a chain link fence around the construction site. A number of students were displeased by the elimination of the trees, the inconveniences created by avoiding the fence and the noise level created by the improvements. tilt made it more difficult to walk around the construction site because of the fences? sophomore Sue Graham said. The next change involved knocking out the wall and bay window on the east side of the building. Extensive excavation for the foundation then began, and a new entrance was built on the north side. Some students were upset by the noise caused by the workers during the day and the lack of adequate study spaces before 5 p.m. However, the noise and drafts caused by the temporary east wall did not bother all students. ill have no problems with the construction or noises? freshman Tina Young said. Because of external factors such as shipments and the weather, the exact date of completion cannot be determined, but will probably not occur before most currently enrolled stu- dents graduate! Michelle Blotevogel After fencing off the grounds, construction begins in earnest. The h'brary en- trance was moved to the struction. 4 44 - Library Expansion - a- -. r r. ..5.-:.'mc-r.:a4:cm't"; sewog sguueg igks 3gram, the en- t ioccur I ? Divismns of : 'on' - ' ' Ithelf; W lerarles and 1 uctlon k t , i A Museums, nation , . . . e 3 fence ' Commumcatlon . Dlsorders 'uctlon :3 ba nly an area of concentra- lvatio: tion, no major, is offered s built from the Division of Li- Icause d braries and Museums. To : stu d receive an area of concen- 1 y tration, a student must take a minimum of 18 hours to satisfy the requirements. ,porary These classes should prepare gradu- , ,, ates to be able to evaluate and process telses, in? materials for a library and to interpret the resources for e0 1e who se the 1'- nd the brary p p u 1 n:nidt Use of Library Resources is no lon- Le S u- . ger a required class. It is still offered to evo e1 MWWW giye stucients the. chance to become fa- g e " mlhar Wlth the 11braryis resources and methods. The Department of Communication Disorders changed its name from the De- partment of Speech PathologyiAudiolo- gy. It is the only department on campus that offers students a major. Students can get a Bachelor of Arts or a Bachelor of Science degree; this is considered to be a pre-professional de- gree. Both require a total of 128 hours. The Bachelor of Arts degree require 12 hours in one foreign language. People majoring in this area must observe the evaluation and treatment of disorders for a minimum of 25 hours un- der the direct supervision of faculty. Before taking the clinical practice course, students must have a 2.50 GPA from a specific six classes in the major. Since Sept. 1, 1986, standards for public speech clinicians to be certified require a fifth year of study. Therefore, Major renovations are in store some students will use this fifth year to for Pickler Memorial Library. - , The new addition W111 double it get thelr maSter S degree' in size and Will feature modem equipment. semoa siuueq sewoa S!UUGQ Librory Expansion - '1 '15 Behind the scenes campera- person Jeri Covington, 50., waits for her cue to begin fil- ming. The NEMO News team offers both technicaI and performance camera work. Student Anchormen right lights illuminated the modest news set, intensifying the tension already pres- ent in the TV studio. Crew members barked technical commands. Anchors shuffled through their scripts, stopping here and there to recite lines - with con- torted facial expressions - hoping to read proper emphasis into their repor- ting. Technicians labored over their stations in the control booth. Then . . . the director ordered the countdown of the final seconds before the NEMO News show once again hit campus. The news team, from the on-camera anchors to the behind- the-scenes technicians, was made up of 10 students who chose to meet the challenge of producing weekly news shows. They worked a week in advance to ensure that the newscast would be ready to be shown in the Student Union and the Administra- tioanumanities buildings on Friday mornings. The produc- tion process was the core of the learning experience provided by the advanced broadcasting course which began in the fall. The course was intended to refine and supplement the be- ginning TV broadcating class, which merely iiteasedi, students with the basics, instructor of communication Lori Dunseith, NEMO News adviser, said. tilt gives you a feel for the possible roles you can be faced with in a real production situation? junior Kim Castello said. ttIt brings you one step closer to the real world, closer than text- book knowledge? The course could be taken either for regular credit or on a practicum basis; the only prerequisite was an interest in TV broadcasting. The class is a hands-on learning experience that the stu- dents found valuable. By rotating positions every three weeks, the students got exposure to a variety of roles in TV production and saw the val- ue of professionalism in the industry. tiYou have to work as a team to get the show on the air? 4 46 - NEMO News - iy.i,,.;.,r;a4iw;.gm" -; 7' Anchorpersons Darren BIair, 51:, and Kerrie Williamson, jr., fiII their Viewers in on campus activities. The team produced a short news fiIm weekly. sewoa sluueq Castello said. iiA professional attitude has to be maintained, or it,11 be a community hour and you wont get anything done? Although the staff strived for professionalism, the rigors of college life reminded the group that they were, above all, still students. "I really try to stress that it is a nasty and competitive business? Dunseith explained. iiInevitably, though, this is a school environment, and they,re still students so you cant be too unyielding. Here, you can go back and do it again. You cant do that in the real world. I like them to develop profes- sionalism. Not meeting deadlines and a bad attitude donit cut it? she said. The University offered the news team the chance to pro- duce a recruitment commercial to air in the Hannibal, Mo. - Quincy, 111., area. The class took the opportunity to try their expertise with another type of Video work. iiIt was fantastic! I was really proud of what we did and that Michelle Yost tadministrative assistant in Public Rela- tionsl even asked us to do it? junior J eri Milsap said. nIt was nice not only as PR for ourselves ithe news teaml, but it was like the University said iHey, this is what our students can do", There were difficulties with the course. Camera equip- ment and studio time was limited, since it was shared with the beginning class and with others authorized to use it. iiIn terms of the TV program as a whole, the hardest thing is that there are lots of students and too few facilities," Dunseith stated. itlt,s been difficult getting things; there,s AV taudio-Visuall and the administration, with me in the middlefi Despite the problems, the students still got the experi- ence they would need later. iiThe beautiful thing about the class is that people get excited about it? Milsap said. iiPeople have creative ideas e here is where they put them togetherKiV J odi Wooten lined, thing i igors e all, It was it was ts can quip- I With i it. rdest ities," here,s in the xperi- WW Ca telling the iDogs on film, Jeri Milsap, jl'., gets clips for NEMO News. The team cov- ered many campus even ts. samba sguueg sewoa sguueg Division of Industrial Science he Division of Industrial Science, formerly the Divi- sion of Practical Arts, has undergone many changes in addition to its name change. The program has been totally re- vised. The only degree now offered is a Bachelor of Science in industrial science. Before the changes, one could receive a BS. in industrial arts education, indus- trial occupations, industrial technology, and vocational-industryttechnical edu- cation. Also eliminated were the certificate programs: one-year technical wood and drafting, two-year drafting, electronic technology, graphic arts technology, ma- chine tool technology and technical wood. Under the new program, if a person wants to become a teacher, he or she must receive the Master of Arts in Edu- cation degree, which is administered in the Division of Education. Also under the new program the liberal arts and sci- ences core requirements have been raised from 44 to 50 hours. The areas which are included in the industrial science major are industrial managementtadministration, industrial safety, human resource and professional development, industrial methodstmate- rials, graphic communications, indus- trial design drafting and power-electron- ics. The degree will provide students with technological knowledge, problem- solving skills and decision-making skills. The degree will provide the opportunity for advancement into leadership posi- tions. Upon graduation, students can find opportunities in management, product engineering and materials handling. NEMO News - '1 '17 ost students are aware of the changes involved in the Universityls new mission. Many of us have had to wade through 12 hours of foreign language. Education majors are now on a five year masterls program. Pickler Memorial Library is in a constant state of expansion. And this fall, 48 new faculty were hired. Statistically, 13 people were hired in Language and Litera- ture, eight in Math and Computer Sciences, seven each in Sci- ence and Social Science, as well as several in other divisions. Yet, whatls being done to assure the best possible teachers are recruited? One answer is The New Faculty Orientation Workshop, which was held Oct. 5-6. The administration organized the workshop to acquaint new faculty with the goals and objectives of Northeast. The two-day event focused on orienting new fac- ulty to the Universityls mode of operation and the people that make it work. President Charles McClain and Dean of Instruction Darrell Krueger participated throughout the workshop, as well as several prominent faculty members. Topics covered were the new mission and its impact on faculty, advisement responsibili- ties, general education requirements, availability of library and computer services, faculty development and research support, mentors, and building itlearning communities" at a liberal arts college. The procedure for hiring new instructors is not a matter of simply reviewing applications and credentials. From the top three applicants, one person is chosen to come to the college, where a classroom full of students and other faculty will hear his lecture and conduct a class session in his area. The candi- date is also interviewed by administration, faculty, and stu- dents. It takes a consensus of division faculty, students, the di- vision head, the dean of instruction, and the board of governors before a person is offered a teaching position. Excellent Instruction This process is one which helps assure that divisions are expanded with quality teachers. The main considerations in- volving recruitment include a strong background in liberal arts and sciences, experience in teaching, and graduation from well respected institutions, Krueger said. Krueger identified the most important factors as tthigh achievement and scholarly and intellectual promise? as reflected in a persons accomplish- ments during college and in his work experience. The University is finding a good deal of support for its new mission. David Gruber was hired as assistant professor of phi- losophy and came to Kirksville from Vanderbilt University. He sees philosophy as being close to the core of any liberal arts pro- gram, as it enables students to develop critical thought and in- quiry and a careful reading style which will expand to other dis- ciplines as well. Grueber contends that learning takes place at many levels, from interacting with other areas such as political science, history, and religion and from students also. Gruber found the workshop for new faculty to be helpful. He noted that the administration gives a high priority to faculty and a tremendous amount of support. There,s considerable flexibility in structuring courses, equipment is provided and funding for research and professional development is available. Gruber has been pleasantly surprised with Kirksville and be- lieves the University contributes to the variety of lifestyles and people who live here. Rebecca Harrison, assistant professor of Latin, found the workshopworientation to be beneficial. One of the most impor- tant aspects for her as a new instructor at Northeast was getting together with people from other disciplines and sharing ideas, especially within small group discussions. Harrison supports the Universityls mission, calling it a step in the right direction. It seems as though the New Faculty Orientation Workshop was a success. No one will argue that it wasnlt somewhat ex- haustive tand exhaustingl, but no one would call it a waste of a time either. It provided an excellent overview of University goals and objectivesN Dennis Eomei Philosopb y professor Da vid Gruber came to NMS U from Vanderbilt With areas of eX- pertise in several aspects of philosophy. l 48 - New FOCUITy K777". . a g , wa-d..-'....,.-T.M, s , . ' ', Division of ns are ' -' '1 tns 1n- .L. '7 e " , a ,, . , , Math and a1 arts r; 3" , - a . m well ., .. a .. - ; g Computer Solence ed the ' ' 'ly and 4 e ' , a 1plish- , - a a i " he Division of Math and I " " ' ' . Computer Science has its new . " . eliminated all undergradu- of phi- A " ' ' , , a ate majors in the area of ity. He ' , . ' ' . ., education. Mathematics 'ts pro- a v " , i r education at the secondary and junior and in- , ' ' a , V high levels, as well as computer educa- 1er dis- ,, ' f ., I , , ' t tion are now incorporated into the blan- t ket majors of mathematics and computer science. Students can receive a Bachelor of lelpful. Science degree in both mathematics and faculty 3 V computer science and Bachelor of Arts :lerable , f ' t ' ., .. 9 degree in mathematics. The Bachelor of ed and t ,, t I , " 4' p , Science degrees encourage the develop- ailable. .. a a ' , ' , ment of mathematics, science and com- and be- T 'r a , munication skills. Emphasis is placed on analysis and problem solving to provide , , gradutes with necessary skills for gradu- nd the , , ate school or top level employment. The Bachelor of Arts degree empha- sizes the humanities and enables stu- dents to provide employers with perfect- ed writing skills and exposure to foreign languages. The more advanced science se- quence courses of physics 285T 286 or chemistry 12W 121 are required courses for students seeking the Bachelor of Sci- ence degree. Bachelor of Arts candidates , ,. . are required to take 12 hours of foreign Dennis EOmeS , v . . . language as well as at least one statlstlcs ' H course. Required course hours for the com- puter science major have been expanded from 24 to 26. Since the areas of concen- tration in the various levels of education Arriving at NMSU With a have been eliminated, mathematics ma- de ree from Yale, John . . . . . Ramsbittom assistant pm- JOI'S must take 28 hours of d1V1510n drlven fessor of social science is a courses. dITeCt lmk t0 the IVY League. To facilitate these expanded class hours the division faculty has grown to 30 members including five professors, seven associate professors and six assis- tant professors. place at olitical les and impor- getting g ideas, pports ection. rkshop hat ex- ' aste of iversity setuoa SIUUGG New FOCUITy - 4 49 120 - Sports sedgus M951 All eyes are on Toby Ti- mion, SI'., as he makes a div- ing reception near the Bull- dog bench. The Dogs even- tuallylost this Parenfs Day game but provided football fans With seven exciting home contests in the fall. With that touch of experi- ence Roxann Meyer, s11, dinks the ball over two oppo- nents. Bulldog athletics reached new heights in 1988, rising to the challenges of tougher competition and higher academic standards for athletes. Success Sparks Tradition Athletics and fitness are an important 1 part of any renalssance The growthof the".: i mind needs to be accompamed by. phys1ca1yde-fy 7' hr sedgus iuex Sports - 42 '1 In a competitive conference small Bulldog teams have an INDIVIDUAL SHINE The menls track team entered the outdoor season with hopes of winning the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic As- sociation conference championship. But the Dogs faced strong confer- ence competitors. As a result, the team finished fifth at the MIAA meet. uWe competed very well, Head Coach Ed Schneider said. llWe just didnlt have the strength and quantity of athletes in some of the events to move up as high as we wanted to? Although the squad lost the confer- ence tournament, they managed to set other goals throughout the season. NMSU broke a Western Illinois Univer- sity tMacombl meet record and set a school one in the process. The quartet of senior Brian Martz, junior Royce Har- desty, senior Tim Brown and junior Brian Mohr captured the 4 x l-mile relay in a time of 17 minutes 30.5 seconds. Most of the teamls strength came in the middle- and long-distance matches, but it suffered in the field events, except for the discus. The long, high and triple jumps and the shot put plagued the ,Dogs throughout the season. In the running competition, Brown also qualified for the national meet in the 1,500-meter run. The All-American win- ner, who was the mainstay for the team all season, placed sixth in the event in- doors but was unable to advance to the finals at the outdoor meet. The Bulldogs season consisted of eight regular meets, the conference meet and the national championship, though only one regular meet was scored. Similar to the men,s team , the wom- en,s team proved to be strong in middle and long distances but, in contrast, were also solid in the field events. NMSU competed in nine meets dur- ing the regular season; only three were scored. The Lady Bulldogs captured first in the William Penn Invitational tOska- loosa, Iowal, took second place in the Central Missouri State tWarrensburgl Mule Relays and third in the MIAA con- ference meet. llThis was one of our better seasons in recent years? Head Coach J ohn Coch- rane said. llWe worked hard in practice and competedehard in meets? Five runners qualified for the NCAA DivisionWII championships. At na- tionals, the 1,600-meter relay team came in eighth, senior Cheryl Mitchell 16th in the 10,000-meter run and the Lady Bull- dogs finished 35th as a team. The Lady Bulldogs rewrote three school records during the 1987 cam- paign. Senior Sharon Thiel broke the standard in the 400-meter run, while sophomore Kerry Knepper established a new mark in the 1,500-meter run. The 1,600-meter relay quartet of sophomores Darenda Ruble and J anet Morlan, junior Leigh Earle and Thiel also entered the books. llWe had a good attitude as a group and worked hard as a groupfl Cochrane said. llThey werea very motivated group of people who trained hard. If you can compete hard and train hard, then you can be satisfied with what you accom- plish." Although the Lady ,Dogs didn,t fin- ish second in the conference, the 1987 rendition of the womenls track team was a fitting example of how to get the most out of ability. V Jamie Knapp K Front Row: Dave Bingaman, Brian Martz, Tim Brown, Stan Johnson, Robert Lawrence, Tom Hackworth, Johnnie Hamilton, Tim Bower, Billy Smith, Chuck Vermette, Darren Schneider. Phil Reinkemeycr Back Row: Coach Ed Schneider, Kent Snipes, Steve Fisher, Rodney Scott, Kyle Beers, Rich Hayward. Craig Pedersen, Royce Hardesty. Kevin Reinsch. Curtis Elam. Don Obert. Central Mo. State Western Illinois University SEMoTion Relays - Southeast Mo. State Western Illinois University Kansas Reloys - Kansas State Univ. Lincoln University Drake Relays Gowco MIAA Championships Pepsi Invitational - Southeast Mo. State NCAA Div II National Championships Non scoring meet DNP Did not place 422 - Outdoor Track Front Row: IV Row: Sherry l Reltiord, Tracy Cheryl Rehne. ,A - - . ,-....,., ,n-a-W-...W..r.,'....,.-f. .R. ,.. ... H. . ce an kt na- came 3th in Bull- three cam- e the while thed a . The mores iunior :d the group . . hrane Billy has Improved from a group freshman walk-on to one of our ' ' ll .u can premier sprinters. 1n you Head Coach Ed Schneider ccom- Ft fin- : 1987 m was 3 t Stride for stride Craig Ped- ., mos X . 8 ersen, 50., matches Ins Lu- , , , , ' W? L C; ther competitofs pace before Knapp ' I ' pagsiqg hing atfhe Western 59 I11m015 Inwtatmnal. J ' ' Central Mo, State Invitational 3 ' ' Park College Open ' ' Iowa Invitational Meet ' ' Drake Lady Bulldog Invitational C 2nd Mule Relays - Central Mo. State g 15? William Penn InviioTionol Gown 5' ' ' Drake Relays Oowcv re 3 3rd Iowa Invitational 3 35th NCAA Div. II National Championships d m ' ' Non-scoring meet :mm Bow: Michelle Naylor, Suzy Chase, Janet Murlan, Darla Hess, Darenda Ruble. Secon d Row: Sherry Wull'f', Raegan Whitaker. Karla Ringger, Tonja Begeman, Prudy Berry, Leslle 'fllhrd Tmt'y Butler. Back Row: Mary Wulf'f, Cindy Arnold, Stephanie White, Stacy RobEFIS, "?er Hehnr, Kerry Knepper. J Outdoor Track - 423 In the spring of 1987, the votes were counted and the decision was in. Four universities were to be added to the Mis- souri Intercolligiate Athletic Associa- tion. The new members, Missouri South- ern tJoplini, Missouri Western tSt. Jo- sephl, Washburn University lTopeka, KanJ and Pittsburg State tPittsburg, KanJ were to be eligible for conference play in the 1989-90 school year. The addition of the new members brought some future changes for the Un- iversityls 14 MIAA team sports. Sched- uling and increased travel topped the list of changes that would occur with the conferences expansion. But each team sport was to be affected differently by the additions, some positively, some neg- atively. Overall, Athletic Director Kenneth Gardner said he has seen the expansion of the conference in a positive light. 21 see it to be beneficial to the entire conference," Gardner said. 2It will very definitely be beneficial for the womenls program? The decision to expand the MIAA, which has been in existence since 1924, was brought about through a vote. Each school currently a member of the MIAA was given three votes, one vote to the schools athletic director and the other two to faculty representatives. Although some coaches here were indifferent to the decision, others had mixed feelings about bringing out-of- state schools into the conference which would mean changing the MIAA name into something more diversified. ttI was originally a little against it? Head Football Coach Jack Ball said. 424 - MIAA Expansion M,mer Coaches, players uncertain about conference expansion ttBringing in the Kansas schools and changing the name of the conference will cause us to lose some identity and tradi- tionf, Ball also said the addition of the four teams brought NMSU into an 11- team football conference. Therefore, the team would play 10 conference games, with only one non-conference game. 2This gives us less of an idea about how we stand nationwide," Ball said. 2It leaves us a little in the dark? With the expansion, the Bulldogs should receive a nice home schedule, Ball added. HIt,s going to work. I just thought they added too many schools at once? Ball said. Head Basketball Coach Willard Sims wasn,t in favor of adding the four because it created 22 conference games for the basketball team. ttThatls a lot to play? Sims said. ttI dont see it to be all negative though. I see it as positive, because the clubs com- ing in are good clubs and will help the league overall? The expansion hasnlt brought big changes in all team sports. In fact, for the womenls track and cross country teams, the changes wont be felt very much, Head Coach J ohn Cochrane stated. Only one of the schools added to the confer- ence has a running team. liWe were disappointed that the others don,t," Cochrane said. itWe need a stronger conference to add more depth and balance for our cross country events? For the menls golf team, the expan- sion promised to bring added competi- FOUR FOES ADDED tion. In the past the teams only tough competition had been Central Missouri State University tWarrensburgl. 2In terms of golf, it will be more competitive with four more schools and tougher for our team to Win," Head Golf Coach William Richerson said. ltI see that as good. There,s more parity in go- ing in there, having to beat four or five teams instead of just one? Tarry Parrish, softball and womenls basketball coach, really didnlt have much of an opinion on the matter as of yet, until she knows just how it will be set up. One of the main concerns when the decision was made to expand the MIAA was the increased travel for some of the conferences eastern members. In- creased travel was a probable part of the deal for the baseball team. Head Coach Sam Nugent said there will be some overnight travel that the team hasnlt had to deal with before. 2The increased travel Will mean more money, but the three schools added which do play baseball have good teams and will increase competition in the con- ference," Nugent said. 21 see it as helping the league overall? he said. Increased budget for travel difficul- ties and conference name changes, since two Kansas schools have been added, were negative aspects of expansion taken into consideration before the final deci- sion was made. But the benefits outweighed the cons when it came to voting and the ex- pansion of the conference has become a reality. Bigger has been deemed better. 9 Andrea Stamey gh .uri ore v: nd olf see go- five -n S ave s of be t the IAA ' the In- ? the each ome had lean lded ams con- ping icul- ince ded, lken leci- the 3 ex- ne a er. V mey KEY . Present Conference Schools 0 New Conference Schools 0 Northwest Missouri . 0 State - MoryVIlle Miggmegtgte - Kirksville ,. . 0 Missouri Western - St. Joseph . Washburn University - Topeka Central Missouri 0 State - Wcrrensburg University of Missouri . - St. Louis . Lincoln University Jefferson City . University of Missouri .Rolla Southwest Baptist . . College - Bolivar Southeast Missouri Pittsburg State University - . State - Cape Girardeau Pittsburg KANSAS . Missouri Southern Joplin MISSOURI MIAA Expansion - 425 .. w. .- .-.. -.. m Lady Netters struggle with weather, inexperience in a BUILDING SEASON Looking at the womenis tennis team, Head Coach Sharon LaRue pre- dicted the young team would finish among the top three in the Missouri In- tercollegiate Athletic Association de- spite losing four 1986 conference cham- pions. Her prediction was an accurate one. The Lady Bulldogs lost their one- year hold on the league title. They closed out a long season with a third-place showing at the conference tournament. Northeast wound up with a sub-par 7-8 dual and 2-4 MIAA record. fiWe never really improved? LaRue said. ffWhen we started out the year, we didn,t look too bad, but we never got much better? The womenis squad won the sea- sonis first matchup against Concordia Lutheran fAustin, Texasi and captured four of the first six duals over the spring trip to Texas. Following a 4-2 overall record and 2- 0 in the conference midway through the season, the team plummeted into a five- dual losing streak at the end of March. Conference consola tion Winner at No. 3 singles Julie Prichard, graduate student, smacks a forehand against Missouri Western in the final meet of the year. 426 - Women's Tennis The Lady Bulldogs snapped their week- long slump after defeating Missouri Western fSt. Josephi at home to end the regular season. fiIt was hard for the first year players because of the expectations from the previous yearis conference-winning team? freshman Diane Karl said. thhe highlight of the season for me was that last match. It was up to me and my doubles partner fsophomore Amy Currani to win it with the intense atmosphere we played in? At the MIAA tournament April 24- 25 at Lake of the Ozarks, the women played in two championships and three consolation matches. Junior J ackie Marquardt, a transfer student from Southeast Missouri State University fCape Girardeaui and a former MIAA singles champion, lost her No. 2 singles tournament final. Marquardt and sopho- more Tricia Cope lost a three-set match at No. 1 doubles to Lincoln University fJefferson Cityi. itI think I played a little better fthan previously at Southeastif Marquardt - - -c:xJu-.4.AWH 7: said. itMy doubles was especially better, because Trish Cope is one of those peo- ple who, when sheis out on the court, that,s where she is. She was focused? Graduate student Julie Prichard ended her NMSU career by winning con- solation at No. 3 singles. Charting an 8- 10 singles and 10-7 doubles record, Pri- chard finished with a 14-12 and 16-8 four-year cumulative record. Freshman Melissa Curran lost her No. 6 consola- tion match but recovered to win consola- tion at No. 3 doubles with junior J ennifer Poe. Despite the occasional losses, the team kept a positive attitude throughout the year. 81 think the biggest difference Pve seen here is all the team members wanted to come out and improvefi Marquardt said. ifThey looked forward to playing other schools. I didn,t mind coming to practice knowing there were other people who wanted to be there, and they were willing to give 100 per- cent3i8 Jim Davis Umom Leiobiow whom erDSJDW ugnom 1,910610w After transferring from Southeast Missouri State, Jackie Marquardt, jr., held down the N0. 2 singles spot for the Dogs this season. ugnogg 4910610W Front Row: Julie Prichard, Maureen Strabala. Shannon Paulson, Jennifer Poe, Amy Curran Back Row: Melissa Curran, Diane Karl, Tracy Schneid- er, Jackie Marquardt, Coach Sharon LaRue. NMSU Concordia Lutheran St Edward's Uexow Mory Hordin-Boylor Missouri - St. Louis' Westminster College Missouri - Rollo' Northwest Mo. Srofea Southwest Bcpfisf College' Southwest Mo, State Oklahoma City Lincoln Universify' William Jewell Graceland College Gowm Central Mo. State' MISSOUfi Western MIAA Championships bUIOOOVUWVNCOOOMODOAg "U awhOOMh-MMAOOVAbm Q: Final record: 7-8 'MIAA Conference Opponent "jenny was in excellent condi- tion all season long and that helped her in the long matches. " Head Coach Sharon LaRue Women's Tennis - '12 7 The rise from obscurity to respectability caps season GETTING NOTICED Despite having no place to practice, the women,s golf team finished the sea- son with a fifth-place standing at the Na- tional Collegiate Athletic Association Division II and III tournament. After finding a course to play on, the team continued its success in the 1987-88 campaign with the return of the entire squad and the addition of several fresh- men. Three tournament wins and a bid to the National Small College Tourna- ment in Des Moines, Iowa, made the fall of the Lady Bulldogs second season as a varsity sport their best yet. At the first meet the Lady Bulldogs traveled to the University of Notre Dame fSouth Bend, IndJ and played Division I golfers. The squad pulled out a fourth- place finish at the invitational, behind the University of Michigan tAnn Arborl, Purdue University tWest Lafayette, IndJ and the host team. Winning second at the Simpson In- vitational Gndianola, Iowal, the team then claimed their first victory at Wil- liam Penn IOskaloosa, Iowal. Senior 428 - Women's Golf Kristin Lesseig tied for medalist, while sophomore DlAnne Gross won the play- off at that meet. fiWe have about four or five players, who on any given day, could be No. 1 or 2 on the team," Head Coach Sam Lesseig said. iiThat type of balance helps a lot. That was probably our strongest thing? Although the Lady Bulldogs usually placed within the top three at all of the fall meets, team consistency seemed to be a bit shaky at times. ffWe were kind of up and down? se- nior Beth Folsom said. 8No one seemed to play well at the same time. Someone always came through but not all at the same time. I think we improved, but the teams we played against improved, too? In the fall, the golf team faced sever- al small college opponents, but they opted to also enter tournaments in the Division I field to get experience. iiNaturally, theylll beat us? Gross said. iiItls harder with Division I teams; theyire a lot more serious." With the skill of the returning players and the potential of the new team members, the Bulldogs noticed a change in how other teams viewed them. NMSU gained respect and is now recog- nized as one of the competitors to beat in the Midwest. ifIn the past we were probably thought of as the team that might con- tend? Lesseig said. fiThis past fall, we were looked at as the team to beat in most meets, or at least one of the teams that was going to be at the top. I think the girls realized that. They got to the point this year that the other schools ex- pected us to be at the top." In addition to the win at William Penn, the Dogs fulfilled their expecta- tions by taking the St. Ambrose Tour tDavenport, Iowal and tying for first at the Wartburg Invitational tWaverly, Iowal, where the team was granted sec- ond by play-off standings. Finishing off the fall schedule, the squad placed third among Division II teams at the National Small College In- vitational at Des Moines, Iowa.8 "Stephenie added consis- tency and depth to help the team be so well balanced. N Coach Sam Lesseig Front Row: 5 Row: Beth Fc a new iced a them. recog- 3 beat tbably ,t con- 111, we eat in teams 1 think to the 015 ex- William :pecta- a Tour first at averly, ed sec- 11e, the sion 11 .ege In- I consis- he team Lesseig uuws Ieouowv Front Row: Stephenie Overman, D'Anne Gross, Lisa Stevens, Back Row: Beth Folsom, Kristin Lesseig, Michelle Wirth, Sandy Capesius, NMSU 3rd Southwest Mo. State Invitational 354 Stephens College 10'rh Univ, of Missouri - Columbia Invitational 3rd Kansas State Classic 8th University of Iowa Invitational 3rd Notional Small College Invitational OPP 392 In a spray of sand Beth Folsom, 511, sends the ball out of the bunker and onto the green. , t UHUJ.S temp unws Ieouow Following through after a ' g stroke from the fairway, - Kristin Lesseig, sn, watches the flight of the ball. Women's Golf - 429 Whether its aiming a gun at a bullis- eye or aiming one body at another, two of NMSUis more obscure sports are right on target as competitive diversions for campus students. The rifle and rugby teams appeal to the athlete of steady concentration and rugged brawn. In 1971, the rifle team received its charter as an official club at the Univer- sity. Although team members can earn varsity letters for performing in the Na- tional Collegiate Athletic Association, they are funded not by the athletic de- partment but by the Division of Military Science. The group competes in the Missouri Intercollegiate Rifle League, which in- cludes most of the district schools. Instead of always traveling to com- petitions, the team participates in postal matches, where the teams shoot at their "BULLS"-EYE VIEWS own rifle range and then send the results to a host school to be tabulated. After- ward, places are decided upon and the awards are mailed to the teams. Competition nowadays has become more technical, yet old-fashioned quali- ties still grace the sport of shooting. iiShooting is definitely a gentle- manis sport? senior Tracy Brown, a member of the five-man varsity squad, said. iiWe abide by a strict code? The team is also distinctive as the only co-ed sport on campus. Rugbyis rough-and-tough image is well-earned, as the sport is often catego- rized as football without pads. Rugby made its way to campus more than 20 years ago and today takes the form of the Bulls Rugby Club. Covering the expenses themselves, the team members receive no funding Rifle and rugby teams seek noteriety as Bulldog sports from the University because of the high insurance costs. iiRugby is a rough sport, and the in- surance alone runs close to $1 million? junior Tim Tribble said. iiOne benefit of private funding is being able to play by our own rules? Since the sport has both a fall and a spring season, play often is marred by cold temperatures and muddy fields. The Bulls, consisting of students and community members, travel throughout Missouri and Iowa playing other club teams. The squad competes in the Heart of the Midwest Rugby Football Union. Although rugby and shooting are two unique sports, they provide partici- pants with a change of pace from the tra- ditional games of football and basket- ball. V ' Michael Smith and Terri Vlahovich Concentration is required to be successful at rifle shooting. Jim Boehm, 50., steadies himself carefully be- fore pulling the trigger. 430 - Club Sports Dennis EO' Fighting for the ball in a pack called a scrum, the Bulls battle the Skunk Creek Club during the fall season. Tabulating the score is quick but sometimes painful. Jim Ware, jn, examines his dayb work. in- sewog sguueg sewoa sguueg Loose balls are uncommon in football but are the staple for rugby players. Ensuing scrambles provide the fans with excitemen t. Dennis Eomes Club Sports - 4 3 '1 tennis Eom95 7 , t ' 'mgwhpn. .m- -".j' . , . Familiar conference finish overshadowed as netters DUAL TO THE TOP With four returning lettermen and three straight second-place conference finishes, the Bulldog menis tennis team was gunning for a conference champion- ship in 1987. A fifth-place preseason ran- king in the National Collegiate Athletic Association Division II Midwest Region poll added credence to Head Coach Rob- erto Azcuiis championship goal. 21 looked for teamwork as the way to a winning season and strong confer- ence tournament? Azcui said. Teamwork did prove to be the key in a season which almost ended with a conference title. The Dogs faced 10 NCAA Division I opponents, the toughest schedule the menis team has ever had to play in NMSU tennis history. Defeating Divi- sion I Marquette 5-4 at the beginning of the season was a major confidence boost- er for the whole team. . itMarquette was the best win of the year," sophomore Eric Fleming said. gIt really set the tone for the rest of the sea- son? Azcui agreed. ttWe realized we were for real after the Marquette match? he said. The team rolled through four more Division I teams on their way to the cone ference tournament, including rival Uni- versity of Missouri-Columbia. The Dogs entered conference play on a sour note though, with three straight dual losses and injuries to key players. The players lost to Northwest Missouri State University tMaryvillei in the early rounds. 2Injuries really slowed us going into conference? Azcui said. However, the Bulldogs rallied 0n the second day of the tournament. Sopho- more Rada Torres, freshman Timmer Willing and Fleming each defeated his Northwest opponent to take top confer- ence honors in his singles flight. Fleming received the sportsmanship award for the tournament. All three doubles teams reached the finals, and for the second year in a row, the team title was decided by the No. 3 doubles final. Northwest,s team prevail- ed, leaving the Bulldogs with their fourth straight bridesmaid season. 2After the first day everybody said, we canit beat these guys tNorthwestif ,i Willing said. ttBut we really pulled to- gether to make it close? Several team members finished with banner individual seasons, notably new- comer Willing who led the team with 23 singles wins. Fleming finished the season winning 22 singles matches and emerg- ing as the team leader. Despite the disappointing confer- ence finish, the Bulldogs compiled the second best dual record in team history, 19-10. 2We played a lot more matches and tougher schools than last year and still finished with a respectable record? Azcui said. Teamwork and unity guided the team throughout the year, just one small step short of that elusive conference ti- tle.V Michael Smith Following through With a serve, Rada Torres, fr;, makes his way to the net to put away a weak return from his Central Methodist COI- Iege opponen t. i w Aopunw uoxgg '1 32 - Tennis t x... rt.- :5 w w .a-a-r he . . h .wi-r-w .- Pounding a : traI Methodis Mark Miller, 80,, contribut dagsh 9-0 Vict Eagles. In the heat MI'Zzouis Pul DaVid Robas mTEhand dm Bulldogs def Won 1 rivals, J Dixon Mun? Jebsor ADU :- fr mmmwmmmmwmw Front Row: Michael Smith, Timmer Willing, Paul Castellani, Eric Fleming, Je- sus Navarro Back Row: Jason Sublette, Mark Caldwell, Dave Robaska, David Snyder, Radames Torres, Head Coach Roberto Azcui, Assistant Coach Alvaro Du- ran. 70 Songamon State GIIJ Jefferson Jr. College University of N, Iowa Washington University MissourihSt. Louis ST. Louis University South Dokofo Marquette hWisg Valparaiso Gndj University of Tampa Northern Alabama NorThwesT Moh State' Central College Gowcv Creighton University Webh St. Ambrose College Oowm Wcshburn University 0mm Western Illinois Eosfern Illionois Bradley University GM Cenfrol Methodist College Quincy College GHQ Missouri-Columbio Drake University Missouri-Rollo ' Southwest Baptist College' Tennessee-Morfin Southern lll.-Edwordsville MIAA Championships AOOOJOVVVOCDCNUIMOOMMAOOOImmChAbCDO COOOAOMMMObAbVOwNVm-xhAbbwmbog M 3 D. Final record: 19-10 'MIAA Conference Opponent Aopunw uoxga Pauuding a serve past Cen- traj Methodist Collegeis Mark Miller, Paul CasteIIani, $0., contributes to the Bull- ogsh 9-0 Victory over the agles. II , . Timmer exceeded my expectations as a freshman. He won a lot of impor- tant matches. II 1 Head Coach Roberto Azcui ",the heat of battle With I'Z?0U19 Pu110p Srimbag, faV'd Robaska, 50., drives a Orehand down the line. The Bulldogs def t I '- . ea ed the Bull Tennis - 433 szon 1 rivals, 7-2. Dixon Murldm .1 m,.,v. v-4, MNHW , .. Chilean duo leads golf team to conference title and NATIONAL STATUS The menis golf squad overcame the problem of high academic expectations, the lack of financial athletic assistance and par-for-the-course Kirksville weath- er to make its third consecutive National Collegiate Athletic Association tourna- ment appearance and win its fourth con- secutive conference championship. Finishing 12th in the NCAA meet- the teams highest finish evere-is unique for most schools but almost unheard of in Northeastis case considering the ob- stacles the ,Dogs had to overcome. 11We,re competitive within our dis- trict, but were not competitive on the national level only because of certain fac- tors? Head Coach William Richerson said. Perhaps the most satisfying factor the golfers overcame this season was achieving a balance between golf, school and work. Sophomore J uan Paulo Velas- co and senior Jose Fabres, both partial athletic scholarship winners, earned top place finishes in the NCAA meet while also carrying a 15- to 20-hour work week throughout the school year. til never practiced that much? Fabres said. 5I got to play golf maybe two or three times a week and tried to get the best out of it. I couldnit play everyday even if I wanted to because of work? '1 34 - Golf Lacking financial assistance, the golf team promoted academics as the only tool to lure nationally-competitive golfers to the University. 30ther than luck, we have such lim- ited scholarship assistance that were not able to recruit people financially? Richerson said. Two scholarship winners planned not to play next fall in order to concentrate on classes, the coach added. Still, despite the constant pressures of maintaining an above average GPA, members of the men,s golf team proved their competitiveness on the golf course as well as in the classroom. 3We were very lucky in that we end- ed up getting two Chilean players tVelas- co and Fabresi who really have made us nationally competitive? Richerson said. Velasco, who finished an astounding fifth in the nation his freshman season at NMSU, turned in a tie for 13th this year at the national meet and earned his second All-American honor. Finishing behind Veiascds four-day total of 295 in the NCAA meet, were freshman Dan Mulhearn t48th1 - 308; Fabres t61st1 - 311; freshman Jeff Ro- denburg t70th1 - 313; and senior Rick Maharry t87th1 - 347. In order to qualify for the NCAA tournament, a team must win its district championship. Northeastis district championship was decided by 108 holes played at two golf tournaments. The winner of the only other competitive conference in the district tMankato Statei played in the Drake Relays tour- nament with NMSU and Central Mis- souri State University tWarrensburgi. After 54 holes, Mankato State led North- east by 10 and CMSU by an even larger margin. 1tWe realized that Tan-Tar-A twhere the MIAA championships and fi- nal 54 holes of the district tournament were to be playedi was such a difficult golf course that 10 strokes was not ex- tremely difficult to make up? Richerson said. Northeast made up the 10 strokes and more, finishing 18 strokes ahead of CMSU and 23 ahead of Mankato State. With the help of the Hidden Lakes course tone of two golf courses at Tan- Tar-AL the ,Dogs shot their way into another NCAA tournament. Velasco led the Dogs for the second year in a row, capturing the conference title with a 228. Mulhearn finished third t2381, Rodenburg was fourth 0411 and Fabres was fifth t260i. Maharry shot a 260 for the MIAA meetN Chris Holmes ll , . . RICk was a very consolentlous student and player. " Head Coach Bill Richerson rict oles The tive h ato our- is- rgl rth- rger UHUJS leouogw Front Row: Rick Maharry, Scott Sandfort. Jeff Rodenburg, Juan Velasco, Jose Fabresh Back Row: Chris Truelson. Dan Mulheam, Tim Eliason, Tim Albers, Coach Bill Richerson. NMSU OPP. 6th Missouri Western Tournament 4th Midlands Invitational Tournament 316 William Penn Unwm 416 3rd Crossroads of America Tournament 2nd Tan-TarhA Intercollegiate Tourn. 4th Big Glue Classic 10th Drake Relays Tournament lst MIAA Championships 12th NCAA Division II Championships . r-A d f'- I ent cult ex- erson okes 1d of tate. hakes Fan- into cond hence Lhird and 10t a Jesfjor Ana lmes His putt on the edge of the cup, Jose Fabres, SI'., celebrates a split second ear- ly. Fabres heIped the team to a confer- ence title and na tional recognition. . With a weII-practiced follow through, Rick Maharry, SI'., guides the ball toward the hole as Juan Velasco looks 012. Ma- - harry played consistent golf 311 year for the Dogs. JeESSOr Aod Vent son Golf - 435 The Bulldog baseball team entered the record books with a shocking finale for the 1987 season. Despite a slow start and uncooperative weather, the Dogs finished strong and proved themselves to be conference contenders. The season began with a flood of downfalls, which created setbacks for the team early on in the season. Rain can- . celled 0r postponed several games for the Bulldogs, leaving them with a disap- pointing 2-7 mark at the end of March. A scrappy effort against the oppos- ing Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic As- sociation conference teams boosted the Dogs into the divisional playoffs for the first time. Northeast tied with Central Missouri State University tWarrens- burgi to become co-champions of the Northern Division. With a conference record of 9-6, the II , Darin became a very good con tact hit- ter this year. He came to each game ready to play. N Division victory highligh ts Bulldogs' storm y season With PLAYOFF BERTH team clinched a third-place finish be- hind Southeast Missouri State Univer- sity tCape Girardeaui and Northwest Missouri State University tMaryvillei. The Bulldogs finished the year with an 11-18 record. Experience and con- stant improvement helped the team make up for their start. ttI wasn,t satisfied overall, but I didnit get there until halfway through the season? sophomore Gregg Cleveland said. iiWe had a good conference record though? Hitting was the teams strength, Head Coach Sam Nugent said. Leading the team in batting averages, senior third baseman Steve Stock earned a .351 for the season. Sophomore first baseman Darin Westhues ended with a .320, while senior catcher Don Coons rounded out the top three with a .319.T Head Coach Sam Nugent 43b - Baseball Handcuffed by a sharpIy-hit ground ball, Steve Stock, SL, throws his glove up and knocks the ball down. The error was a rare one for Stock who finished the year With only six. .H...-..--.;..:v d; .uamf . a 5 ah as" s... 1 .7 - . , 1 . ., Senior pitcher Steve Schlichtig fin- ished his career with a team-leading 4.36 ERA. Cleveland and sophomore Mike Schimmel tied with a 5.54 ERA. Records were broken this season by Virtue of outstanding efforts by two indi- viduals. Westhues tied the record of most runs by an individual in a game by scoring five times against Henderson State tArkadelphia, ArkJ. Schimmel started 10 games throughout the year, more than any other pitcher in the teams history. Six members of the Bulldogs re- ceived recognition within the MIAA con- ference. Clevelandis pitching and Coonsi fielding earned them second-team hon- ors. Junior first baseman Bill King, se- nior outfielder Denny McHenry, Stock and Westhues were all named to the hon- orable mention list. Front Rc Mez, Clay thues, Bil Patterson Greg Nels AOvaeesveoew .0001;th 5 Final rec 'MlAA g leAA i fin- re- , con- oons, hon- ;, se- Stock hon- lxl x; u u WN uoqu ug-e-s-am'i 1.4:. A 1- a Caught in a 1'3 taI rundown, a North west player hesitates between the ,Dogs catcher Steve Kretz, S12, and Jesus Garcia, fr. The Bulldogs1 win helped them to a Northern Division title. Leading the team With a 4.36 ERA, Steve Schlichtig, SI'., finished the season with a 2-3 record. Schh'chtig made the most of this start against Northwest contributing to a 6-5 Bulldog Win. Aobunw uong ugnom 1er610W Front Row: Jevne Arreazola, Steve Kretz, John Sharpe, Jesus Garcia, Joel Mel, Clayton Kotnucek, Tim Weber. Second Row: Steve Klopcic, Darin Wes- thues, Bill King, Steve Stock, Denny McHenry, Don Cmms. Back Row: Greg Patterson, Mike Schimmel, Greg Cleveland, Rick Russell, Steve Schlichtig, Greg Nelson, Russell Knapp. Q X 8 i NMSU OPP g 4-7 Arkansas Tech 6-8 8 10 Central Arkansas 18 5 12-11 Henderson State mm 3-8 2-3 Southern Arkansas 6-4 451 William Penn 5-3 0 NorfhwesT Mo SToTe' 5 8-4 Lincoln Unlversify' 5-3 2-7 St. Ambrose aowm 4-13 0-3 Northwest Mo. 810191 4-12 31 William Jewell 6-5 643 Lincoln University' 5-4 2-0 Central Mo SYoTe' 5-3 5-9 Central Mo STQTe' 3-6 1 Southeast Mo sworee 10 Q Missoun-Rollo-te 6 14 Northwesf Mo. Statee 2O Final record: 1118 'MIAA game :tM1AA 1ournomem game Baseball - 437 This season for the Lady Bulldogs softball team didnlt compare with the previous two. However, although the team didnlt reclaim the Missouri Inter- collegiate Athletic Association champi- onship title this year, they played in championship form. This yearls team started out strong, led by an award-winning group of senior players. Pitcher-infielder Tami Biller- beck, along with shortstop Jeanette Cleven, catcher Pat Hernandez and out- fielder Cindy Smith, gave the team the leadership and drive to keep pushing ahead even after the team was defeated. The Lady Bulldogs jumped into the year with an unexpected win. The players dominated the Pittsburg tKanJ State Raindrop Tournament in March, which gave them confidence about their chances in post-season play. lh Deb is an outstanding pitch- er who is capable ofholding her own on the mound with other conference pitchers. U DIFFERENT ENDING ttThe Pittsburg tournament made us think we had a lot of potential? junior pitcher Deb Weno said. ttWe thought that maybe it was on to nationals once again. Then maybe we got a little lax? The Dogs finished with a 28-15 sea- son, including a 9-7 finish in the MIAA. The difference this year was where the ups and downs fell. tiWe had our high points, and we had a few days of low points? Head Coach Tarry Parrish said. tilt,s where the lows fell that hurt us this season. We didnt get the hits when we needed them." Billerbeck thought it was a good year, but it turned out to be a little disap- pointing in the end. til think everyone was disappoint- ed? Weno said. ill know we couldlve done better, but we knew we all tried? ,3 ,...,x . g Z; Head Coach Tarry Parrish Seniors lead team through up and down season With The team prepared for the season early with intense winter workouts and a trip to Orlando, Fla., March 9-12, to play the Rebel Softball Tournament. itWe may have peaked too early? Weno said. llI think I hit better than I ever hit before and pitching-wise, at the end of the season, I felt I was doing well. Then, it was all over too soon? Although this year,s team didnlt reach championship play, they did claim third in the nation for defense. Also their record matched those set by the previous championship squads. ttAny team with that kind of record cannot be called a failure? Parrish said. ttThe MIAA is getting tougher, but I think our players are well respected. Northeast will always put a good team on the fieldWV Andrea Stamey Aupunw UOqu 438 - Softball A bit by Beth Tank, jrn helps the Lady Bulldogs sweep a doubIe-header from CuIv'er-Stockton. Tank pIayed an important pinch- hitting role for the ,Dogs in 1.987. 010 .x .x 014M 90w.xRamonkoOQObauAgggbwothoucy-x e Final reel 'MlAA Ct w? Wm C : son and yin ch - ags in 1 98 7. Aopunw uong , y-g-vu-wrm ..r L .x ; waCprOQO-iihvxw W? Mm OOQ'XMMOBOAQOOOAACQA Moine-Orono Monhmfon CoHege US. Military Academy Florida Southern Ashlond 70mm Sacred Heart 700mm Moine-Orono IndionoPurdue Woshbum Morn Central M07 Sfofe' Wierou Claire Southwest BophsT' Missouri Western Northeastern Oklahoma Pittsburgh SToTe 7Kon7 Quincy College CID Culver-STockTon NorThwesT Mo. Store' NebraskaOmoho Southwes? Baptisf' Missouri-ST. Lows' Missouri-Rollo' Central Mo Smte' Soufheos1 Mo, STOYG' Lincoln Umversny' Northwest Mo. SToTe' Emporio State Worm Nebraska Weslevon Central Mo State Emporio STOTe 7Kon7 stsoun Western MISSOUWROIIO' Southeast Mo STOTe' Central MoSToTe7t Norfhwesf Mo, Stofewb O 'u '0 MA MAMOWAOJAAMOOAAOMOObOWOAODMWBMmOMOOO Fwnol record: 28-15 'WAA Conference Opponent HAIAA Conference TOUUlOmeHT JeGSDr Aoa Firing in another strike, Deb Weno, jr., leads the team to a 7-0 Win over Cul- ver-Stockton. Weno finished the year just behind Tami BiIIerbeck With a .98 ERA. While compiling a .982 fielding average, Andrea Bambrough, 50., led in- fielders with 72 assists. Bam- brough made a perfect throw on this putout against Cul- ver-Stockton. Softball - 439 JeSBDr A031 - nrnu' mun"- Aopunw uoxgg Fast start helps Lady Dogs to first ever Winning season KICKING FORWARD ifThereis always a desire to do bet- ter, to win them all? Head Coach Alvaro Duran said. The Lady Bulldogs soccer team improved and brought recognition to the young program, but they could not quite win them all. Players, coaches and fans viewed the best season yet for the four-year-old women,s sport. The team met their pre- season goal by reaching the .500 plateau, finishing with a 7-6-2 record. For a while they went undefeated and ranked in the top 10 in the Central Region. Despite the success, Duran was still looking for more. I always demand more as a coach. me never satisfied? Duran said. ffBut what we did this year proves that we can go higher and higher. It should give us the incentive to continue what we start- ed three years ago? The group worked together to win their first home match, a 3-2 overtime triumph over Maryville College tSt. Lou- isi, and took off from there. Before pass- ing the midseason mark, the team had earned a 5-0-1 record and sported a No. '7 regional ranking. Two of the wins made them champions of their own tourna- ment, the NMSU Invitational; the fifth equaled the one-year-old mark for most Victories in an entire season. Freshmen frontlines Shauna Put- nam and Stacy Erickson and sophomore back Tracy Feder helped lead the early NMSU charge to dominance. Putnam had accumulated a team record of 39 shots plus five goals and two assists after six games. The freshman went on to score three more times to break the sin- gle season record. Erickson had scored four times and had three assists at the halfway mark, while Feder had already knocked home four long-range direct kicks. The team easily shattered previous highs in every offensive category but found winning its final nine games to be a tall, but not impossible, order. ffWe came out strong offensively? Putnam said. ffBut when it came down to playing UMSL tUniversity of Missou- ri-St. Louisi, we were so defensive mind- ed that it stuck with us after that, and we lacked offensive punch? Suffering its first loss of the season to UMSL, the team had to settle for a 1- 1 overtime tie at home against Missouri Valley tMarshalD before losing the next three in Colorado. The only goal made for NMSU on the trip was scored by Fed- er against Colorado College tColorado Springsi; the ,Dogs lost, 11-1. The trip out west left Duranis squad on rocky ter- rain at 5-4-2. In the next two games, NMSU bounced back to defeat Quincy 011.1 Col- lege and the University of Missouri- Rolla. The season ended on a down beat, however, as the Lady Bulldogs were blanked 2-0 by Lindenwood College St. Charles, MoJ - the only loss on home turf - and defeated 3-1 by Southern Illi- nois University-Edwardsville senior Val Hoeppner, said. ffWe overcame a lot of obstacles? ffThe first obstacle was our previous rec- ords; theyire not the greatest. That was something for the upperclassmen to overcome. The second was that there were a lot of mixed attitudes from fresh- men and upperclassmen to put together. Once we did that, we were a team? And that team is expected to improve in the futureN Determined to win this loose ball Megan Laury, fa, battles until assistance from Liz Harris, fr. arrives. Win- 12ng plays like this was a big part of the Lady iDogs success. ll . . . . Ann Marie's determlnatlon In the midfield helped the whole teamfs atti- rude." 440 - Women's Soccer Head Coach Al Duran sewoa sguueg Front Row: Assistant Coach Sherry Lassa, Angie Giannetti, Liz Harris, Tracy Feder, Ann-Marie Urbeck, Becky Eggleston, Tracy Deutsch, Carmen Brock. Janae Roth, Cheri Baalmann, Kelly Bommarito, Megan Laury. Back Row: Coach Al Duran, Shauna Putnam, Diane Rothmeyer, Helen Turnbull, Barb Buelter, Lianne Paniucki, Stacy Erickson, Val Hoeppner, Leslie Armstrong, Jenny Chick- ering, Deirdre Brenner, Wendi Rutherford, La Dawn Zitur. O 'U 'U NMSU 3 Maryville College 3 Principia College 01M 3 Tarkio College 1 Tulsa University Ok1aJ 5 Vanderbilt University UFennJ 3 University of Missouri-Rolly 1 Univ. of Missouri-St. LouiSJ 1 Missouri Valley College 1 Colorado College 0 Northern Colorado University 0 University of Denver woloj 1 Quincy College UllJ 3 University of MissourLRollam 0 Lindenwood College 1 Southern Illinois-Edwardsville ODMMOHMUJHNHHHMOM Final Record: 7-6-2 ' MIAA Conference Opponent With deft ball handling skills and smooth concentra- tion, Leslie Armstrong, 50., settles and prepares to shoot toward the goal in this game against Missouri Valley. sedgus wax Women's Soccer - 444 sedvug max 1987 was a step in the right direction for the merits soccer team as they enjoyed their finest season yet in the programs nine-year history, falling just short of getting their first-ever national playoff bid. Almost every team record was shat- tered by the Bulldogs on their way to a 14-6-1 season. The team had a chance to win the MIAA conference title and earn an NCAA Division II playoff bid going into the last game of the year against the na- tionally-ranked University of Missouri- St. Louis. More than 500 spectators watched the big showdown, but still the Bulldogs lost 1-0. ttIt was a great year with all the rec- ords we set, but there were no rewards to show for it," Assistant Coach Dan H0- gan said. Probably the biggest highlight, in a year of many, was a 1-0 thriller over UMSL earlier in the season. The win Launching a throw, uButch" r Siering, jt., initiates a drive down the field for the Bulldogs. Siering recorded six shutouts 442 - Soccer THE SECRET'S OUT knocked UMSL from the No. 1 position in the NCAA Division 11 p011 and set the tone for the rest of the season. The season got off to a slow start for the Bulldogs, going 1-2 in the Far West Classic in Seattle, Wash, a tournament featuring some of the best soccer teams in the West. The Bulldogs came home, only to lose to Rockhurst, a soccer pow- erhouse from Kansas City. Following the Rockhurst game, the Bulldogs went 13-3-1, including a sec- ond-half surge in which they won six straight games. The Bulldogs were in an excellent position to get their national bid when they were ranked as high as 11th in the NCAA Division 11 p011 and third in the Midwest Region late in the season, but losses to Quincy 011.1 and UMSL sealed their fate. ttWe were two different teams this season? Head Coach Dave Poggi said. With the year also came individual achievements. Junior Quinn Ross en- for the Dogs. ; Dennis Eomes National ranking, shattered records highlight season joyed another excellent season, breaking the single season point record with 33 and tying the record for most goals in a season, 12. ttQuinn is one of the best players Itve had the privilege of playing with and Itve played with a lot of good players? sopho- more Bart Berry said. Berry had a great season in his own right, breaking the single season assist record with 13. ttBart is a very steady and well- rounded player? sophomore Sean Mar- lowe said. ttHe helped us a lot on our at- tacks and played strong defense? Eight players were named to the MIAA all-league teams. First Team members included Ross, Berry, Mar- lowe, Bob Atherton and freshman Olafur ttOlieti Arnason, senior Steve Goldbeck, junior. J im Vollmer and freshman Brian Taylor made the second team all-stars. Poggi was named Co-Coach of the Year along with UMSL coach Don Dallas. T Randy Roberts Busted scoring chances were a Bulldog specialty as Pat Sweeney, 50., demonstrates. The Dogs could do no wrong in this game against RoIIa as they won 6-0. samoa sguuea Front Row: Fanson Kidwam. Jim Suhn. Pal Sweeney, Bart Berry, "Butch" Sier- ing. Bobby Alhertun, Sean Marlowe, Andy Quinnnes, Brian Vahlkamp. Second Row: Trainer Dave Ghena, Coach Dave Poggi. Alan Van Nevel. Joel Thiel, Steve Gnldbeck. Brian Taylor,01ie Arnason, Jim Vullmer, Chris Milford, Quinn Ross, Dave Fitzgerald, Assistant Coach Dan Hogan. Back Row: Manager Erit Hinkle. Corey Waters. 0 AOObOOMMOOMOAhOO-xwomwv "U Chico 31019 molifj Texas Christian University Southern California CoMege Rockhursf College Northern Illinois University Vanderbilt University Tulsa University Oklo University of Missouri-Rollcf Southeast Missouri STOTe' Univ. of Missouri-ST Louis' Lewis College CID Missouri Valley College Southeast Missouri Sfote' Bellormine College menu Northern Kentucky University SouThern Indiana University University of Missoun-Rolld Quincy College GII Brodiey University allj Drake University Gowm Univ. of Missouri-ST. Louis' o-xoooowbb-xo-x-wawMM-x'woo Final Record 14-6-4 ' MIAA Conference Opponent sewog sguueg II , . Qumn leads by example 5,0 his great season was a big part of our success. Head Coach Dave Poggi Soccer - 443 Novices took over the womenis cross country team this season, providing both a successful season and a promise for a bright future for the womenls program. ilLast yearls team was better. We lost four seniors from last yearls team? Head Coach John Cochrane said. liWe were plagued by inexperience. We had one second-year and three first-year run- ners, and experience is as important as anything in cross country? Despite the youth and lack of expe- rience, the team finished third in the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Associ- ation Championship Meet. The women finished second last year, while South- east Missouri State University lCape Girardeaul has won the meet each year. iiWe ran as well as possible at the 444 - Women's Cross Country Runners overcome injuries 7mg 1 b A :9. iI ii conference meet, which is one of our ma- jor goals every season? Cochrane said. liWe had good performances at the Missouri-Rolla meet and at Southwest Missouri. Actually we ran well during October and November, which is what we wanted to do? Cochrane added. Junior Mary Wulff had a very good season for the Lady Bulldogs, finishing fourth at the conference meet and ninth at regionals. Unfortunately, she missed qualifying for nationals by only one place. liMaryls sister, Sherry, also had a good season for us, running a PR for cross country? Cochrane said. Though the women,s cross country team did not qualify for nationals as a team, sophomore Kerry Greenwood- but finish a few strides short AN UPHILL BATTLE Knepper did qualify as an individual. She finished 19th at the national meet, the highest ever by a member of NMSU,s women cross country team. Greenwood- Knepper also finished first in the confer- ence meet and also was named All-Amer- ican for cross country. ' iiKerry had a very good season this year. She made a freshman mistake at the national meet last year by going out too fast at the beginning and finished 45th? Cochrane said. iiBut this year she went out slower and moved up through- out the race? Though quiet injuries often pro- duced sub-par performances, the inexpe- rienced Lady harriers peaked at the right time and built a foundation for next sea- son! Jeff Poe JJInM M W Front Row: Sherry Wulff, Mary Wulff, Cindy Arnold. Back Row: Leslie Relford, Tracy Butler, Kerry Knepper, Dione Spo- ding. 43? 71h 81h 5th 4th 4th 9th DNP Westminster College Invitational Cougar Classic tsi IIIinois-Edwordsvilley AlI-Americcn Invitational Miner Invitational bUniv. of Missouri-Rolloy Southwest Mo. State Invitational MIAA Conference Championships NCAA Div. II Great Lakes Regional Meet NCAA Div II Championships S rt pro- nexpe- le right gxt sea- ff Poe D II . . K erry ran very well, espeCIally during the second half of the season. She ma- tured a great deal. " Coach John Cochrane Only the second woman in NMS U s cross coun try his tory to earn A11-American honors, K erry Green wood - Knepper, 50., placed 19th at the Na- tional Championships. JJInM MOW Women's Cross Country - 445 During the first month of the 1987 cross country season, the menis team seemed to be left with a sour taste of de- feat. By challenging some of the coun- tryis top Division I competition during the 87 campaign, the Bulldogs best times turned up at some low places. But then the tables turned on Oct. 24, when the squad showed their fitted ability in the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association conference meet, flaunting a second place finish to then No. 1 ranked tNCAA Division ID South- east Missouri State University tCape Girardeaui. The Indians, who finished the sea- son with a third-place finish in the NCAA Division II meet, outran the NMSU harriers, 44-29. For Head Coach Ed Schneider, the season was a building block. He thinks he is building a program that is gradually becoming a national contender. ttIt tqualifyingl helps build a tradi- tion? Schneider said. ttAnd it gives the runners something to work for year after Trying to pick up a few extra steps Phil Reinkemeyer, SL, concen tra tes and strides through the middle of the pack. 446 - Men's Cross Country year? Once the Bulldogs found themselves in the pack of their Division II foes, the team rose to the plateau. This fall NMSU qualified for the Division II championships for the second consecu- tive season. Junior Don Obert added that the tougher competition early in the season really gave the Bulldogs an extra incen- tive. The Bulldogs reached the season finale by gaining an at-large bid after fin- ishing third in the Great Lakes Regional meet at Southern Indiana University tEvansvillel. Two weeks later, the squad returned to SIU to perform in the NCAA meet, where they ended 14th out of the 17- team field. NMSU was paced by Obert, Whose time of 32 minutes flat in the 10,000-me- ter course led the Bulldogs. Obert was the 41st runner through the shoot. Just 10 men back was senior captain Phil Reinkemeyer, who turned in a 32 Experience leads barriers to nationals another time ., minutes 15 seconds performance. Rounding out the Bulldogs scoring for the meet were juniors Darren Schneider and Tom Hackworth, who fin- ished 92nd and 94th respectively, along with freshman Tony McCoy,s 97th place adding to the cause. til have become dedicated to run- ning? Hackworth said. tlAnd God gets all the glory; Hets doing the work. I just hope He is not finished? Two other NMSU competitors, sophomore Robert Lawrence t102ndl and senior Royce Hardesty t108thl, aided in the Bulldog finish. Schneider also noticed the surpris- ing improvement in a few of his runners, which was a definite factor in the Bull- dogls success. Those runners being Hackworth, who worked his way in the top five to become one of the squadls most consistent runners and Obert, who came on to lead the barriers when they needed him most.V Steve Fisher rpris- nners, Bull- being Ln the luadk :, who 1 they 'isher mnM Mow sewog sguuea Front Row: Louis Brescia. Robert Lawrence, Darren Schneider, Stan Johnson, Tom Hackworth, Jeff Schultz, Tony McCoy Back Row: Coach Ed Schneider, Tim Bower. Craig Langemeier, Phil Reinkemeyer, Mike Tuma, Dun Obert, James Driscoll, Royce Hardesty, Greg Beasley. 1ST Westminster College Invitational QTh Univ. of Missouri-Columbio Invnotionoh 15th Notre Dame Invitational 12th Indiana Invitational Groomingtoru ' ' Mid-Americo Open Univ.-of MissouriColumbio 2nd MIAA Conference Championships 3rd NCAA Div. II Greof Lakes Regional Meet Mth NCAA Div. II National Championships Non-scoring meet Sbortl y before passing two opponen ts at the na tionaI championships Royce Hardes- ty, jr., digs hard going up a hill. "Robert was one of my most dedicated runners. He has the desire to be one of Northeasfs best. " Head Coach Ed Schneider Men's Cross Country - 447 -.. .vmW . V .H . .. W, . unannhmn. . .l .. ...wr. -... WQM Squad With new faces leads teams through thick and thin SUPPORTING ROLE A puppet shark chases a helpless, screaming girl along the NMSU track as the fans make jaws with their arms, and the band plays the theme from the movie ltJaws." This scene was only one of the ways the cheerleading squad involved fans in their routines. Although the cheerleaders placed fifth in the nation at the Universal Cheerleaders Association competition in 1986, they had to approach the new year with a different outlook after they lost all but two men and four women from the nationally-acclaimed squad. llWe needed to concentrate more on cheering for a crowd rather than compete ing nationally? senior Christine Cole- man said. ilWhen you compete, you only work routines for the competition. Its more important to get experience cheer- ing for a crowd? Senior co-captain Mark Peiffer A bright smile and loud voice are used by Brenda Carmean, jr., to keep the crowd on their feet, cheering on the Bu11d0gs. 448 - Cheerleading agreed that an interest in involving the crowd more, rather than just building pyramids, was a primary objective for the year. uWe tried to do more routines and fan-involved cheers, because the crowd seemed to respond better to thosefl Peif- fer said. the could have gone to the na- tional tournament again this year, but we just didnt have enough time breaking the new cheerleaders in and coming up with a new routine, cheer and chant? Switching their emphasis away from national competition, the cheerleaders took up acrobatic chills and spills, which thrilled the fans at the games. Because the Universal Cheerleaders Association cracked down on dangerous stunts, the Bulldog cheerers altered the stunts to ex- tended routines in order to satisfy the UCAls limitations. liThe extended routines might only last a couple of minutes at the most but take hours of practice to put together? senior co-captain Karie Hare said. the have to put in extra hours of practice, pick up just the right music so the fans can get into it, choreograph all of our moves, and sometimes learn moves welve never done before? Practice time ranged from five to 10 hours per week, not including game per- formances. Extended practices were held when the squad was working on special routines for activities, such as Home- coming. Coleman said the cheerleaders plan to train for national competition again soon. Although the squad did not capture the thrill of national competition this year, time was not wasted as the year built the foundations for the futureh Chris Holmes sedxus New Balance and strength are dis- played by Mark Peiffer, 31., and Julia Abel, jr., showing that acrobatics are a major part of collegiate cheerleading. With the aid of a thumping megaphone, Dan Heinz, jr., encourages some crowd noise during 3 Jul! in the action in a game against Butler. sedws wax H I think the cheerleaders are pretty exciting this year. Theyhre doing more of the neat dance-routine stuff like the bigger universities are getting into." Dan Wilson, St. Cheerleading - 449 x CD 3 + m 2 0 CD 0: Faculty members push for fit minds and healthy bodies SPARE-TIME JOCKS Since the era of fitness is upon us, many people took time out of their day to break a sweat from the tensions expe- rienced through the commotion of col- lege work. Though it may have been perceived as a weekly chore like a health and well- ness class, some heated, invigorating ex- ercise became a chance for faculty and administrators to get away from text- books and paperwork. But for most members of the faculty who work out on a regular basis, exercise added more than a chance to perspire. It provided them with a better physical and psychological outlook. tttWorking outi has helped me a lot," Anna Shouse, assistant professor of language and literature, said. ttI feel physically better and mentally better? Shouse, an avid runner, enjoys swimming, running, and whenever it possibly fits into her time schedule, cross-country skiing. X Getting into the physical fitness mode has been a recent change in life- style for members of the campus commu- nity. ttIt had not been an important part of my youth? Dean of Students Terry Smith recalled. ttIt had to do with how active my kids were? Smith, who is involved in a broad range of physical activities, walked three miles to work every day. He enjoys hand- ball and participated regularly in a week- 1y game of basketball, which was played among a number of staff members. ttThey get pretty rough? Smith said. ttWe have got this saying, tno autop- sy, no fou1.m Another participant in the action- packed faculty battle is Werner Sub- lette, associate professor of economics. Throughout the year, Sublette ran three to four times a week and even tried his luck at a few road races. In addition to running, he also kept his muscles toned by pumping iron at the YMCA. ttIf I miss my days tworking outi, I feel kind of guilty? he confessed. Sublette added that he has read a lot of articles on training and tried to adapt the beSt program to match his schedule. J ust keeping in shape has not always been Sublettets reasons for keeping on the fitness trail. As a frequent tennis player, he has competed in numerous Staying in shape and spending time With his fami- Iy, Dean of Students Terry Smith, wife Janey and daughter Lindsey find them- selves 0n the outskirts of town. 450 - Faculty Athletes Michael Smnh tournaments. ttI used to play quite a bit, and I may go back to competing in tournaments this summer? Sublette said. Within many corporations, physical fitness programs have become require- ments in order to keep the company workers in better working condition. However, President Charles McClain did not think this tactic would work with the faculty; realistically, the faculty couldnit be forced into exercising, he said. For McClain, though, he noticed improvement in his physical condition. The president began each day with an early morning jog with Dean of Instruc- tion Darrell Krueger and a workout on the Nautilus equipment in Pershing Are- na. ttIt helps my motivation? McClain said. uI can lift 50 pounds on the curls now. I probably couldntt even get 25 when I started? Whether training for competition or just staying in shape, faculty have sharp- ened their attitudes about fitness both inside and outside the classroom. V Steve Fisher uuLug poucw Air is an essential element to 311 forms of athletic com- petition. Itisjust not as available to swimmers, as A1 Smka, assistant professor of speech, can attest. During a noon-bour bas- ketball game Jim Thomas, associate professor of En- glish, tries to help his team With a hook shot that never reached the basket. uuws IeououN Faculty AThlefes - 454 Brutal schedule, frustrating conference losses mark an UNFULFILLED YEAR Coming into the 1987 campaign, the NMSU Bulldog football team was look- ing forward to a sweet season. There was no question they had the experience to obtain one, but at seasonls end the Dogs were left with only a sour memory of what could have been. What was once a season filled with promise and hope of a Missouri Intercol- legiate Athletic Association conference championship and a possible playoff berth turned into a downhill roller coast- er ride that resulted in a 4-7 record. After lashing Grand Valley State tAllendale, MichJ 30-24 in the season opener, the Dogs met with disaster as they came up short in four successive games, all to powerhouse non-conference opponents. llWe got off on the right foot by beating Grand Valley State, but they werenlt as good as their No. 8 ranking? Head Coach J ack Ball said. iiThe caliber of teams increased after that. Eastern Il- Finding Iittle holes for big gains was a specialty for Roketi Esau, jr. This run against CMS' U ended with a Bulldog first down. 452 - Football , -- i'rvkuAin-J- -- linois tCharlestonl, Northeastern State tTahlequah, OklaJ, Northern Michigan tMarquettel, and Butler tlndianapolisl were better than Grand Valley State. Having to play those four clubs was probably the reason why the season turned out the way it did. We just weren,t good enough to play those teams we had on our schedule? After surviving the onslaught from non-conference foes, thoughts of a play- off spot vanished, but not thoughts of a conference championship. The Dogs en- tered MIAA play with a lowly 1-4 record. However, their misfortunes quickly turned around as they knocked off Northwest Missouri State University tMaryVillel, Lincoln University tJeffer- son City, MoJ and University of Missou- ri-Rolla. At 3-0 in the league, the Dogs had the inside track to the title with presea- son favorites Southeast Missouri State University tCape Girardeaul and Cen- tral Missouri State University tWarrens- burgl yet to play. ttThe conference is a second oppor- tunity? Ball said. ttIf you start slow like we did, 1-4 in non-league competition, the conference gives you a second chance to compete for a championship. Winning the first three conference games reinfor- ced our confidence? In the conference opener against NWMSU, not only did the Dogs recap- ture the coveted itHickory Stick? but they also notched their 400th victory in the history of Bulldog football. ltIt,s nice to keep the tstickl with all the tradition behind it? senior captain Kevin Gorgal said. itOnly a few teams have won 400 games in Division II, and it will be nice to be remembered that well be the team that achieved that ac- complishmentf, After the team fought their way back to respectability and to a title con- tention, they suffered a 21-9 setback to ith all ptain teams I, and I that at ac- r way e con- ack to VS th 3 head fake and quick feet. Jnhn Dougla .. . let: this Butler defender un h heels and picks up eight yards. Eyeing the ball all the way ' ,0 his hands, tight end Bill Morris, 51:, makes an acro- batic catch against Butler. Morris was a tin t team all- conference selection. l X m D 4 m 2 D m w Handclaps and a pep talk from coach Chuck Clemens ready juniors Chris Burrows, Todd Rohler, Jose Orozco, and Jim Burchett for a we turn to the trenches. 7 hi SEMSU, and a three race was suddenly diminished to two. NMSU still clung to a small hope as they suddenly found themselves in a must-win predicament for their fatal Homecoming encounter with front-running CMSU if they were to have any chance of winning their sec- ond MIAA title in three years. An offense that sputtered against SEMSU clicked against CMSU. The Dogs defense yield- ed four touchdowns and two field goals in an electrifying 35-33 Homecoming tilt, eliminating NMSU from title contention and a chance at possible .500 season. After the loss to CMSU, the Bull- dogs closed out the campaign against na- tionally-ranked power Central State of Ohio, tWilberforcei which was ranked No. 3. The team finished the season with a 4-7 record which didnit reflect the year accurately. 454 - Football SnOJDQ UJLl tilt wasnit an indication of our sea- son at all? senior offensive tackle Kevin Urbatsch said. 7Our turnover ratio was not very good, and we didnt get the breaks. We were well-rounded offensive- ly and defensively, but we just had trou- ble winning the big gameW Senior line-backer Mike Bellers, who led the club in tackles, agreed. itWe played some of the best defense that has been played here in a long time. There were always a lot of good things that happened, but the scoreboard al- ways didn,-t show it? Top notch individual efforts served as highlights. Senior running-back Roketi Esau rushed for a career high sin- gle game total of 247 yards against Lin- coln, and senior place kicker Doug Kolb broke the only record throughout the season, as he rewrote the Bulldog mark t'Bill was our clutch receiver. We knew he would make the big 3rd down cafc ." Coach Eric Holm for most field goals made in a career, 27. tTd have to say those were two high- lights of the season, Esau,s rushing per- formance against Lincoln and Kolbis record breaking field goal, along with beating the No. 8 team, Grand Valley State," Gorgal said. Heading the list of Bulldog selec- tions on the All-MIAA first team were Morris, Burchett, Urbatsch and Esau on offense and Myerson and Bellers on de- fense. Landing on the second team offen- sive unit were Gorgal and senior tight end Ed Stone, sophomore Dave Priese and seniors Ricky Ruff and Gerald Sto- vall on defense. Making honorable men- tion for the Bulldogs were Heidmann, Inness, senior John Douglas and fresh- man Chris Cannon, who was also voted MIAA Newcomer of the yeahh J amie Knapp Front R1 Kevin Ur ald Stove Jim Bun Keith Ki Roydon i Marc Ca Eric H01 Gavin, E Dietrich We 3rd :Im igh- per- 01b s With alley elec- were : u on n de- ffen- tight Sto- men- ann, resh- oted napp sewoa sguue U Firing into their blocking assignments, Chris Smith, 50., and Tim Rockhold, 50., open a hole for Matt Heid- mann 19, SI'., handoffi Front Row: Todd Hart, Cohey Maxwell, Toby Timion, Doug Kolb, Ed Stowe, Mike Bellers, Bill Morris, Ernie Meyerson, Kevin Urhatsch, Kevin Gorgal, Gary Neubauer, Roketi Esau, Matt Heidmann, Pat Fine, Terry Loges, John Douglas, Ger- ald Stovall, Paul Sherod, Willie Bledsoe Second Row: Troy Murdock, Owen Doak, Tim Rockhold, John Stever, Jan Allen, Jim Burchette, Tom Cutlip, Galen Stratton, Todd Rohler, Scott Hibner, James McCoy, Pat Grimshaw, Keith Gudehus. Keith Kitchen, Chris Burrows, Dave Inness, Ricky Ruff. Third Row: Coach John Ware, Coach Russell Evans, Coach RWdOn Richards, Bill Strickler, Gary Isaia, Dan Burke, Jim Morgan, Mike Hannah, Dave Friese, Rick Voss, Jeff Frost, Marc Carson, Greg Rideout, Andy Long, Benny Pardue, John Rausenberger. Fourth Row: Head Coach Jack Ball, Coach Eric Holm, Coach Chuck Clemens, Coach Phil Wright, Coach Darren Blair, Coach Dave Harms, Jeff Johnston, Charlie Gavin, Dan Clevidence, Karry Elson, Ashley Boeckholt, Eric Bertram, Chris Cannon, Lynn Mergen, Jason Fears, Doug Dietrich, Paul Ziegler, Dalen Lamer, Craig Hounson, John Palikowski, Chris Domenicu sewn; sguueq NMSU 30 Grand Valley State Wichq 10 Eastern Nlinois University 21 Northeastern State K'Okloq 13 Northern Michigan University 22 Butler University Gndq 23 Northwest Missouri Stony 51 Lincoln University' M University of Missoun-Rollo' 9 Southeast Missouri SToTe' 33 Central Missouri State' 12 Central State whim OPP. Final Record: 4-7 ' MIAA Conference Opponent Football - 455 .m'.-C.x....'-. .5; 1' , Heading into the season, the wom- enls volleyball squad had high expecta- tions as a strong nucleus of players re- turned from last years team, which fin- ished 17-26 and captured fourth at con- ference. Inconsistency, untimely illness and injuries and a tough schedule all contrib- uted to the up-and-down season they ex- perienced. Despite these hurdles, the season was probably one of the best seasons ever for the Lady Bulldogs, Head Coach Debbie Masten said. ttWe started the season real strong and finished strong, but the flu and in- juries caught up to us? she said. ttWe also played our toughest schedule ever as we played many Division I schools and many teams that were either ranked na- tionally or regionally. Overall, I thought '1 56 - Volleyball :- :4 2.5.2 as. m ' t ' :' , , V V Team battles inconsistency, repeats conference finish BLOCKED BY FATE we played real well. I was pleased with everything? The team finished its season with a winning record of 24-23 and took fourth place at the Missouri Intercolle- giate Athletic Association Champion- ships, which were hosted by the Lady Bulldogs. The women finished the tour- nament with a 1-2 mark as they defeated Southeast Missouri State University tCape Girardeaul in five games and fell twice at the hands of Southwest Baptist University tBolivarl. The highlight of the season for the coach and the players, on the whole, was the teams trip to Colorado. ltThis was the first week that we played consistently throughout? senior Roxann Meyer said. ttWe also came out of the tournament with a winning record 07-40, which gave the team a real boost "Although Roxanne wasntt cap- tain, she was a realleader both on and off the court. " Head Coach Debbie Masten Preparing to dig a spike, Tracy Moore, 50., eyes an op- ponent during the MIAA VoIIeybaII championships. The BuIIdogs finished 4th in the tournament. and added incentive? Two Lady Bulldogs were bestowed the honor of being named to the A11- MIAA teams. Meyer, who was a second-team pick last year, was named to the first-team, leading the team and the conference in individual attack. Senior Tami Biller- beck was an honorable-mention selec- tion. Although setbacks plagued the sea- son, the players excelled individually and, more importantly, as a team. thverall, we played more as a team unit than in the past? Meyer said. ttWe were inconsistent at times, but our unity allowed us to win more matches than previously. We had a good seasonfiV Tom Magnani In the face of a Western I1- Iinois opponent Beth Tank, sr., and Jayne Murfin, 512, block the spike attempt WhiIe Jackie VoweII provides backup support. owed A11- I pick eam, I ce in L iller- . elec- - sea- ! ually Aopunw uoxqq : W; ' team . We . Front Roszancy Hoemer,JillWolff,Jackie Vowell,Me1inda Stanford. Second . ' ' V , , , Row: Tami Billerbeck, Roxann Meyer, Jody Stiers, Mary Woodbum, Tracy unlty : , ' , . Moore. Back Row: Coach Debbie Masten, Ann Bloom, Anita Goliday, Jenny than , ' ' V L: , , Siemsen, Jayne Murfin, Assistant Coach Diane Priebe. ,7 gnanl , . . ' ' Graceland College aowm ' ' . William Penn aowm Drake University NMSU Classic Missouri Western MIAA Round Robin Tournament Culver Stockton College Iowa Wesleyan College Quincy College CID Simpson College aowm 51h UMSL Invitational 0 Western Illinois University 3rd Central Mo. State Tournament 3 Graceland College Oowco 5th Metropolitan ST. Tourn. aiolo 3 Central Coliege Gown 3 Quincy ColIege CID 4th MIAA Conference Championships Final Record: 24-23 Aopuaw ubxga Volleyball - 457 If memorizing all of the Greek orga- nizations on campus and their correct pronunciations isn,t enough, try adding to that names like Boomtown, Hammer- heads, Alka-Celtics, Spoo Crew and Brew Crew. These eccentric names be- longed to student teams, which compet- ed in intramurals. The intramural department, headed by Brian Haderlie from the Division of Health and Exercise Science, provided 35 variations of extracurricular activities to be enjoyed by students and faculty alike. tilt gives everyone the opportunity to take a load off their minds," senior Bob Reevesm, administrative assistant, explained. iiItls a great way to use leisure time and get involved? Carrying over from two of the most popular sports in high school athletics, basketball and softball, the majority of students who become involved in intra- murals participate in these two activi- ties. Literally hundreds of students, in- cluding a large portion from the Greek and professional organizations, compete year after year for more than fun. But with the added element of com- petition, flared tempers and frustration appear on the playing fields. Students rank officiating as the most frustrating and deficient ingredient in intramural 458 -In1romurols From basketball to tennis students play for fun, points JUST HAVING FUN basketball. iiOur officials are better now than they used to be a few years ago? gradu- ate student Craig Ragland, administra- tive assistant, said. iiWhat most partici- pants don,t realize is that the officials only get paid $2.85 a game. Weld like to pay more for the referees because we be- lieve the officiating would improve, but we cant? In the intramural system, partici- pants play on the open competition level or for the All Sports Trophy, which is limited to the Greek organizations. Players on the open teams usually repre- sent campus organizations or residence hall house members. The winners of the individual sport- ing events receive T-shirts proclaiming them as IM winners. For AST competi- tors, the winners also receive shirts; how- ever, their scores are added to cumula- tive figures which help calculate who earns the All Sports Trophy awarded at the end of the year. Only 25 sports count toward AST competition points. Participating on an open basketball team, sophomore Lisa Brill believed the competition was healthy, but not as in- tense as it once was in high school. this just a way for me to keep up my physical fitness? Brill said. llSometimes the competition gets so tough it becomes more than mere fun. But most of the time its just a chance to get out and be with your friends? Brill, whose Hoop Troop team ad- vanced to the final four, also participated in a not-so-popular and often uncommon sport called water basketball. Although unfamiliar to some stu- dents, water basketball has been a favor- ite sport at NMSU for nearly half a de- cade. Six players make up a team, with three on offense at one end of the pool and three on defense at the other. With the pressures of competition not as great, water basketball has provid- ed exercise and entertainment to several students, with the majority of partici- pants coming from the Greek and profes- sional organizations. Dozens of sports are sponsored by the intramural department. Students can pick from three categories of sports. One category lumps the popular sports of basketball, volleyball, softball and such together. Golf and tennis round out the B section, while activities like horse shoes and ping pong make up another group. The main focus of intramural ath- letics is fun, regardless of group affilia- tion. No matter how serious a player may be, they can escape from hitting the books to hitting the courts, meeting new people or just staying fit through intra- mural competition. l! Chris Holmes nd be In ad- Ipated I mon e stu- favor- I a de- , with e p001 r. etition 3I'OVid- several 3artici- profes- .red by ,udents sports. sports 111 and 1nd out Le horse mother ral ath- affilia- yer may ing the ing new h intra- Holmes Staying aHoat and passing the ball takes concentration on the part of Shawn Nelson, jr. Water basketball was a co-recreational sport offered by the intramural depart- ment. Two points by Dan Blake sr., ultimately scores team points for Tau Kappa Epsi- lon as they defeated Jim ConneII, fn, Jason Prinster, $0., and Phi Lambda Chi during the AST basketball tournament. DOOMHDUJS uuor InTromurols - 459 The NMSU menis swim team had a challenging season as they began with a new training format that is similar to what is being used at the Colorado Training Center. The training seemed to pay off for the men as they finished their season by placing fifth at the regional meet in Indianapolis. Almost all of the swimmers had personal best times in their races. The philosophy behind the training program focused on physical condition- ing at the start of the season and later on emphasizing speed and technique. This way the swimmers would peak for the championship meet at the close of the season. The team used the training tech- niques and the competition to build strength during the first half of the sea- son and drive through the second half. While their record for the season was not spotless, it was successful con- sidering their tough schedule, which in- cluded a number of Division I schools. The team charted a 3-7 overall record for Arms extended like an alba- tross Chris Nixon, 51:, digs hard to Win his specialty race, the butterfly. Nixon missed the national qual- ifying time by less than a second. 460 - Men's Swimming Tough competition provides - chance for personal gains the year. 2Itts really important to go against some Division I schools? Head Coach Chuck Arabas said. 21 think its impor- tant for tthe swimmersi and I think itis a good character builder? The ultimate goal for the team, how- ever, was the regional championships in Indianapolis Feb. 18-20. To help prepare for it, many of the men decided to get mohawks as a sign of their commitment to the team goal in Indianapolis. ttShaving your head gives you a mental psyche," senior Dale Brown said. ttYou get psyched up for your races. It got the guys team together a lot." The shaving seemed to help ease a lot of nerves and may have been a reason the team had such an impressive meet. 2We were nervous, but in the sense that we were excited and really up for the meet? freshman Jay Parsons said. The swimmers broke four records at the regional competition. Senior Chris Nixon led the Bulldogs with two individ- ual records. Nixon broke the 100-yard y NOT WATERED DOWN freestyle with a time of 48.70 seconds and the 100-yard butterfly with 52.01. The 400-yard freestyle relay members, sen- iors Scott Shettle, Doug Grooms, Brown and Nixon bettered the old record of 3 minutes, 19.032 seconds to an impressive 3:18.35. Brown broke the 200-yard individ- ual medley record by 1.44 to set the new mark at 2:03.39. Diving for the first time this past summer, freshman Jim Edens placed fourth at the regional meet ahead of his teammates in the one-meter competition and fifth in the three-meter. Despite his limited experience, Edens should be competitive throughout his college ca- reer, Head Diving Coach Andy Salm said. Despite the record-breaking perfor- mances, no one qualified for the Na- tional Collegiate Athletic Association Division II swimming and diving meet held March 7-8 in Buffalo, N.Y. Nixon missed the qualification time for the 100- yard butterfly by .7 secondsN ieuddeoH IDA -.... w... w .- .9..- mxx ,. x ' x x After red-shirting Last 593- xwx h? x$ , son, Glen Coy, jr., returned to bolster the team in the backstroke and freestyle events. His free relay team streaked to Victory against Creighton University. ies ins 1ds and D1. The rs, sen- g 3 Brown 5 rd of 3 i ' 3' ,resswe Front Row: Jim Yates, Jim Edens, Tim Harber, Jay Parsons, Jeff Ridinger, . . Glen Coy, Chris Nixon. Back Row: Scott Shettle, Chuck Katz, Dale Brown, nd1V1d- Paul Lee, Rob Laux, Louis Brescia, Doug Grooms, Chris Allen. ;he new . NMSU OPP. llS past 78 Washington University 139 3rd Woshingfon University Reioys placed 41h Wesiern Illinois Relays ' 62 Wesfern Illinois University 150 d of .hlS 3rd Pioneer Relays Gowcn Jetltlon 115 Univ. of Missouri-Rollo 17A . . 60 SouThwesf Mo, Sfofe 236 plte 1118 100 ST. Louis University 67 ' ' Indian River InviTotionoI Glow llld be 68 Principio College OIIJ 43 ege ca- 93 Southwest Mo State 140 3rd Grinnell Invitational Oowm y Salm 90 Univ. of Missouri-Rollo 449 104 Univ. of MissourLST. Louis 108 105 Creighton University man 99 perfor- 5th Indianapolis Invnohonol ,he Na- . . Final Record: 3-7 DClathD ' 'Non-scoring meeT 1g meet . Nixon the 100- f S x m , m g c :3 9 115m. "Paul is my hardest worker , , ; and improved enough to be a , scoring factor in our meets. ll leuddeOH DA Diving Coach Andy Salm Men's Swimming - 464 21 wouldnit trade the team for any- thing. I think their attitude is great, and I would never ask for more than that? Those were the words of Head Coach Chuck Arabas describing the 1987-88 NMSU womenis swim team, a squad high in team unity and positive at- titudes. That unity and optimism were a major reason the women had several impressive meets during the regular sea- son, including a third-place finish at the regional championship in Indianapolis Feb. 18-20. The women broke seven records throughout the year, which ended the season on a strong note. Nov. 13 was a high point of the sea- son for the women. In front of a home crowd, they upset Division I Western Il- linois University iMacombl 108-103. Se- nior Jennifer Warner believed the dual was one of the most important meets of the season. tiWe had never beaten WIU? Warn- er said. 8I think it made us feel like we could go out there and do well and com- Dual season sparkles With 5 upsets and 9 broken records pete? Warner took third in the 100-yard butterfly and set a school record for the 100-yard freestyle, which was broken later at regionals. In the diving competition, the wom- enis team outscored WIU team 28-0 by taking first, second and third on both the one- and three-meter boards, contribut- ing to the success of the team. After WIU, the women went on a roll, placing in the top two at several invi- tationals and winning all of their duals, including a victory over Division I Creighton University tOmaha, NebJ All of their training paid off as the women finished third in a tight battle at Indianapolis, in what was undoubtedly the best meet of the season for the team. The women had five records broken in the regional meet. The 200-yard med- ley relay and the 400-yard freestyle relay records winners were replaced by the same four NMSU athletes. Freshman Kim Blackwell, junior Lori Terzopoulos, senior Suzanne Miklich and Warner bet- tered the 200-relay by .17 seconds to set SPLASHING AHEAD the record at 1 minute, 57.01 seconds. The quartet also set the 400-relay record at 3:45.18. Individually, Terzopoulos grabbed the 50-yard freestyle record with 25.09 seconds and the 100-yard freestyle with 55.97 to tally four records this season. J unior Lori Walrath established two new records for the one- and three-meter boards, setting the one-meter record at 257.20 points and the three-meter at 271.60. . Walrath qualified for nationals with school-record performances on both boards. The diver went undefeated in dual meet competitions and dominated many of the invitationals she was in. iiNationals were the best test of her progress this year? Head Diving Coach Andy Salm said. The junior diver was the lone Bull- dog qualifier for the national meet, held March 7-8 in Buffalo, N.Y. Walrath placed 15th in the competition and mis- sed All-American honorable mention by 1 f' l . - on y We 13 aces 5 TraVlS Mounts Front Row: Lori Walrath, Susan Kolman, Kim Blackwell, Kim Wood, Tami Erikson, Jennifer Serati. Back Row: Kelly Welsh, Suzanne Miklich, Patty Junge, Suzi Valentine, Robin Gillis, Jen- nifer Warner, Heidi Miller. uuws Ieouom OPP. Washington University 121 Washington University Relays Western Illinois Relays Western lllinois University Pioneer Relays aowoy Missouri Invitational St. Louis University 61 Indian River Invitational tFlorJ Principle College 38 Grinnell Invitational Gowco Coe College Invitational Gowm Creighton University 62 Indianapolis Invitational 103 Final Record: 4-4 ' 'Non-scoring meet 462 - Women's Swimming hw . . . quggm.W-Qw.quf. ,-.e. - ; conds. record abbed 25.09 e with eason. V0 new -meter :0rd at ster at - h ls Wlth c: both e3 .ted in g ,inated e in , Freshmen provided depth 3 ' ' ' h h g for the Lady Dogs in 1988 ; Of her and the contributions of Coach Kelly Welsh were no excep- ' tion. Freshmanhupper class- e man reIa y combinations e Bull- turned in consistently fast 51;, held times. Zalrath Graceful somersa ults like ld mis- this earned Lori Walrath, jn, . her second trip to diving na- tlon by tionals in as many years. Walrathis diving contributed Iounts to the success of the team all season. OPP. 421 , y 103 1 3 64 ! 38 62 g "Lori is a championship swimmer. She g peaked at the right time and shined at the end of the season. " - Head Coach Chuck Arabas L h g . d 5 g 1.3 Women's Swimming - 463 3 CD Coaches pleased by fourth place finishes in conference STRIDES FORWARD Both NMSUls indoor track squads ended their 1988 campaigns with fourth- place team finishes at the Missouri In- tercollegiate Athletic Association Cham- pionships at Warrensburg. Both teams began their seasons in December, partic- ipating in the open meet at the Univer- sity of Missouri-Columbia. In back-to-back meets, the men ran into strong competition when they went to Northern Iowa University tCedar Fallsl, for a triangular with UNI and the University of Iowa tIowa Cityl. One week later, the squad traveled to the Univer- sity of Kansas tLawrencel for the Jay- hawk Invitational, where they faced some tenacious talent. The runners placed seventh at KU, the lowest finish the squad recorded for the season. t10ur point totals were not all that high, but in the individual events, they showed considerable improvements? Head Coach Ed Schneider said. At the conference meet, the Bull- dogsl finish was an improvement over last year,s fifth place in the season finale. Leading the list of conference performers, senior Royce Hardesty took third in the mile run, fourth in the 1,000- yard-run and anchored the teanfs two- mile relay to score 11 points. With a toss of 56-634 in the shot put, sophomore Rich Hayward was the only NMSU athlete to claim a gold. Junior pole vaulter Dave Bingaman and junior Steve Fisher, in the 880-yard run, claim- ed runner-up slots. 111thought we gave tconferencel our best shot? Schneider said. 8We pro- gressed all the way through the season and we had a lot of people that are close to qualifying tfor nationalslfl For the Lady Bulldogs, their fourth- place finish at Warrensburg capped off an up and down season. In a season that saw a number of rollercoaster rides, the women were at a peak when they won the Northern Iowa Panther Open at the mid- dle of the year. Defeating two Division I schools in the meet, the team combined three first-place finishes for the win. 8We had some really inconsistent performances throughout the year? Cochrane said. 11We made some mis- takes, tat conferencel. Some people were just not ready to perform and that might have kept us from getting third? The Lady Bulldogs also finished be- hind SEMO, CMSU, and NWMSU in the conference championships. The NMSU women had a number of high notes, including seven indoor rec- ords being broken, one of which being Knepperls 3,000-meter run 10 minute, 03 seconds, 10 seconds below the National Collegiate Athletic Association Division II qualifying standard. Knepperls time became the fastest 3,000 meters recorded by a Lady Bulldog. The sophomore turned in 11:05.82 in the two-mile run at the conference meet to make the women,s indoor record books. Knepperls second-place win in the two-mile and third in the mile led the Lady Bulldogs scorers at the MIAA meet. Other marks were established by freshman Stacy Roberts in the high jump, junior Karen Bastert in the triple jump and senior Leigh Earle in the 500- meter and 600-yard runs. Earle and ju- nior Janet Morlan captured second and third respectively, in the 600-yard dash. Bastert placed third in the long jump and fourth in the triple jump, setting an NMSU record.V Steve Fisher NMSU ' t All-Comers Meet rUniv. of Missouro Eastern Illinois University Invite 3rd CenTraI Mo 81019 Triangular 3rd Northern Iowa Panther Classic 71h Joyhowk Invitational tKonsosy Univ. of Missouri lntercollegicTe Meet 4th MIAA Conference Championships ' 'Non-scoring meet Front Row: Steve Fisher, Robert Lawrence, Tony McCoy. Stan Johnson, Tom Hackworth. Don Obert. Kelly Marsengill, Jim Dvorak, Craig Langemeier, William Smith, Jeff Schultz. Second Row: Michael McCarty, Jeff Baker, Mike Zuber, Curtis Elam, Kyle Beers, David Bowers, David Baver. Chris Ruoff, Mike Candil, Mike Metts, David Bingaman, Keith Wells. Back Row: Craig Pedersen, Ken Clayton, Trav- is Mackey, Craig Hartwig, Rich Hayward, Dalen Lamer, Rodney Scott, Baron Olden, Royce Hardesty. 464 - Indoor Track Front 1? ry Wulf Back R SU in ber of r rec- being 1te,03 tional vision . time orded :O5.82 - rence I ecord win in led the MIAA 16d by 3 high a triple 16 500 md ju- nd and i dash. : jump ting an Fisher e? W. , . Hwy .... W. .m. , A odney is a hard worker who came to school ready to be a leader this year. II Coach Ed Schneider Practicing handoffs on the newly resurfaced Pershing Hoot Karla Ringger, $0., pas- ses t0 Leigh Earle, 31. Both indoor teams finished 4th at the MIAA Championships. Dennis Eomes from, Row: Michelle Naylor, Suzy Chase, Janet Morlan, Darla Hess, Darenda Ruble. Second Row: Sher- P; Wum, Raegan Whitaker, Karla Ringger, Tonja Begeman, Prudy Berry, Leslie Relford, Tracy Butler ack ROW: Mary Wulff, Cindy Arnold, Stephanie White, Stacy Roberts, Cheryl Behne, Kerry Knepper. NMSU ' ' Missouri Open Meet $olumbim ' ' Western Illinois Open 3rd Central Mo. State Quodrongulcr ' ' Northern Iowa Open aledor Palm " ' Iowo Invitational 151 Northern Iowa Panther Open 3rd Central Mo. SToTe Invitational ' ' Univ of Missouri Intercollegiate Meet 4th MIAA Conference Championships ' 'Non-scoring meet Indoor Track - 465 College athletics are often only a small stepping stone BlG-TIME BULLDOGS Millions of eyes watched the Red Sox pitcher Al Nipper trudge to the dug- out after being removed from game six of the 1986 World Series. Though the chance to win a Series game was gone, Nipper still provided NMSU sports fans with a feat to be proud of. Only seven years earlier, he was the top pitcher for the Bulldogs, leading the team and the National Collegiate Athletic Association Division II with a .98 ERA. Al Nipper is only one in a short but impressive list of NMSU athletes who have joined the professional ranks. Former Bulldogs have played in the World Series, the Super Bowl, numerous National Basketball Association all-star and championship games and even a heavyweight boxing title fight. Others, though, have been victimized by injuries and bad luck while trying to reach these Becoming one of the first BuIIdogs t0 pIay professional basebaII, DaVe Wehrmeister pIayed for four teams before 466 - Pro 'Dogs pinnacles of professional athletics. Men like Tom Geredine and Dave Wehrmeister struggled through years of obscurity and journeyman status, never to find a niche as pros. Geredine was a Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Associ- ation All-Conference football selection in 1973 after setting several University and conference records as a wide receiv- er. Drafted by the Kansas City Chiefs, Geredine became a National Football League transient for almost 10 years. Wehrmeister pitched for the base- ball Bulldogs in the early 1970s and set strikeout records in both 1971 and 1972. Beginning his major league career with the San Diego Padres in 1972, he roamed through professional baseball for 10 years before finally settling down as a pitching coach for the New York Yan- kees. Although many college sports he- roes like Geredine and Wehrmeister nev- er make it to the pros, one iDog managed to get that elusive break only as he reached the twilight of his NFL career. Lenvil Elliott is best remembered as the San Francisco running back who gained more than 50 yards in the 49ers victory drive against Dallas during the 1982 National Football Conference championship game. He was injured dur- ing practice the following week and did not contribute significantly to the 49ers . Super Bowl victory. His efforts, however, promoted a ttLenvil Elliott Week,, on campus. During his four years here, Elliott starred as a running back, gaining 2,779 yards while leading the conference in rushing his senior year. Before enrolling at the University, turning to coaching. .72 .A -A-...m - so;-r.,'.-.,.x.r....-,.z;. 2. - - .... 5 he- I nev- aged 5 he reer. I ed as who 49ers lg the -rence o dur- d did 49ers ever, k9 on Elliott ; 2,779 nce in hersity, WWww. tm. , , N xos pea uotsog 4o Aseunoo omud As a Bulldog A1 Nipper led the team in strikeouts and ERA in 1979. His .98 ERA that year led the nation and is still a team record. After Nipper was drafted by the Boston Red Sox in 1980, he needed only four years to reach the major leagues and pitch in a World Series. Pro 'Dogs- 467 mun..." A....,-m .0- Former Bulldog standout Len ViI EIIiott played six years for the Cincinnati Ben- gaIs before his famed con tri- bution t0 the 49ers in the 1982 playoffs. SIDSUGQ uouugougg JO Aseunoo oioud the football player planned to become an educator after receiving his degree. 21 came to NMSU to play the best ball I could, get an education and come out as a football player and a teacher? Elliott said in a St. Louis Post-Dispatch article. On a January day in 1982, he spar- kled as a football player, which earned him a Super Bowl ring. Another former NMSU athlete whose claim to sports fame lies with one momentous performance surprised the boxing world and himself with his Victo- ry. In 1973 Ken Norton became only the second man in history to defeat Muham- med Ali. The former world heavyweight boxing champion attended NMSU from 1961-1963 on basketball and football scholarships before he joined the US. Marine Corps, where he reigned as Ma- rine boxing champion for several years. Harry Gallatin, who reigned as the scoring leader for the NBA several times in the 150s, can also trace his roots to NMSU. 468 - Pro 'Dogs Although Gallatinis name may not ring a bell for 1980s-generation basket- ball fans, he was an NBA all-star seven out of the 10 years he played and claimed the distinction of being the first player to appear in more than 700 consecutive games. Gallatin was also recently select- ed as one of the best 25 NBA players of all time c- all this from a former North- east Missouri State Teachers College student who led the Bulldogs to the Na- tional Association of Intercollegiate Ath- letics national basketball semi-finals in the late 19405. Gallatinis success as both a player and a coach the was NBA Coach of the Year for his guidance of the St. Louis Hawks in 1962-1963 makes him the only former Bulldog who excelled as a colle- gian and continued to shine as a pro. In addition to his years in the NBA, Gallatin also played baseball with the Chicago Cubs from 1948-1951, making him a rare two-sport professional. Currently, Al Nipper is the most successful ex-,Dog with his World Series appearances at the apex of his career. Af- ter being drafted in 1980, he rose through the minor leagues t0 the starting pitch- ing rotation of the Red Sox where he won more than 40 games. In December Nipper was traded to the Chicago Cubs where he is looking for- ward to pitching in the National League, especially against his hometown team, the St. Louis Cardinals. tiIim really happy about going to the National League, and I cant wait to pitch in Busch Stadium. This is a good situation for me to be in? Nipper told the St. Louis Post-Dispatch soon after the trade. Nipper had to battle career-threat- ening injuries, a bout with anemia and constant baseball politics to achieve his success. His tenacity and determination are characteristic of all former Bulldogs who have tried their luck as profession- als; they carried the strength of NMSU,S athletic tradition to every level of the games they playedN Michael Smith u... n..." --.a..-m.., . er. Af- trough pitch- 1e won ded to ng for- heague, team, ; to the Iait to a good er told 1 after threat- Lia and eve his ination ulldogs ession- MSUhs 0f the Smith spSueg uouugougo JO Aseunoo 040w Before his 10 years as a NFL journeyman, including stints With the St. Louis Car- dinals and the Kansas City Chiefs, Tom Geredine was a top Dog. Rushing for 2,779 yards in four seasons With the Bull- dogs, LenViI Elliott ranks on the aII-time Bulldog and MIAA conference rushing lists. Pro 'Dogs - 469 Cagers impressive during january streak, injured late MAKING PROGRESS To add insult to injury, all the menls basketball teamls hopes of qualifying for the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic As- sociation playoffs vanished when the leading scorer was injured toward the end of the season. The season started out promising with two home victories, however, when the Dogs took their 2-0 record out west to Alaska and Hawaii, they came back 2- 6. NMSU lost to some formidable oppo- nents e Oklahoma State University tStillwaterl and West Virginia Univer- sity tMorgantownl in Division I, and the Universities of Alaska at Anchorage and Fairbanks in Division II. 11We really played well against Okla- homa State and West Virginia? Head Coach Willard Sims said. ttAfter that we really started jelling and playing as a team faster than I thought we would. I thought we played as well as we have in several years at that point." The promising season the ,Dogs 470 - Men's Basketball were enjoying suddenly changed its course when senior Steve Liford was in- advertently struck on the side of the knee, partially tearing ligaments in his left knee during a game with MIAA for Southwest Baptist College tBolivarl. For all practical purposes, Lifordls injury culminated a season that had potential for an MIAA playoff berth. 11 think it kept us from making the playoffs? Sims stated. ttNot only that, but I think we would have been a con- tender for the conference tchampion- shipl? After amassing a seven-game win- ning streak during the first part of J anu- ary, the teams downhill ride won only once in their last eleven games, finishing at 11-19. liSome games we had a lot of turn- overs; some games we didnit rebound? senior Dan Storck said. ilIt was a mixture of a lot of things. We just couldn,t put it all together? Press-breaking against Harris Stowe, Steve Liford, sn, drives down the court for a layup. Lifordis season-ending in jury shattered Bulldog hopes ofpost-season play. Sims filled the vacancy left by Li. fordls injury with freshman sharp-shoot- er Steve Schieppe. Schieppe, who not only found himself in a starting role but also a scoring one, was among the confer- ence and national leaders in three-point field goal percentage. Schieppe rewrote the NMSU individual game three-point field goal record with nine, breaking the mark set by Liford earlier in the season. Liford broke the NMSU individual scoring record with 42 points in what turned out to be his final game as a Bull- dog. The ,Dogs, with Liford, Storck and Crutchfield returning as starters, ap- peared to have the ingredients for a po- tential playoff-type season. However, their hopes vanished right before their eyes on a play that will long be remem- bered as the turning point in a frustrat- ing seasonN J amie Knapp I' Steve played with great confidence and poise for a freshman, but his capabilities werenit a complete surprise. H Head Coach Willard Sims eedmg yue M M75757 7775;55A5 A. a , V .. , wwu',-,.....v.,.,- 5 . . V D ' 2 ' 5 co 7 t0 9 Front Row: Manager John Marshall, Brad Gilmore, Rodney Chilton. Kris Dunn, Milton Li- Crutchfield, Dan Callahan, John Whalen, Steve Schieppe, Tim Parmeter, Assistant Mike y Arnold. Back Row: Coach Willard Sims, Mike Stenger, Scott Devinney, Gregg Taylor, hOOt- Mark Collier, Dan Storck, Glenn Jacobs, Steve Liford, Grant Berger, Dave Richman, Assis- tant Coach Ben Pitney. 7 not NMSU OPP. e but 80 Eureka College CID 65 unfer- 91 Missouri Western 82 . ' 66 West Virginia Universifyae 78 pomt 60 Oklahoma State Universityae 75 7 86 Alcsko-Foirbonks 102 wrote 78 AIosko-Fcirbonks 93 point 76 AIosko-Anchorage 95 7O AIosko-Anchoroge 106 1g the 99 Morycresf College Oowm 79 73 Grand View CoHege Oowm 95 535011 84 Quincy College am 90 ,' 84 Central Mefhodisf College 78 ldual 88 Peru State 7Nebj 79 what 82 Missouri Western 78 74 Univ, of Missouri-Sf. Louis' 73 Bull- 109 Horris-Sfowe 58 105 Quincy College OID 89 84 Lincoln Universify' 69 k and 70 Univ. of Missouri-Rollo' 89 92 Southwest Baptist College' 100 ;, ap- 75 Northwest Mo. STcne' 79 74 Southeast M09 Sto're' 102 3 p0- o5 Cenfrol Mo. State' 76 64 Univ. of Missouri-St. Louis' 73 vever! 74 Lincoln University' 98 their 74 Southwest Baptist College' 61 62 Northwest MO. State' 65 mem- 79 Univ. of Missouri-Rolla' 82 59 Cenfrd Mo. Sfate' 68 lStratf 65 Southeast MO. State' 84 ' Final Record: 14-19 nnapp abbSeosider Classic 0? Brigham Voung-Howoii 'MIAA Conference Opponent Banging the boards for an offensive rebound Glenn Jae obs, jr., tips the ball into the basket as Dan Storck, sr., as- sists by blocking out North- west defenders. seLuoa sguuea Men's Basketball - '1 7 4 sedxug wax .. . ..., . .. .. , .. .... .. .54- Van 6 n . AWWM " ' "anwdhmyaw. 9. 7.; Dismal start bolstered by improved conference finish GRADUAL REVIVAL Mention the word freshman to Head Basketball Coach Tarry Parrish and the reply might be: 111 cant wait till they,re sophomores? The freshman-dominated NMSU woments basketball team, with a season marked by improvement, qualified for the Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic As- sociation playoffs. After a rocky 1-11 start, the Lady Bulldogs turned their misfortunes around by recording a 7-8 ledger the last half of the season. Their second-half turnaround enabled them to finish fourth in the MIAA and 8-19 overall. In the first round of the playoffs, the team was defeated by 14th-ranked Southeast Missouri State University tCape Girar- deaul Despite their overall record, the campaign was still successful. 111 feel its been a very good season, especially the second half? Parrish said. 1ilt took us a long time to get everybody jelled. We were 6-8 in the MIAA, and by All alone for two, Felicia Sut- ton, fr. contributes against na- tionally ranked Cen tral M0. State. Sutton was praised for her aggressive play 2211 season 4 72 - Women's Basketball playing that many freshmen, it was an excellent year? After the Christmas break, the team started improving their play. Once 2-11 at the beginning of the season, the group only lost eight after break. Partly responsible for the second- half resurgence, freshman Felicia Sutton played aggressively during the season. The 5-foot-11-inch forward was second in the conference and the state in re- bounding and tied the NMSU single- game rebounding mark with 22 during a game against Lincoln University iJeffer- son City, MOJ. As a freshman, Suttonis impact was phenomenal, Parrish stated. 11Statisticwise, shes the best fresh- man to play at NMSU since live been here? Sutton, however, was not the only freshman that contributed to the Lady Bulldogs turnaround. The trio of fresh- men Angie Gum, Susan Theroff and Ann Goliday provided the team with consis- long. tency. Gum smashed the single-game as- sist record with 16 against the University of Missouri-St. Louis. Inexperience was the precipitating factor in the Lady 1D0gs early season woes. After starting out 1-3, NMSU be- came embedded in a nine-game losing streak. tilt was a season of ups and downs? senior Robin Thomas said. 11There were games that we should have won and didnit, and there were times when we should have played better and didnttf, This season produced an especially strong rebounding and three-point field goal shooting club, where they ranked second in the state in both categories. In essence, what was supposed to be a rebuilding year tfour starters graduat- ed from last years squad1 turned into a Cinderella one, as for the first time ever the Lady Bulldogs captured an MIAA playoff berthN J amie Knapp ,u... JeledaOI-l ioA ! freshman who pugs "1 a late ?mw ,7 V y I Front Row: Sutton, Kar Tami Billerl Thornburg, W ;h 1e as- arsity ating eason U be- ,osing wnsf, r were 1 and an we ln,t7 :cially t field anked tries. l to be 1duat- into a ,e ever MIAA inapp e g I o 0 v o 3 Q ,mcmg toward a layup . W1 Themff, fn, drives A: 3 C911 tral defender. gymg' was one of several ,:;hmgn who led the Lady W5 in a Iate-season surge. JeuddeoH IDA "R obin was top rebounders and finished among state leaders. N Head Coach Tarry Parrish one of our grunt Row: Brenda Reiling, Kelly Boyd, Susan T Utlgn,.Kal-en Bridgman. Back Row: Coach Tarry Farris :ml Blllerbeck, Andrea Echternkamp, Joni Elsenpeter, A omburg. Andrea Bambrough. heroff, Becky Arthaud, Michele S purgeon, Angie Gum, Felicia h, Assistant Coach Debbie Masten, Jeanette Cleven, nn Goliday, Dawn Lubbert, Robin Thomas, Jackie JeSSDr Ana Final Record: 8- 19 Simpson College Gowcoase Midland Lutheran Webwt Quincy College CID McKendree College CID Culver-Sfockfon Quincy College GIIJ Augustano eSDe Hcrris-Sfowe Quincy College Ollg CulvereSTockTon Indianapolis Univ. of Missouri-St. Louis' Horris-Stowe Lincom Universifye Univ. of Missouri-Rollo' Southwest Baptist College' Northwest MO, State' Southeosf Mo. State' Central Mo. State' Univ of Missouri-ST. Louis' Lincoln University' Southwest Baptist College' Northwest Mo. State' Univ of Missouri-Rollo' McKendree College 0M Central Mo. SfoTe' Southeast Mo. Sfofe' arSimpson College aowcn Tournament 'MIAA Conference Opponent Women's Boske'rboll - 473 Dennis Ems x 2,7! W45? KWQX ted to attend the competition. 1, fr., Rebecca Brow- sr., and Theresa Peters, , were stopped in the at- Grubbe, St. The three tempt to overthrow the king. tches, played by Brenda the faII. Other schools in were 112 v1 W1 the Greek Marchdown held Macbeth, played by Jason Stepping together, Andre Woodard, j ., and Chris H01- VoIke Ioway, sr., performed during arch y is discovered by King nmg, fr. The overthrow of the 111011- '1 74 - Orgqvuzumns WV' ,, J ' amp 11.. u 15 waV 'x , 20; Z; M m a E .5 n n e D Students enter contest to get the holiday spirit N The summer-like weather set the atmosphere for the pumpkin carving contest Oct. 30, which was sponsoredt by the Student Activities Board. For the third year ina row, this Halloween festivity had attracted many observ- ers and entrants to the Quadrangle. The 15 pumpkins entered this year were not your or- dinary carvings. The entries were judged on creativity, originality, pumpkin personality and ttorangeness? The judges were impressed with the imaginations the stut dents displayed in their jack-ot-lanterns. Most entrants were passers-by that could not resist the fun. The rules were to just grab one of the pumpkins! which were donated by Easter Foods and start cutting and creating, using only a knife and a spoon. The contes-y tants had up to two hours to work on their masterpiecesi All of the entrants had not planned on competing in the event. Many of them had no experience and did not know what they were getting into. ttIt just looked like fun? sophomore Piri Szucs ext laimed. There were also other reasons to enter besides for fun and prizes: pumpkin seeds. ttThe real reason I participated is that I collect'the pumpkin seeds because I am going to bake and eat them," junior Cathy Embry explained. ttThe seeds are great roasted? The insides of the pumpkins were messy to work with. Spooning out the middle of her pumkin, senior JUS- tine Pescher considered the whole process to be tthOSS-y First prize went to sophomore Sue Graham who T91 ceived a ribbon and got her award-winning pumpkin fil' led with candy. Grahamis entry was a feature of ttJaWS-y J unior J udi Garber and her ttbulldogh pumpkin captufed dsetzltliigltall second place, a bag of candy and plastic teeth. Third 2:3312335 place went to freshman Tim Powers for his entry called 51?:25ngela QBiE the Pumpkin." He received a bag of Halloween can iriaxihiiiiiiig y. Darlene Gallt The first cut is made as Judi Garber, jr., carves her pumpkin. Many students spent over an hour carving their pumpkins. Rough edges are scraped out to finish the pumpkin. About 15 students partici- pated in the carving contest. est irit - re for the .ponsored year in a ny observ- at your or- creativity, less? The s the stu- . not resist pumpkins, lrt cutting 'he contes- sterpieces. mpeting in nd did not snojoa UJ l snmog UM L Szucs eX .des for fun collect the eat them? , are great 3y to work senior J11? be gross? am who Te' umpkin fil- 7 5 Of JaWS S - tured Itud'en-t ACtiVitieS Board Front Row: Doug teDuits, president, Kristin Lesseig, vice presi- ln cap fem, Shelia Duncan, secretary, Brian Krippner, treasurer Second Row: Dee Runnels, Roberta Mar 36th Thlrd :In lane Vjeckel. Julia Spirk, Trish Stien, Michele Sandberg, Jill Benton Third Row: Jfanne White, , ' d R n Kuebler, Gwen Aslakson, Amy Ricker, Debbie Oakley. Leslie Heusted, Kathxe Cupp Fourth Entry Cane X19: amgela HUYS. Jeannie Teel, Terri Vlahovich, Curt Erwin, Jay Smith, Kurt Haas. Rob chfkersgn, - 1 E hChmHe Back Row: Gary Hughes, Chris Geisert, John Laurent, Scott Fowler, Steve bchmltt, loween C3D '1aHheWBWEVIlgel,.Iel'fPoe , 110 lene Ga Pumpkin Carving - 47 7 Alpha Phi Omega tServmel FrontRow' Joy Maile, communications secretary, Minette' St'efn-ke, Chuck Caverly, president, Lori Taylor, alumni seeretary;-Dj ink Back Row: James Adkins, Mark Sperry V ' V Alpha Sigma Gamma tServicel Frolit Row: Sherri Stockton ' ' ' , ' vice president, Tracy Scholle. treasurer Kathi Roudebush, ?chaplain'Sec'ond R0 : 1118' Kristi Cloyd, Esther Paragas, Stephanie Spragle, Amy Azde'll, Kiln Yenger Kelly F Robles. Michelle Brassfie'ld, Mary Grimm Third Row: Lisa lbin, Kafen Si' 1 Wayman, Cathy Boone, Diana Papenhause, Shelly Grate, . ea Jessen' Christ Rowann Walljasper, Sandi Hassien, Denise Brown, 1.15:1 Mined? ' Debbie Higbee, Kristin Palmer, Melissa Utt , n , , . 3' ' Jane Skeene, Jill Atkinson Back Row: Amy Davison; Amfoaffe', Cot e Bevan Mary P Trivia questions are used to challenge teams Can you give the first and last name of the woman who testified before the House Assassinations Commit. tee that she believed her husband acted alone in the mur- der of President John F. Kennedy? Answering questions like this made four members of the Alpha Tau Omega social fraternity NMSUls College Bowl champions. The ATO team beat out 28 other teams in single-elimination competition and captured the championship with a Victory over the Value-Added Vic. tims. College Bowl is a question-and-answer game played between two teams of four players each. The game is played in two seven-minute halves. Toss-up questions are asked, and the team that answers the questions correctly qualifies for a bonus question. Previously, Blue Key sponsored Campus Bowl, the organizationis own version of the quiz competition. This time, the game was conducted in conjunction with the na- tional College Bowl, using the tournament questions pro- vided by the organizationls headquarters. Last year only nine teams participated. This year, however, almost 30 teams matched wits. Rita Hiscocks, Student Union Building program coordinator, was sur- prised at the interest students displayed about the event- ttI was afraid people would shy away thinking the questions would be to difficult, because the competition was in conjunction with the National College Bowl? HiS' cocks said. s The ATOls represented NMSU at the regiona1 competition in February in Shawnee, Okla. Teams from Nebraska, Kansas and Oklahoma competed against those from Missouri in the regional competition. From there. the winners participated in the national competition. ttI guess welll train for the regional competition b? playing Trivial Pursuit and watching Jeopardyf fresh man Darren Millam, ATO team captain, said. J ust in case you decide to participate next yearis col lege Bowl, the answer to the opening question is Marin: Oswald tPorterlN e Michelle Cassmeyel Blue K gen, seco Hammes, Smith, Je Cardi Harrlse Vlilld, hi Schrm-d Ththryg. Th bzn re ams Le woman Commit- L the mur- embers 0f s College her teams ,ured the b ded Vic- e played - game is stions are . correctly Bowl, the tion. This ith the na- stions pro- This year, Hiscocks, ', was sur- the event. aning the mpetition iowlf, Hi5- e regional1 eams from ainst thOSe rom there: petition. aetition by dy? fresh- 1. year,s C01' 1 is Marina Cassmeyer Blue Key Front Row: Brian Swanson, social Chairman, David Castelluccio, treasurer, Steven Ha- EEH. second vice president, James Newman, third vice president Second Row: Scott Tate, Kyle Hammes, Curt Erwin, Steve Millett, Kevin Hammes Back Row: Craig Desnoyer, Joe Bantz, Mark Smith, Jeff Bagby, Phil McIntosh, Steve Buckles, Raynard Brown lugmew n Cal'tdllflal Key Front Row: Jean Pfeifer, president, Michelle Cassmeyer, vice president, Kathy l hff;1S- 1Fea$urer, Tammy Foley, secretary, Janet Claypoole, corresponding secretary, Ca-llen Fair- Sch v hlstorlan Second Row: Crystal Baker, Nancy Heusmann, Joann Heitman, Julia Splrk, Kareq 5h nMeder, Amy Brune, Mlchele Sandberg Third Row: Sherry Olson, Tracy Schowalter, Gaye Lel lohoresv Nena Grossius, Stacey Conley, Joni Elsenpeter Back Row: Carol Heusmann, Barb Venvert- vKaren Klingemann. Sue Steinhauser, Anne Eiken Stumped by a question, Da- vid Dixon, 50., Jay Ping, fn, Darren MiIIam, flu, and Jeff Legg, jr., search their minds for an answer at the regional competition. snooosm Dual Campus Bowl - 479 er; -. Chris Resxd t d er, , .. Dam n'Fon nel; Michelle , , g1, , ,Bilben,.AnnievGettinger,LauraBerg,Mat ' .. , . . , linsgCindyJone .KristinH nvymm R0 t V t; " ' thVoss; a H "g l ' ,, ' If e-Pr'etnw ' ' " p'hen William . y Iehaiel Heater; Kyle F9858. ,tt , Smith, Lisa Coons 'Richar W K'thi Cup Scott'V c ,D. v " y .. Kr 'ltin IgaiiferaShe yw Renovation on campus gives a new look New carpeting, new fixtures, a different phone setup: NMSU,s students came to campus surprised to see the great deal of work being done within the residence halls, Nason Hall received a new ventilation system, show- ers, new tiles for the bathrooms and new sinks. Because of a delayed shipment, the faucets for the sinks werenlt installed by the time students arrived. Several students resorted to brushing their teeth in the shower. tiThe sinks not being completed did not really bother me, because they were put in promptly? freshman Joy- cee J ohnson said. Phone systems were also changed, so that students had to bring their own phones on campus. ttAlthough it would be an additional expense for the students, it would not be a significant expense? Gabe! said. tiAnd it allows students flexibility on the phones they want rather than the wall, dial phones we were rent- ing from the phone company? Those phones that the University was previously us. ing cost between $40,000-$50,000 a year in rental fees. The money which was previously set aside for the phones was then transferred and used for computer systems in the residence halls. Besides receiving the new phone system, each hall also acquired new lounge furniture and new light fixtures! Missouri Hall, however, was completely renovated during the summer, with new carpeting, new light fix- tures, new front doors and a fresh coat of paint for the entire hall. uWe usually do not do a hall as extensively as we did Missouri Hall, but the hall was in great need of workl Ron Gaber, director of Residence Life, explained. itI think what they did to Missouri Hall needs to be done in every hallf, senior Gary Jones replied. ttThel should pick a hall every year and renovate it, includinl the students rooms this time? h Comp; Todd 1 AIexiOI new 10 H311. I of the Waitil group Mosty. Junge are 120 halls a Ipus k one setup: to see the ence halls. :em, show- s. Because ks werenW 11 students r. : 1y bother I man Joy- t students nse for the sef Gaber he phones . were rent- viously 118' ental fees- the phones systems in , each hall ht fixtures- renovated w light fix- . int for the 1y as we dig d of work, ained. needs '00 be lied. Whey t, including Aopunw uoxgg COmParing calculus answers, TOdd Breckmann, fn, and Mike Alexiou, fr., take advantage of the "SW lounge chairs in Missouri Hall. Lounge chairs were one part "I the residence hall renova tions. Waiting for the elevator is a group effort for freshmen Mollie JOStyn, Linda Lang, Patricia Junge and Dan Doetzel. Escorts W now required in a1! residence halls after 10:30 p.m. Xupunw unxga Missouri Hall Senate Front Row: Steve Jessen, treasurer, Michael Freels, president, Jason Cruse, secretary Second Row: Bruce Dowell, Steve Holler, Mark Sperry, Bart Schulte. Scott Evanoski Back ROW: Rich Hayward, Mike Brinker, Erick Hanson, Steve DenHerder, Teri Looney Campus Renovofion - 4 8 4 BIanton-Nason Hall Senate Front 3th Pat Leitridge,.pmside president, Diana Lawson, secretary, Kelly- Werner,, treasur. ' Second. -0 Laura Berg. Jackie Cole. Connie Artz, Amy K illeytdeffrevar , Mary Bredahl, Sue Steinhauser, Kurt Schlan ,' Carol Farre , C Centennial Hall Senate Front Row: Lisa Dannegger; Cheryl Duekwo'r Monica Powell Second Row: Dana Danner,'D,exiise Witt, Sherri M 5 Ben Row: Pamela Kroupa, Jennifer Patterson. Gretchen DeRoseer, Brand, B rkamief 1. Hudson, president'Second R . baek, David Stefacek. Alan Kr Aaron Mitcham. Allen Tipton' .01: Row: John Gilbert! Steve K10 ' University adds a new twist to hall living Eating, sleeping and going to class may seem to be routine activities unless you are alone and a newcomer in a world that seems more foreign than routine. To combat the feelings of alienation that freshmen often experience, two houses on campus were created in 1987 to accomodate freshmen only. J .C. Penney House located in Ryle Hall and Pershing House in Missouri Hall were created on a temporary ex- perimental basis. Sophomore Marci Hoober, resident adviser of J.C. Penney House, said the purpose of the houses was simply to llcreate an environment that would lend to a better lib- eral arts education? Hoober said the approximately 63 girls who reside in the house have formed a very tightly-knit group. She also said she considers herself to be lucky to be a part of that group. The other house provides residence for ap- proximately 58 male residents. Senior Phillipe Duggan is the resident adviser for this house. The exclusively freshman houses are the first of their kind for both the University and the resident advisers. Freshman Doug Krigbaum lives in Dugganls house and said that he thinks the program is a good idea and he would recommend it to others. The residents see each other in classes more often and this brings them closer together. llEverybody here is my own age? Krigbaum said. llEverybody gets along better I think? Krigbaum did not choose this living arrangement; the University assigned him to the floor, but he is glad that they did. Even though he doesn,t live with upper- classmen he still gets to meet them. The continuance of the houses in future years Will largely be dependent on both obvious data, such as grades and the input of various individuals. Students, faculty, resident advisers and others will analyze the final effectsN to be :omer hmen ted in rshing ry ex- f J .0. imply er lib- reside lo . She art of or ap- uggan .f their visers. house ea and -e each closer said. ement; is glad upper- : IS Will .uch aS udents, he final ilb $ Aopunw uoxm Meeting new people is just one of the goals of freshmen housing as Paul Stock, fn, Kate Skidmore, 50., and Debbie Doyle, in, find out. Freshmen houses are experi- mental in Missouri and Rer halls. Ryle Hall Senate Front Row: Lynn Boettler, assistant director, Raegan Whitaker, Kathy Schneider treasurer, Mary Virnoche, director Second Row: Robin Biles, Rhonda McGee, Melissa Hunt, Rebecca Gebhardt, Elizabeth Root Back Row: Teresa Phillips, Kristine Schneider, Chris 0e1- terer. Catching a quiet moment, Bryan Tedder, fn, takes time out to hit the books in his room. Pershing house is a freshmen house in Missouri H311. Aopunw UOXIG Freshmen Houses - 4 83 ,. .. . , , . Moliere gets a facelift, 9:31:33attest:tzztfgafzimztsaga: ? is w : University is entertained The performance of Molierets Tartuffe showed that a 17th century French drama may still have meaning and appeal to a 20th century American audience. The University Players modernized the comic drama with interpretative twists of their own: a TV evangelist- style religious hypocrite, a bikini-clad daughter, a fast- talking Puerto Rican maid and a police officer with a dis- tinct Bronx accent. Tartuffe is the story of Orgon, a sincere but gullible rich man, who falls under the spell of the pious-acting : T , . , V . . ,- . trickster Tartuffe, played by junior Chad Dobbs. Tar- Artistic Studentsbflialdwinm ntRow28aihan hashing". , . i - " " , tuffe appears to seek only the kingdom of heaven but in , $213: gjgfegrLYugggzg, x253; 012,1; 321315;: 31:; Den . V , , reality seeks only to steal Orgon,s money, his home and Stout,PaulShafer, LWY'GFeueicmsmher Bram: ack V ' , V ' .f ' " even his wife Elmire. He is unmasked as a villain by El- Matl Hammack, MarkDouglas, - . ' ' , V ' . . ' V v . . . , 1 , . V . ;. .1 , ' ' mire who uses her charms to lure Tartuffe 1nto revealing his true personality. The University Players updated the scenery and cos- tumes of the play from the 1600s to a more modern set- ting but kept the 17th century rhyming dialogue of the plays English translation. Freshman Brenda Volker, who portrayed the role of Elmire, also felt the modernization made the play more appealing. . WThe audiencei could relate to the preachers of to- day and see what Moliere was writing about? she said. This connection between the recent TV evangelist . ' V V' ,, V ,, , . . , scandals and the ecclesiastical controversies of Moliere,S I l. I . vsvgggtgaggliz ' ' I i ' ' V ' time was emphasized by a Videotape of television preach- ' , ' 3' ' ' . ' ' ' ers, shown at the beginning of the play. It was also more subtly underlined by Orgon reading an issue of ttTime" magazine, featuring TV evangelists. The message they were trying to convey in the play was that of what is happening in the world today. ctThere are people around who are scoundrels, Wh0 use religion to fleece many people? Professor of Dramat- ics James Severns said. ttEven scientists have been The me fleeced by scientific con men? T 'MOINba . in 9m VaIa Gerri Crab Marian! arker a l 1 i i T L l 1 i owed that aning and nic drama vangelist- er, a fast- with a dis- ut gullible bus-acting bbs. Tar- ven but in home and ain by El- : revealing . y and cos- odern set- gue 0f the the role of play more hers of W h, she said- evangeliSt f Moliere,S h on preach- . also 1110re of hTimev in the Play oday. drels, who of Dramat' have been x l'i Crabill H ypocritical Evangelist Tar- tuffe, played by Chad Dobbs, jr., seeks to convince EImire, portrayed by Brenda Volker, ft, to return his affections. The pIa y ran before standing-room- only crowds from Sept. 29 to Oct. 3. . University Players Front Row: Mark Rochotte, president, Denise Dudley, vice-president, Shannon Eichelberger, treasurer Second Row: Michaelle Dorsey, Kathy Snell, Sally Kuehn, Au- dra Hatcher, J.G. Severus, sponsor Back Row: Brenda Volker, Darrin Molyneux, Duane Dimmitt, Jeff Greenfield, Michael Sanders, Donna Walkerl Dave Potts. sewoa sguueg QSLUDE S'UUOG R"? Ifleddlesome maid Doreen Monica Castro, SLJ reunites 10V- ?rs Ware hChris Penick, fnj and gffflanne ' fTheresa Pe ters, frJ er a brief Spat Tortuffe- 485 T f . .. .. ,. Band 5 per ormance Collegiate Music Educators National Conference Front. ROWLRust'y R'ayin 'd', . ' , treasurer, Beverly Banes, president, Susan Carlson. secretary Second Row: Connie Fentqmnana ' . v . iel Cole. Susan McAHister. Back Row: Jill Taylor. Shawn Westbrook. Mark Evans ,. " . .. f . V add S to h a1 tlme. Despite the missed opportunities of large-scaled ex- posure, the Showboat Gamblers maintained an intense practice schedule throughout the year. t The Gamblers received invitations to a World Series performance and a performance at a National Football League halftime show, but both were erased from the schedule because of unexpected circumstances. Practice began before classes started in the fa11,as the band prepared halftime performances for the se'ven home games and for a show in Kansas City. The invita- y , . . tion to play during halftime at a Chiefs game was can- Asspciation of Future Music Eptrepreneurs Front nowzchrisciau Smog, vice , celled because 0f the football playerts strike. HM mmmw . This disappointment was remedied when the Gah- Bidleman , , , , , 1 blers received an invitation to play the national anthem . V prior to a St. Louis Cardinals baseball game, if the Cards advanced to the World Series. The Cardinals beat the San Francisco Giants and proceeded to the Series, but the Gamblerst chance for national exposure was deflated once again. The St. Louis National Baseball Club Inc., Anheuser Busch Inc. withdrew their invitation, because they decid- ed to use the same vocalists used for the playoffs. ttSince Pm from St. Louis, it was a real let down not to be able to perform at the World Series? sophomore Lisa Moenigmann said. ttI found it rough supporting the Cards, since they didn,t want us to play? The cancellations early in the season did not shorten Sigma Alpha Iota tMusic'i Frbninowz'JehiiynScott ' " V v " ' v ' ' V V V " ' . ' r- dem.Second Rownlody Kess'el,Monich Dahisg'corres K I U ' T ' T p' n t , the Gamblers praCtlce SChedule, they ended thell' pe 331; 32:22:33; $3313: gmmmmy. Bush e.grecordmghs. 1pm; .. ., , -. formance schedule on Nov. 14 at the home football game t . ' . '- . ' . . ' against Central State of Ohio tWilberforcel Although the band couldn,t display their nationaUY' recognized talent before large audiences, they were well received by loyal fans at Stokes Stadium. ttAt the halftime performances when the croWd stands up and cheers, it makes all the hard work pay off," sophomore Susan Gerdes saidN Michelle Blotevogel ' t 1, 486t90mbler .1ed ex- intense d Series ootball om the - fall, as 6 seven - invita- as can- e Gam- anthem 6 Cards beat the ries, but deflated . nheuser ey decid- IffS. . own not phomore rting the .t shorten heir per- 0 all game ationallye were well emmm z X14 t R xxxxxxxw x WW veWi ' The Showboat Gamblers proudly march in front of the stands after a halftime performance. The Gamblers are ranked as one of the top bands in the nation. The award-Winning Gam- bler drumh'ne show their stuff WhiIe performing their drum 5010 during halftime. he drumIine spent man y hou perfecting their music. Phl Mu Alpha hMUSiCh Front Row: Robert Pontinus, president. Mark V n Corp, x'ice-prexl dent David McInnix treasurer, Timothy Joe Riddle, secretary, ' mm Harrison, alumni setrelnrv, Ph' ip '21an parliamentarian warden Second Row: Ron Johnsun. lxevin Ryan, hum Amman, Phrix Walker. Rllhh' Raymund Mark Evans, Christian Smmkt Kenneth H. Keller Third Row: xmes L. Studer. Jame; R, Tum V. hreg Wilt, Les Bohlen, Jay Rechtien, Chris Bice. Hubert Lee Williummn. .Jr. Back Row: David Kuhherdahl, Bill Higginx Tim Nutting. Todd Painter. Pan! Edward Hiwlun, Mike Williams. Tom Rasturl'er, Paul Flattery SSLU03 sguuag Psi Chi tPsyehologyl Front Row: Michele Martel, adviser, Kelly Knock, presiident, Mary. Beth Cornett, vice president. Second Row: Janet Hoffman, Rhonda Perry, Cindy, ChamyKat'hy. Carlson Back Row: Sue Peeler, Tim LoGrasso, Michael Lyons Unique Ensemble Front Row: Nichelle Hardy; president. Victoria Parker, vice president, Angela McKissic, secretary, Yvette Johnson, treasurer Second Row: Candace Moore, social chairperson. June Dandridge, sergeant at arms, Troy Miles, Chaplain, Jerri Covington Third Row: Heather Weeden. Lisa McGiffert, Stacy Grant, Tracey Tolson. Joyce Barnes Back Row: Woodrow Jones, Sidney Moore, Daryl S. Jones, Anthony Thomas Franklin Street Singers'rwnt Bow: Marla Mommy, Laurie DaVis, Andrea Stanley, 2 Rhonda Koffman, Cori Burnette Second Row: James MhMugz-iri, Debbie Bigbe'eglmane Higbee. Joyce Johnson. Deanna Bergmeier, Jim'Sailmd'eyti; Jeflf P emit", Webb ack' Row: Jaime; Robinsdngison Cruse,Jo'elH1ickbarth,Mike'Willia'ms PgulFoste; heljSmith,Tim.Raines, , ' Scott Amman ' 4 88 '- Neme'lsmge CHEER Tradition is carried on with candlelight concert Traditional Christmas customs were easily lost in the panic 0f finals and by commercialization of the holi- day. While Christmas ornaments were prematurely placed on store shelves during the first weeks of the fall semester, there was one tradition that began equally ear. 1y. Clay Dawson, associate professor of music, has been director of NEMO Singers for the past 23 years, and for the last 22 years the ensemble has performed the candle- light Christmas concert. Some people think it would take a lot to break the custom. 2Itis like a tradition for people to come to the con- certf, senior Les Bohlen said. 2It will go on as long as Mr. Dawson is here. Pm sure it will go on every year? This yearis concert included a candlelight proces- sional and readings by Dale Jorgenson, former head of the Division of Fine Arts, and Kathleen Dawson, instruc- tor of music education. NEMOS performed twice in con- junction with the NMSU brass choir. They sang a variety of musical selections, ranging from Ave Maria to Silent Night. The NEMO Singers are a musical group comprised of 66 students from all areas and majors. Members are chosen by audition and invitation only. Being a member of the NEMOS required much work- There were hour-long practices every day preparing for the Christmas concert, plus many hours of outside prac- tice. This made it difficult for many students to become members, and Dawson admitted that many are forcedt0 drop out of the choir because of schedule conflicts. The product of many hours of rehearsal may have only resulted in a two-hour performance, but it set the tone for the rest of the holiday season. uIt could be something to get peoplels minds OffOf finals? Bohlen said. 2It puts everyone in a ChristmaS spirit? . Among the many activities surrounding the h011' days, the tradition of the NEMO Singerst candlelighl concert once again helped the audience remember the true meaning of Christmas! Missy Stark on ert lost in he holi- laturely the fall ally ear- as been and for candle- uld take the con- instruc- e in con- a variety ;0 Silent ,mprised Lbers are lCh work. aring for ide prac- e become forced to licts. nay have Lt set the 1ds off Of thristlrn'clS the holih .ndlelight mber the ,sy Stark e e V W; wmmah E The sound of music is i heard as the NEMO Singers, under the direction of Clay Dawson, practice in Baldwin Hall. Jeuddeo JeuddeoH IDA NEMO Singers Front Row: Joel Hackbarth, president; Karen Dabney, vice president; Susan Priebe, secretary, Jim Studer, treasurer, Doug Rucker; wardrobe chairman Second Row: Rob Clem- ent, Melody Dodd, Christa Day, JoAnna Klocke, Tricia Link, Michelle Brassfield, Jody Kessel, Jenni- fer Hess, Sue Jackson, Cindy Kilgore, Juliana Schneider, Jennifer Ryan, Lori Weber, Kevin Griffey Third Row: Darrin Griffin, Jill Kalan, Lori Z011, Connie Fenton, Melinda Clement, Tim Raines, Mark Evans, Mollie Flockhart, Tonya Beltz, Nikki Cobell, Beth Jennings, Shawn Westbrook, Suzanne Spal- ding, Mike Colona Fourth Row: Dan Sherman, Timm Harrison, Shannon Helvig, James McMurrin, Robert Pontious, Greg Wilt, Donna Walker, Philippe Duggan, Amy Rosine, Les Bohlen, Kurt Schlank- er, Mike Williams, Doug Williams Back Row: Mike Goldsmith, Timothy Cason, Tim Ahcrn, John Healey, Jeff Williams, Lance Winston, Lee Wolf, Steve Ferguson, Russ Cnaskin, Eric Drennen. Paul Foster, Rich Smith Practice makes perfect for the NEMO Singers. Tim Ahren, gradua te student, takes the group through a warm-up during their daily rehearsal time. Nemo Singers - 189 German Club Front Row: Gina Houston,'ptesiiient, Amy Turner, co-reporter, Carrie Redel, , caereporter, Sheri Rohlfing, secretaryltreasnrer, David Homing, vice president Second Row: Glenna Woodside, Eva Poloskey, Richard Witzofsky, Leah Mayer Back Row: David Snead, LeRoy Eckersley, Marc Tregnago, Kevin Barnett French Club Front Row1Samia Hath. president, Betty McLane-Iles, sponsor, Cindy White- hall, vice president Back Row: Brian Beauchamp, secretary, David Cleveiand. co-publicity chair- man, Nita Shipp, J oia D'Aimeida, treasurer, Jennifer Klein, co publicity chairman English Club Front Row: Janet Wyatt, presiden t, Biackie Sutherlaxid, yice president; Briday Lee, secretary Second Row: Hugh Moore. adviser. Cathy Lewis. Denise Miller, Cynthia Israel, V v Gayla Stine Back Row: Geoff Wyss, Dixon Munday, mm Shim, Laura Bagby V V j , 490 - Windfall . By students for students: a chance for publication The surprise and financial opportunities created by a windfall may seem to be rare occurrences from revised tax laws and government cutbacks. Windfalls for money- conscious college students are an unexpected, easily-used and seldom-seen benefit. All students, regardless of their financial status, had the opportunity to find profit through a windfall of an- other kind. For some students on campus, iiWindfalPt was their break into the world of literary art; a chance for students to have their poetry, short stories, dramas or photographs published. Usually published twice a year, the student journal was only published in the spring. The April publication was funded through the Division of Language and Litera- ture, the iiChariton Review? and private contributions. tiWe originally wanted to publish in the fall, but we did not receive enough pieces to make the quality publi- cation we wanted to have? sophomOre Kirt Manuel, edi- tor, said. During the fall semester the editors accepted only four out of 140 submissions. Each of the works were sub- mitted anonymously and judged only on literary merit. tiThe blind readings are great because this way were not obligated to take a studentis writings? sophomore Geoff Wyss, public relations chairman, said. To upgrade the work, the staff decided to have the 60-page literary magazine typeset and printed off cam- pus, an improvement over the previous format of stapled dot-matrix printouts. Though this could affect the final cost of the magazine, a quality product was the desired outcome. The 10 staff members earned more than $100 during the fall by selling subscriptions to iiPaintbrushf the in- ternational journal edited by Benjamin Bennani, associ- ate professor of Language and Literature. tiWindfaIV 19' ceived two-thirds of the subscription price for each order it acquired in order to help the low-budgeted student publicationN ts: m Lted by revised noney- ty-used us, had l of an- ndfall" chance dramas journal w ication Litera- utions. but we , publi- el, edi- ed only -re sub- , merit. : y we re homore lave the ff cam- stapled he final desired . during , the in- , associ- :falF, re- ch Ol'der student poomuoqu uqor Student literature is dis- cussed by Tonya Head, jn, A11ys Dierker, 50., Geoff Wyss, so. W1'ndfa11 gave 311 students the chance to see their work published. Sigma Tau Delta Englism Front Row: Connie Sutherland, sponsor, Cynthia Israel, Linda Hacker, Mary RaisL'h Back Row: Laura Bagby, Nita Shipp, Dixon Munday, Fran Brothers, Darrin Molyneux poomuows UUOF Brainstorming for submission and distribution ideas, "Wind- faI " staff members pIan the bi- annuaI student literary journal. Windfall - 49 '1 Demosthenonian Society Ftom R Woodcox, adviser, Tim Wichmer, a t i Historical Society Front Row Kerr; treasurer, Marc 'Tregnago; hism wgel, Todd Greenwell. Kathryanm'id ' MarkiBruns,'Bob Watson i a two-for-one event As one of the oldest organizations on campus, :3 Kappa Delta continued its tradition of encouraging hm achievement in forensics. Members of Pi Kappa Del i an honorary forensics fraternity, were required to be of the forensics team; however, not all members of tu team needed to be in PKD. The organization consists. students, professional speakers and speech communic tion instructors. Activities included competition in seve- al speech tournaments, one of which took place in SA Antonio, Texas. On Jan. 24, NMSU hosted the second half of a swm tournament which began at Central Missouri State U i versity iWarrensburgi. Events such as extemporaneo speaking, dramatic interpretation and debate were afe of thirteen categories. NMSU freshmen participatedW the home tournament to gain experience for later even Nine freshmen competed in the tournament with thr placing in the final round of competition. iiThe home tournament is a big event? junior Ange Kern, president, said. iiI was pleased this year beca i everything ran well, and we are building our reputation The biggest tournament, held March 3-5, was in S Antonio, Texas. Only members of Pi Kappa Delta we allowed to compete at this competition. iiWe went down to compete and have a lot of fun sophomore Darcy Maile said. iiThis tournament me." a lot because it was the last event that the seniors co 1 compete in? Other activities of Pi Kappa Delta included presen ing programs and workshops for local high schools an civic organizations. They performed mock debates f' high school students who wished to form their own d" bate teams. Pi Kappa Delta members also judged 10 ?' high school competitions and provided information f' the Speakers Bureau. iiI think being in Pi Kappa Delta has helped me cu reerwise? Kern said. iiMy major is business manag ment, and I got experience planning the tournament . also had many opportunitiesto meetlots of new people-M Laura Sulliviln , pus, Pi ing high 3. Delta, , ' , , ' A grip and a grin depict a . be part ; " moment of triumph for a fi- , v nalist and the end of a week- l S 9f the end of details for Angela nSIStS 0f Kern, jr. Kern served as muni C a- chairman of the Pi Kappa in sever- e in San CD 3' o C 3 0 U3 4 w 9 m Delta speech tournamen t. .f a swing ate Uni- oraneous ere a few ipated in -r events. ith three or Angela I because utationf as in San elta were 9! . ,t of fun, , , Pl Kappa Delta Debate Front Row: Sally Kuehn, secretary, Darcy Maile, treasurer.Jeff nt , ' " ' Baxendale, president, Angela Kern, vice president, Shauna Steele, historian Back Row: Darrin M0- nt mea d ' lyneux, Alan Williams, Koleta Schoenig, Ed Huels iors 00111 $ g Switched roles allow Jeff Baxendale, sr., to award a plaque to a competitor in ex- temporaneous speaking. Bax- endale placed second in ex- temp and impromptu at the CMS U portion of the swing tournament. R d present hools and ebates for 1' Own de- dged 10cal ation for s xmwm oed me Ca- 5 manage' 919mg ounous Interpersonal Communications Club Front Row: Denise K'empker, presidenc,.02wn Antiporek. vice president, Kristene Dunn, secretary, Lisa Jackson, treasurer Second Row: Kris Ray, Barb Claw, Pam Neys, Ellen White, Eiizabeth Cochran, Karen Steinbaeh Third RowiSue Meyer, Karen Sivill, Lisa Gray, Gaye Lei Shores, Sarah Ennis Back Row: Curt Erwin, C'a'rol Foet- ster, David Burton Political Science Club Front Row: Jim Carter, president, Steve Martin, vice president Second Row; Jill Gagliardi, Laura Obermeyer, Ben Campbell, Gene Arnold Back Row: Mary Woodburn, Larry N ute, Sue Steinhauser " College Republicans-Front Row:fl'im Wichynehwice piesidem, ' 'i hinergpmsident, Ste- phen Martin. seci-etaryhreasurer B'ackRow: Bradley Mehrten's; La . b ' ' t Bartender, Jeanne Grigsby, Christinavvllammtmd ' ' , V . 4944 Cambdngn or OTE Volunteers help presidential candidates 1 I Another presidential campaign rounded the bend.l 4 ow tm Na" Even so, some students didn,t have a clue as to who hadW' a chance of running in the campaign, let alone know who they would vote for. But there were three women on campus who were thrown right onto the campaign trail. Katie Steele, Stu- dent Union Building coordinator, junior Charlene Moore and senior J anet Waddell used their spare time and spare change to make sure that people became aware of the 1988 presidential election. tIHere we are, a liberal arts college with an important election less than a year away, and so many people are still unaware of the campaign? Waddell exclaimed. Waddell, along with Moore and Steele, worked on the campaign for Rep. Richard Gephardt, the first hope for a Missouri president in more than 40 years. As Gep Reps, the name given to the democratts campaign work- ers, the women were determined to educate students as well as the public about who the candidates were, what they stood for and about the election itself. Working closely with the campaign, Steele took an indefinite leave of absence to help full force with the preS- idential race. Steele moved to St. Louis, GephardtIS cam- paign headquarters, and acted as the Iowa-New Hamp- shire director during the pre-election year. ttThis was a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity? Steele said. 441 figured that if I waited around until there W85 another candidate from Missouri, I would have otheI commitments I coulant get out of such as a family.AI1d I wouldnt have such youth and enthusiasm about the campaign? she added. As director, Steele generated support among voterS in Iowa and New Hampshire. Although these are only two states, they are the two most important as far as president tial elections are concerned. The Iowa caucus, which if held before the primary voting, gauges how each of tht candidates fared in the first stages of the campaign-T1 candit ensurq to per T paignt possil and n A major lot of tactec camp: tion v E to att: Atten prom; F conta camp for he c k. dents ing tc camp dents they 1 dates make abom I make candi tatim ltes ;he bend. D who had mow who who were eele, Stu- ne Moore and spare ire of the mportant leople are Limed. rorked on first hope 5. As Gep ign work- udents as me, what e took an 1 the pres- rdtis cam- :W Hamp- yj, Steele there was ave othel' mily. And about the mg voters e only tWO presiden- , which is ach 0f the .paign- T0 candidates fared in the first stages of the campaign. To ensure a good standing in February, Steele sent Gep Reps to personally contact the caucus attendants. This is where Waddell and Moore came into the cam- paign. They traveled to Iowa on weekends as much as possible, sending out literature, participating in rallies and making phone calls to voters. Although numerous hours were spent in Iowa, the majority of the work began on campus. Waddell spent a lot of her time on the phone talking to students. She con- tacted people whom she had heard were interested in the campaign or another candidate and discussed the elec- tion with them. Besides speaking with area voters, Waddell also tried to attract others on campus to join Gephardtts campaign. Attending a workshop on how to organize the campus prompted Waddell to advertise in the Index. From that ad, Moore learned about the Gep Reps, contacted Waddell, and the next weekend was on the Campaign trail to Des Moines, Iowa, to check things out for herself. Since Gephardt is from Missouri, he allowed stu- flents throughout the state to actively participate, travel- mg to Iowa to drum up support plus influence voters on Campus, especially the out-of-state students. College stu- dents make up an important part of the voting body, but they have to be interested and informed about the candi- dates, Waddell said. lll like working behind the scenes? Moore said. ilIt makes me feel good inside that Ilm doing something abOUt the presidential race? AS the election draws closer, the Gep Reps hope to make the students more aware of the election by having Candidates Visit the campus and by holding other presen- tationsN Debbie Lain sewog sguueg United behind their party, Janet WaddeII, SI'., Dave Bergevin, sr., and Sue Stein- hauser, jn, anticipate the race for the presidency. Sev- eraI members of the Young Democra ts campaigned for candidates. Young Democrats Front Row: Sue Steinhauser, president, Kristy Cates, Crawford, secretary Second Row: Jill Gagliardi, treasurer, Lisa Hubbard, Christine Laird. Charlene Moore Back Row: Todd Greenwell, Larry Nute, Janet Waddell, Ron Tucker vice president, David Campaign Workers - 495 dam, Cannienubbag-d, vicevptesidexit. Team g lins, Larry Nuts; James Wells, Dana Rogers" Lou Beary, Kim Yeager, Lynda Toms, Becky Pel Wittmer, Tracy Kinngack Row: Cheryl Duekwo' StudentMis'souriState Teacher Associati um? Mme u: sure 51.1.: it; ., t and Row: Kathy Kerns,"Robyn Boron, Peggy Maed. i er, KaththampbeH, Cyndi Goliins'Third Bow: Jenn ster, Kathryn Gordy, Nancy Cherrmgton, Glengg, . .. . , i Brenda Bogart; ChaflesShannomMj lissa Pemberton, Laurie Waddle, rthiMaryAnnShram k; ' Elementary Education ClubFroix't Row: Tracy King, preSident,Jane'Skeene, 'vi'ce-pre'si- dent, Jill Sacco, secretary, Eva Jean 0?Brien, treasurer Second Row: Jennifer Darnell, Mary legrino Third RpmAnn Walljasper, Amy Bailey, Peggy Maeder, Susan Crooks, N ancy Cherringtoh, Kathy Gordy Back Rowdgljennife; Kipp..IJimla Holesinger, Sarah Berryman, Beth Boehner, Dana Rogers, Jaunes Wells ' . " tan :6 dent: I V ,tfelis iariBiicvk'Roi S WRITE Grade school students practice communicating Pen pals communicate across thousands of milesto share experiences and learn about different cultures.A group of elementary education majors wrote to first- and third-graders in Edina, less than 30 miles away. Instead of learning about foreign places, both sets of students dis. covered more about the progression of writing. More than 50 elementary education majors in the Teaching Reading in the Elementary School class were gen pals to the Edina students. Although the Northeast students were required to correspond, everyone benefit- ted from the pen pal system. ttThe project served two purposes? Bill Searcy,as- sistant professor of education, said. itFirst it helps ele- mentary education majors realize that young children can write and they can see the progress. Second, it aitt the elementary students by giving them a reason to write? As the childrenis first grade teacher at Edina, Cheryl Mayes noticed their progress by writing the letters. ttIn September, the children were just using conso- nants for words; now just about anyone could read it," Mayes said. ItThis helps my students learn reading and , writing. They write letters to their pen pals and get praC- f tice reading when they get the letters back? Junior Deb Crnic also saw a definite improvement, especially in her letters from Zach, a first grader. The stU- dents exchanged between eight and 10 letters throughout the semester. ttAt first, it was a bunch of letters on the page, but later I could read it like just like any letter? In the past, students in Searcy,s class wrote to indi' 535:5 vidual children; however, this was the first time it was Dana done exclusively with the Edina elementary school. In December, the Edina children traveled to Kirks' Ville to meet their college pen pals. tiThereis quite a bond between these students," Mayes said. tTve seen these kids give hugs to p6091t theyive never met before today? V Michelle Cassmeyer nts ting of miles to ultures. A D first- and y. Instead dents dis- g. iors in the class were Northeast 3e benefit- Searcy, as- helps ele- g children nd, it aids reason to na, Cheryl ,etters. ing conso- i read it," eading and d get prac- movement, r. The stu- hroughout : page, but tte to indi- me it was '.ch001. l to Kirks- students,H to people lassmeyer association for the Education of Young Children of Northeast Missou- 1 Front Row: Janet Moyers-Ruhl, secretary, Kelly Yenger, president Back Row: Jessica Peters, Dana MUmphard, Diane Kraemer Under the watchful eye 01" Dana Rogers, SI'., Stephen Abbott cuts a snowflake. E1- emen tary education majors were required to spend 30 hours on field experience for a reading class. sewoa sguuea Penpols - 497 Association for Childhood Education Inter; ji Amy Thomas, Ann Walljasper, Tammytsyladek, Aundre' borah Scheer, Tracey Knorr, Brenda'Mndre, Dana Rogers Student Member Section of the AmericaniHome Ecohomies Association Front Row: Theresa Schubert. secretary, Patrice Thein'sen, adviser, Naney' Dickens, presidexjt , g , Back Row: Anne Eiken, education director, Penne Eiken,education director, Lisa Mueller, histo- rian. ' Kappa Omicron Phi mom momma r: Mary Pohl, Debra Smith, secretary k Caner. , i v , , , ane Col kids and organizations The spectators cheered him on as he approachedth , free-throw line. He eyed the basket, aimed and she Swoosh. Although this player could never know whatl was like to be a Bulldog, he was but one of 40 speci: Olympians who met J an. 23 in Pershing Arena to take 1 the courts and give it their all. The Olympians traveled as far away as 50 miles BI participate in the Basketball Special Olympics, whiclI was organized by the Student Council for Exception' Children. Graduate assistant Bill Fricke, vice presiden helped plan the event. He explained the Special Olym pics brought students together with the handicappe- people, perhaps for the first time. ttA large number of students on this campus are fr0II rural areas and have never ever had the opportunity I work with the handicapped? Fricke said. itThe olympi provide this integration? The council members sent letters to all campus org nizations asking for volunteers to act as chaperon Members of 10 campus organizations participated in tn; Olympics, including 15 members of Sigma Sigma Sigm in social sorority. Each chaperone was assigned an olymp" xt to ensure that they reached the right event and to chee them on. itWe gave the Olympians encouragement and got? them going in the right direction? freshman Cath- Wendt, Tri Sig member, said. iiBut they did all the res by themselves? The Olympians participated in rebounding, free throws, speed passing and dribbling events. After each event, the Olympians were awarded ribbons for compel' mg. At the end of the days events, a group of the state'iu bound competitors of the Special Olympics played a piCk' up game of basketball against several fraternity mm a bers. Alpha Sigma Alpha social sorority sponsored the, game. ' After the last event, the Olympians went back hOm e each one a winner both on the court and off. h Michelle Cassmeyer 0nd 0 ns ached the and shot. w What it 40 special to take to 0 miles to ics, which xceptlonal president, cial Olym- ndicapped .18 are from ertunity to e Olympics npus orga- haperones. ated in the gma Sigma 1 Olympia!l 1d to cheer to and got 1an Cathy all the rest Lding, free After eaCh 3r compet' f the state yed a piCk' nity memh nsored the back hOme off. V Iassmeyer 7 W1 la poomuows uuor Time out is called by Spe- cial Olympians and Phi Kappa Theta social fraterni- ty members. The basketball game ended the dayis events. poemuows ULIOF Student Council for Exceptional Children Front Row: Shelley Clow, president, Dominique Muller, secretary, Janeen Bienlien, treasurer, Glenna Woodside, co-news editor, Anna Jackson, news editor Second Row: Julie Davis, Lisa Gibbs, Deanna Bergmeier, Nancy Stephens, Anne Burke, Robyn Meyer Back Row: Shelly Frank, Mary Ann Shramek, Denise Carrender, Dan Elliott Heads above the rest, Pat Edenburn, fn, jumps to start the game. The participants drove up to 50 miles to at- tend the games. Special Olympics - 499 Graphic Arts and PhotographyClub. Front Row: Annett . Cassmeyer,vice president, Kris Adams,se taryltreasurer Se .V V ,Ro V ' . fer Frank, Paul Wohlfeil, adviser, Jenn Weston, DawnR. Vdem mi; Stephanie Jon Row: Gregory J ameson, Vivian Franje', Lu ' V Richardson, Carl Kolkmeier. . " Society of Professional J ournalists, Sigma Delta Chi Front Row: Le Duh faculty adviser, Michael Truelsen, vice president, Tracy Show I president. Susan in secretary, Liz Brown, treasurer Second Row: Jill Gehner, Joanu' enman, Micheline Bi 9 gel; Becki Dunger, Caren Griggs, Jamie Miller, Laura Venable Third Raw: .Jlavnet Wadde V alien i , , Fairchild, Genes Dexter, Monica Petersen, Kathie Cupp, Vivian Franie Back Roerodino en; Mike Rolands, Ron'Tuckei, Travis Mounts, Kristy Oates. " . . - ' ' Echormntynaw: Catherine's: W V Armentroutmdv'isei: Back ow' la . en Klingeman'n, editor, An V Ei HOME allows communication among journalists The student media staff finally made the long. awaited transfer to the Student Union Building. After 10 t years in the planning, the Student Media Center became a reality. The Index Echo and KNEU moved into their new offices. Moving from Laughlin Hall after it was destroyed to Ophelia Parrish, the media finally had a permanent home in the Union. iiIt is a real advantage being located in the Unionf Media Adviser Kathy Armentrout said. tiWe are finally in the middle of the campus and not on the outskirts. The Student Union Building is a high traffic center and will make the media more accessible to the students." The center, located on the first floor of the SUB, in- cludes offices for the student media, a typesetting room and a darkroom which the Index and Echo share. The of- fices were specifically designed and suited for the needs of the media. The Index and Echo are located next to one another and KNEU is just down the hall. Now the media are more aware of what the other is doing. tiThe closeness of the Index and Echo allows for a greater learning, social, and sharing experiencef sophO- more Laura Venable, Index staff member, said. itIt allows both publications to share story ideas and when anyone needs help, there is always some available. When working late on deadlines, it helps to ease the tension by being able to joke around or just to talk with one another? The biggest advantage of the new media center iS simply the fact that the facilities are brand new. In the past staff members had to put up with leaky ceilings and freezing temperatures. Now these problems are eliminat- ed. Also the threat of destruction is minimal. itIt,s nice having an office that has a ceiling and heat? junior Dylan Stolz, associate Echo editor, said. tTm sure it will make it much easier to produce a gOOd yearbook? T Terri Vlahovich Searc for to: begin: issue A tail. n Y7.Iena ?gr tion ts the long- ng. After 10 Lter became 3 their new 5 destroyed permanent he Union? are finally skirts. The er and will ntsfh e SUB, in- -tting room . re. The of- r the needs next to one the mediEl -llows for a e? sophO' o . tht allows hen anyone en working n by being another.,, ia center is new. In the eilings and re eliminatt 1. ceiling an -dit0r, 55ll o uce a goO VlahoVich Diligen tIy typing during an Echo worknight, Mi- chelle Blotevogel, 50., takes advantage of the new typesetting room. The computers are used by both the Echo and Index staffs. $6llll?H SEUUQhI Searching for the correct tape f01toollines,PauIa Todd, sr., eEms the weeks work. Each 1:3116 Involved attentlon to de- Imade eaSIer by the conve- :29an? 0f the new Media Cen- 1'. SQUIUH suluaq Km W a 0 Mi Index Front Row: Liz Brown, Ron Tucker, Julie Dodge, editor in chief, Michael Truelsen, administra- tive editor Second Row: Kathy Armentrout, adviser, Jill Gehner, Teresa Kaemmerer, Leigh Klingins- mith. Elizabeth Varner, Shelley Wilson Third Row: Janet Waddell. Laura Venable, Caren Griggs. Becki Dunger, Jennifer Yegge. Amanda Thnmpsun Fourth Row: Tom Magnani, Valerie Hoeppner. Amy HeaVe rin, Vivian Franje. Paige Cuttler, Daniel Wilson Back Row: Mike Rolands. Torn Sivertsen, John Witte, Ed Tilinskit Medic Move- 204 Beta Beta Beta tChem: 4!ent,'Jim Knirrlvicepkesid M 9 May. Jacque Krumrey Back 110' . Monica Lurtz a ' Alpha Chi Sigma tChemistx-yt Front 5Row Tappmcyer, president, Rebeca lBre'wer, reporter, Jimmy T Blankenship, Jason King, Timothy. Pas'owiczyBez-nice Michaels, neth I'sringhausen, Brian Hamilton; Paul Weller. Ron Naioh, A cloudless night allows viewing of the heavens Open house, open skies. Telescopes have changed through the ages; however, the stars have remained the same. Ever since the beginning of time, man has studied the stars and depended upon them. The telescope has im- proved considerably since it was invented during the Re- naissance, but still the heavenly bodies remain a mystery to some. ttThis is Captain Adventure kind of stuf ft junior Jim Burchett said. Students, faculty and community members were in- vited to observe the planets and stars through the high power telescopes on top of Science Hall. ttI thought the open house was real informative," se- nior Chris Groves said. uI feel they should have open houses more often so that you could see the different con- stellations throughOut the year? Many parents brought their children out for a close- up look at the stars, while some came to get extra credit in science classes. tt1 heard about the open house on campus and decid- ed to come over and see the stars through a real telescope rather than my fatherts inexpensive K mart brand," sophomore Rick Clawson said. The members of the astronomy 11 class and Robert Mason, associate professor of science, served as guideS leading peoplets eyes across the sky. ttWe usually have open house once a semester to edu- cate people as to what this University has to offer in the field of astronomy. I was very surprised and impressed by the huge turnout," senior Donn Haines, a class mem- ber, said. More than 200 people showed up for the 0116' hour open house. Although the crowd seemed very interested in 0b' serving Jupiter and the other galaxies, the wait in line sometimes lasted up to 20 minutes in the chilly night ain t Laura Venable squint view f6 Peers 11 the t0; JWS 3118 changed ined the ; studied e has im- g the Re- ,mystery T junior . were in- the high tivef, se- ave open rent con- 1' a close- tra credlt nd decid- telescope 1:, brand?,, d Robert as guides ter t0 edue ffer in the impreSSe lass mem- r the Onee ted in 0b' ait in line ight airF 2 Venable ng'nted eyes provide a better WeW for Donn Haines, $11, as he Peers into the night sky from 5179 t0p of Science H311. A rare opportunity comes to Jeff Drinkard, 3L, as he views the consteIIations from the observatory. Society Of Physics Students Front Row: Anthony Stone, Richard Marshall Second Row: Kelly Welsh, Michael Slrickler, Stephen Swiney. Guy Love, Kristin Lesseig Back Row: David Groh, adviser. David Giltner. David Dixon, John McNabh, Kenneth Hahn Aopunw uoxgq Aopunw uoan Observatory - 203 - seesaw a Organization keeps Kirksville pets clean It,s raining cats and dogs. During the year, the An- imal Health Technicians held the last cat and dog washes likely to take place on University grounds. The AHTs washed the animals as a service to the community, faculty and students. For a very small fee, the animals were washed and dipped in a flea dip. In addition to a bath, some of the dogs received a ilhaircut" if they were in dire need of one. One dog, how- ever, got more than what he bargained for. While clipping the dogs matted hair, one member of the group tried to remove the fur balls but instead left the dog bald in spots. Luckily, one of the other AHTs who had groomed dogs before was available to try to repair the damage. iiThe dog will just have to let it grow back out, and hopefully, the owner will keep it brushed this time? sophomore Keverley Swantz, president, said. In the fall, the group pocketed more than $25 after they paid for the expenses such as shampoo and water. That amount may not seem like a lot, but the organi- zation does not need an enormous amount of money, con- sidering that they are the last group of AHTs on campus to receive a two-year certificate. Junior Karla Licht, vice president, was not happy about the Universityls decision to cut out all of the tw0- year programs. iTm upset that they closed the two-year programs, because animal health technology is an up-and-coming field in the assistance of veterinary medicine? Licht said- iiThis school is no longer responding to this growing need." Because this field is more vocationally-oriented, the nationally-acclaimed program had been eliminated from the liberal arts curriculum. this too bad theylre closing the program because iVS a good one? Swantz said. iTm just glad that our group got to finish? V Laura Venable the An- g washes :e to the mall fee, dip. ceived a '0g, how- l clipping . tried to in spots. ed dogs -e. out, and is time," $25 after d water. e organi- ney, COD- I campus 0t happy the tw0- o rogramS, d-coming icht said. . growing - nted, the ated from - , - cause It 5 our group Venable ' M1 ' SSLU03 swueg ssLuog sguueq Final touches are put on a A cat fights to get away as dogs haircut by Lisa John- Mary Urban, jr., and Shawl son, sr., Kelly Gretlein, so., Roberts, jr., give it a bath. and JOIene McIn tosh, so. The cat and dog wash is held in the fall and the spring. Animal Health Technology Club Front Row: Mary Urban, secretary, Keverley Swantz, president. Karla Licht. vice president, Nena Grossius, treasurer Second Row: Sharol Roberts, Renee Goossens, Jnlene McIntosh, Trevor Counts. Michele Woodall Back Row: Terrell Kriesel, Kathy Kim. minau. Kelly Crellein. Ben Leathers Cat and Dog Wash - 205 Speech Pathology Orgaliization Frant'Row , . vice president. Denise Brockway, secretary, Vishnu Sujan' Passe, Shelly Ott, Rebecc'a Barker, Susan Drew , ' Pre-Veterinary Club FrontRow: Julie S 'nek 'presid'e Tracy Burckhardt, secretary, Kristi'LoeWeiistem, ' Mudd, Pam Powell, Courtney Schenck; Kelley W bber, Kathleen Barnes, Kristy. Johnson. Linda Kiei ik, To y. Schwartz ' ' a ' ' ' V ' j ,; Pre-Physicia Gary Lahti tr Creed, Tim Row: Chri . Future nurses honored during weeklong events Poking patients with threatening hypodermic needles in order to gloat at the pain of a fellow human being is not a technique emphasized within the nursing curriculum. Rather, long hours of difficult coursework is more of a standard for future nurses. To compensate for the expected drudgery that must be encountered before entering the field, the Student Nurses Association sponsored a variety of activities Oct. 26-30 as part of Student Nurses Week. The annual event allowed students to become better acquainted with others in the division, to become more visible on campus and to provide a chance for student nurses to have fun outside of the classroom or hospital. ttThe week gets people interested in SNA and gives nursing majors a chance to talk with each other? senior Lynn Jackson said. ttWe don,t do a lot of campuswide events, and different classes donit interact with others a lot so this gets more people involved? The week began with the signing of a proclamation by President Charles McClain and Mayor Charles Krueg- er and also included a pizza party, a guest speaker, a v01- leyball game, a Halloween party and two new events, Fae- ulty Appreciation Day and T-shirt Day. Oversized shirts advertising tiNMSU Nursesii were sold to faculty, alumni and students. ttThe pizza party was a good start, because we got to see new faces and ask and answer questions? senior Karen Jefferson said. tiThe main objective is just to get all four classes to interact. Freshmen and sophomoreS spend most of their time on campus and never see the juniors and seniors, who spend most of their time off cam" pus doing clinicals? Student nurses sponsored events throughout the year, but Student Nurses Week was a chance for 3110f x the approximately 50 members to participate in some' . . . . F thing that d1d not Include needles, syringes or textbOOkS-i gfxfa' Michelle Blotevogel "ed :nts mdermic v human a nursing sework is ,hat must Student 'ities Oct. e better me more I student hospital. and gives r? senior puswide th others lamation es Krueg- ker, a v01- ents, Fac- zed shirts ty, alumni se we gOt sf senlof 'ust to get ,phomores er see the e off cam ghout the - for all Of e in some textbooks! lotevogel ll . . WWW xz . '44? W4, W rm, , sewoa sguueq Words of wisdom are heard by Brenda Higgins, faculty, during a nursing lecture. The lecture was a part of Student Nurses Student Nurses Association Front Row: Shelley McVieLty, president. Amy Meyer. vice president, Sharon Thornton, treasurer Second Row: Maria Knobelnch, Lisa Holbnmk, Donna Flow- ers, Janet Markway. Elizabeth Jardine, Gail Duenckel, Karen Jefferson Third Row: Ann Hermsen, Cynthia Benz. KriSten Davit. Sharlene Eden, Lisa Ross, Debbie Clinton, Lynn Jackson Fourth Row: Debbie Vogel, Marymse Pandolfo, Shannon Schulz, Sara Lyon, Karen Maus, Janet Heaton, Julie Samson Back Row: Karen Luhsandt, Kathy Hempen. Melodye Becker, Chris Koester. Julie Bexter- miller, Roseann Wood, Sherri Williams, Beth Cunningham. 4WMWW sewn; SluueQ Frey testing is utilized by Mar- ganta Heisserer. Janet Markway, SR, along With the other student "Urses performed blood pressure teSts during the week. Studenf Nurses Week - 207 Bu ness Adminis. atio. treasurer. Connie Artz, Vice presi Rowz'Andrea DiBello, Stephanie Spragle; ' Matthews, Debbie Oakley, , . . ' Schwent, Darenda Ruble, Kevin Spro'u' Bryan Braill'ey,David VanHQ tamRho a ry, Craig Todd 3 . , .Phi Beta Lambda Busmess. . taryr DebralBilbrey, pre dent, Kathy Perry, vieejiresxdent. , . Row: Melissa Skeels, RyueekLan'e, Navncy'H' usma'nn,,Lelsa Seb'olt,';Ros' Debbie Cason. Back Roerebbie Oakley. Taylor Math s;'CharIcs Z ry Sui th, ma. Ga ity Hughes Club members offer their tutoring services According to the current catalog, students must have received no lower than a C in their major classes. Because of this stipulation, some students had to retake classes several times until they got it right. It all added up for the Accounting Club who offered a tutoring program for students in elementary accounting classes. "The tutoring sessions are a great idea," sophomore Lisa Mogelnicki said. liAccounting is a tough course; it is just like any other math. Sometimes it is difficult to follow everything a professor covers in a classroom situa- tion? Students were helped through the tutoring; however, they were not the only ones who benefited from the ses- sions. Teachers were also appreciative of the program. ilThis year welve had a good response, and teachers have even said that the number of calls they were receiv- ing from their students had decreased? junior Debbie Steiner, secretary, said. The sessions were sponsored by the Accounting Club, and the tutors were members of the club, holding sessions twice a week. The overall feelings toward the advantages of the service were similar among students enrolled in account- mg. uThey tthe sessionsl offer a student time to get queS- tions answered when they cannot get a hold of a professor or are having a difficult time grasping the idea of an area of accounting? sophomore Shawn Brown said. Accounting Club membership was open to any ac- counting major who has had Principles of Accounting, and minimal dues were charged each semester. til came to NMSU because of the national recogni' tion the school has been getting? Mostaert said. iiSO far I have not been disappointed? V Darcy Mails 9 must have 6. Because lke classes rho offered accounting sophomore a course; it h ifficult to 00m situa- g;however, om the ses- - program. , dteachers h ere receiv- 1 Accounting ub, holding ior Debbie h 1 1 ages of the in account- to get ques- f a professor . a of an area : id. l to any aC' Accounting, .ter. . nal recognl' said. hhSO far I arcy Maile 45 they balance the books, pmdy Benton, 50., Laura Berg, and Debra Smith, jr., put th'r accounting skills to use. The Jags prepares students for the CPA examination. SJGHDM UGJDM , V N mam wmmw . W W w Wm xwxw N wawxxwm Accounting Club Front Row: Tony Bainbridge, president, Greg Meier, vice president, Debbie Steiner, secretary, Steve Brune, treasurer Second Row: Debra Kerby, adviser, Laura Reischling, Jo Ann Peters, Cindy Crabtree, C. Lynn Winner, Kelly Adams, Susie Bohrer, Amy Azdell, Lynda Pauley, Shawn Dailey Third Row: Laurie Turner, adviser, Kelly Hellums, Angela Long, Lucia Eleftheriou, Gina Giovanoni, Lisa Axsom, Archie Stinnett, Michael Naber, Scott Tate, Terri Vlahovich Fourth Row: Robin Mattingly, Tom Holtkamp, Nancy Dicks, Janet Burd, Gary Jones, Kathleen Rudroff, Peggy Wolf, James Newman Back Row: Laura Stewart, Darryl Roth, Sharon Steiner, Debbie Meilink, Jim Sullivan, Christopher Treece, Brad Donaldson, Tony Hutson, Mark Viviani, Kim Logan SJGHDM U6-3JDX Group study is always a heIp as Laura Berg, sr., tutors Lisa Axsom, so. Tutoring is spon- sored by the Accounting Club on Tuesday and Thursday evenings. Tutoring - 209 Kappa Mu Epsilo . , : . . College representatives izgzsfonflVSbgzciehshn,Sheila Ne t , V ' I V Vi Sit S give Options Bantz, Jim Danes, Steve'Schmitt, M VcheleSYa V M Do you know what you are going to do after college? Most students will just try to get a job. However, others will want to go on to graduate school and further their education. On Oct. 21, at the fourth annual MBA Day, those students had a chance to look over various graduate man- agement schools that offer Masterts of Business Adminis- tration and doctorate programs. Almost 200 students ventured to Violette Hall to speak with the visiting repre- sentatives. Although the purpose of the day was to focus on International Asso ,Floyd,.president,"Ja ' .P V suref Secbnd Row: Marcia D t' '1 '1 V j , , son, Kristene Dunn, Barb Clow T d Row t V , ' were encouraged to attend. programs available? majors receive this degree. Bandas said. ttIt enhances onets marketability? tioned. to offer. graduate business programs, the event was not directed only toward business majors. Students from all divisions ran,James Browne,Darleeller'Dn' nAntiimr'e . , , , a , . . Rinihg Danie! Wiison i .. " x . , . . ttIt IS encouraglng to talk to students from other do- : , , ' ' a . V . ' ' . - . mains? Shelly Holly from the University of Tulsa, said. ttStudents become aware and are conscious of the MBA Several representatives were upset that they didn't see a larger number of students outside of the business field show up, Mark Bandas, director of business place- ment, said. Bandas dispelled the myth that only business ttAnyone interested in business can get the degree," In a corporate study, in the long run, a successful manager for a business would hold a bachelorts degl'ee in humanities coupled with a MBA degree, Bandas me Nevertheless, the day allowed students to explO the possibilities the program and the different school ha ttI had planned to get to my MBA? senior She Stockton stated. ttAttending the program helped me n row down what schools Pm interested in. It,s a good 0 portunity to see what different schools have to offer.,, J une Sumel'lit Delta SI. presidenttp sional actlvl Laura Reisc hleson. JudF poole, Nan: Clarkston, b ,Jim Tichem Delta S1 Phil Reinke Morlan, Sh Row: Robe Greg Flesht Christina C Tim Sticke ney, Mark college? r, others 1er their y, those 1te man- tdminis- students g repre- ocus on directed , ivisions ther do- sa, said. e MBA y didn,t o usiness .s place- . usiness degreef, ? ccessful 3 degree I as men- explore hool had I Sherri t me nar- ,; 00d Opt fferf, h umerlin A head start for the future is provided by this represen- tative, Nancy Noth, as she discusses options beyond graduation With Ken Carow, 5L, and Matthew Zhong, SI'. Delta Slgma Pl tBusinessh Front Row: Kenney Hales, president, Juan Huntsberger, sr. vice president, Duane Chwascinski. vice president of pledge education,JohnLm1rent,vicepresidentot'pmi'es- sional activities, Leann Veit, vice president of committee management Second Row: Carol Hinshaw, Laura Reischling, Kelly Wilsnn. Gayla Glaspie. Kristine Kroencke. Pat Zahner, Angie Petreh Ellen Tum, blesnn. Judy Livesay. Tammy Durham Third Row: Sara Fuuch, advisor, Michelle Schrader, Janet Clay ponle. Nancy Dicks, Jacqueline Haaf, Lisa Willett. Peggy Langewisch, Mindy McCulchen. Brenda Clarkslnn. Steve Pennington Back Row: Debra Smith, Kim Tripp, Barbie Farnen, Jill Robb, Jill Salmon, Jim Tichenur, Brian Krippner, Robert Arnold. Janice Bandy, Jody Westhuff Delta Slgma Pl tBusinessh Front Row: Michael Ricker, treasurer, Dea Murrell. secretary. Phil Reinkemeyer, chancellor, Jeri Huffman, historian Second Row1Jim Williams, Becky Clayton. Kyle Morlan, Shaun Adams, Douglas Cavalli, Robin Mattingly, Jill Benton, Kim Carl, Deb Reinert Third Row: Robert Brummet, Jeff Manning, Allen Hanlin, Sherri Sprick, Jay Justmann, Debbie Mehrmann, Greg Flesher, Lynn Winner, Steve Brune Fourth Row: Scott Cassmeyer, Kim Logan, Bob Cormier. Christina Clark, Susan Fox, Traci Birchler. Mark Bandas, Brad Donaldson, Tony Hulsun Back Row: Tim Stickel, Tom Rauenbuehler, Kenneth Johnson, Brian Schmmm, Richard Wilson, Darrell MCChes- Hey. Mark Buschjost, Rich Wichmann, Christopher Treece sewog sguueq sewoa sguueg Career-orien ted studen ts such as Kevin Motz, $12, dis- cuss masteris degree pro- grams With the different re- presentatives. Education be- yond a bachelofs degree is growing in popularity. MBA Doy-2'M i Association of Black COllegianS Froxit Row: Orlandol'lfaylor. bresident, Staeinram, vice president, Tracey Tolson, secretiary,'DaVe Dansheu-y, treasurer Back Row: Jerri Covington, i Candace Moore. Heather Weeden, Deborah Crumes, Suzette Morton Spartans Front Row: Marty Steinbruegge, president, Shelli Flood, vice president, Catheririe Wood. secretary Back Row: Michele Moore, Bryan Bright, Bruce Whittle Association for Computing Machinery Front Row: Wayne.m1ey, sponsor; cm Carlson, president; Missy Tayloe, secretary Second Row: Janine 'Crist, Marc Robinson, Larry Mudd. Steven OlB'rien, Glenn Dickenson, Chris Hill aek Bo ' Pa l Bihm a e Dwyer Joe Lindsay, Normaii Edgington, FranktJurot h. Eugen Scha 242-Manuf GAMES lure industrial science majors to be members Separated by concrete and traffic, Barnett Hall sits atop a hill, isolated from the rest of campus. Distanceis not the only factor that isolated Barnett Hall. Changes from the ttFive-Year Planning Documentll confused stu- dents about which programs were being phased out. The Division of Industrial Science, housed in Bar- nett Hall, watched some programs phase out but others continued with only minor changes. Ralph Albin, assistant professor of industrial science, and 29 industrial science students formed an NMSU chapter of The Society of Manufacturing Engineers. The organization helped alleviate some of the questions sur- rounding the division. Both working professionals and students are members of the national organization. tiOne of the purposes of our organization is to make people aware that we are still around even with the changes? junior Rob Koechle said. Being a member of the organization will help stu- dents in the future, Koechle said. To entice industrialscir ence students to become members, the society empha' sized that the society is a basis to locate jobs. The organization also educated beyond college by in- forming members about new processes. November 1987 marked the first time the NMSU chapter applied fora charter from the national organization. ltThere are a lot of industrial science majors and 0H! organization encompasses all majors? junior Scott Pril- chard said. Membership also gave industrial science 1118' jors an opportunity to get to know others in the divisioIJ and a chance to study together. The society organized trips to a computer showif- Chicago and to John Deere in Ottumwa, Iowa. Several professionals also spoke at meetings. One of the main events the club was responsiblefO! was the Industrial Science Olympics, which providet competition and entertainment. Computer drafting, T0 botics demonstrations, games and carbon dioxide CaI were some of the activities at the olympics.V Michelle Blotevogt Indu secreta athorn Hamm 1C2 ers Hall sits istance is Changes 'used stu- d out. d in Bar- tut others 511 science, n NMSU heers. The tions sur- onals and tion. 3 to make with the help stu- strial sci- y empha- I ege by in- ber 1987 lied for 8 rs and 011r .cott Prit- ience ma- e division -r show in a. Several onsible for provide afting, TO' oxide CaIS - lotevogel pOOMnows uuor Computer graphics, such as the one studied by Rob KoechIe, jn, are available for use by the Society of Manu- facturing Engineers. The group was formed to better educate those in the indus- trial science field. Industrial Science Club Front Row: J. Michael Klotzbach, historian, Cynthia Brenneke, Secretary, Kevin Motz, vice president, Scott Pritchard, president, Charles Fritz, treasurer, Mark Hack- athorn, second vice president Second Row: Forrest Streigle, Dwight Fowler, Jennifer Weston, Kyle Hammes, Maureen Mack, Marty Taylor Third Row: Mark Eldridge, Brian Martz, Darryl Cochran, Jerry DeBoef, Michael Dunn, Kevin Trenhaile, Kyle King Back Row: Gary Hi1gendorf,Mark Doser, Robert Koechle, Barry Ledger, Monte Creger, E. Lee Bates, John Sapko MonufocTuring Enginee.' - 2 ll 3 Students rooked into Lambda Alpha Epsilon tCriminal J ustihei Front RowEAhthOnyzliorvatl-x, presxdght, , t Deborah Lein, secretary, Mark Edington Back Row: Craig Mackaxhara, Vice presrdent, Scott portraying chess pieces Suicide. A horrible action taken by desperate people when they think there is no easy way out. Despite the commercials, posters and other mental health publicityl a suicide was openly encouraged and witnessed on cam. pus Nov. 3. Not an act of protest against the five-year plan, instead, the stress factor resulting in suicide was a game that apparently had no end, a game of human chess. Members from campus organizations participated in the game by becoming the pawns, knights, rocks and kings. The black and the white teams were created, and the Kirk Gym floor was transformed into a gigantic chess Alpha Phi Sigma tCriminal Justicei Front Row: Deborah Lein, Susan Snyder, ' boar d Charles Frost, adviser Back Row: Mark Edington, president. Anthony Horvath The chessmen were systematically brought to Hf. piece by piece in the game. More than 40 people attende the event, which was sponsored by the Pershing Society during Homecoming Week. Scott Olsen, associate professor of education an chess team adviser, and freshmen Matthew Zacate wer then matched against each other. This was not the first time Zacate had been involvei in a human chess game; however, it was the first time h held power over the playing pieces. tilt was great to be in control of the pieces rather th being controlled? Zacate said. til knew Dr. Olsen woul be a great opponent; that is why I chose to go against him. , , x, I knew it would be a great game? president,Kcncdrowreasurehcuthe ' ,, i ' i i J 'L i . I a , w 3 Zacate won the game, because Olsen,s king commit- bership, Lisa Genthon,rbistorian, Max, B y y t L .t t t t . . BearMJoahhyHeimran',Michela?fihergyAn Wnl as , , 77 f t 3 ted su101de. . , hem DW'W' Karen K'mgem m"! M , L"? itThe game was running long? sophomore Dawn ' Wellington, social chairperson for the Pershing Society. said. itWe wanted the game to end in an hour, but both players were doing extremely well and the game finished with a suicide in about an hour and a half? I As a last-ditch-effort, Olsen ordered his king, senior Rafael Rodriguez, to end his life. ttBasically, I was told to lay down? Rodriguez said- ttI fell down on the floor to make it more dramatich to :ces 1te people aspite the publicity, i on cam- five-year :ide was a nan chess. cipated in rocks and rated, and untic chess :ht to life Battended 1g Society ation and icate were 0 involved 'st time he ather than sen would :ainst him. g commit- ,ore Dawn 1g Society, ', but both 1e finished ,ing, seniOr iguez said- lmaticf, V Any move can be made by Cheryl Feldewerth, 50., queen 111 the human chess game. A11 campus organizations were in- vited to participate in the game. Apoomnows uqor Pershing Society Front Row: Angela Kern, treasurer, Callen Fairchild, historian, Matthew Blotevogel, president, Mark Smith, vice president. Gwen Aslakson, secretary Second Row: Karla Steele, Julia Spirk, Tricia Lillygren, Sarah Hartmann, Jackie Hoover, Branko Veselic, Kevin Kuebler, Deborah Crumes, Michelle Schrader Third Row: Kristin Lesseig, Carla Scheidt, Dawn Wellington, Julie Bauer, Pamela Phillips. Elizabeth Dunne, Sue Steinhauser, Lori Payne, Sheila Duncan Back Row: Karen Klingemann, Linda Scheffer, Karen Schroeder, Darrin Griffin, Kurt Haas, Kenneth Med- er, Doug Williams, Jeff Poe, Darrell Missey DOOMIIOLUS uuor Anticipating advancement of their first playing piece is the White team. The chess game became so long that one of the kings committed suicide to end it. Human Chess - 2 4 5 Universxty Ushers Front Row: Sharry Eakina, captairi; Debra Sinit Ca ble Second Row: Michelle LePorte. Kim Knhst, Theresa Willet. Julie Miilef, Laura Bordewick Back Row: Tracy King, Sheila Kerr. Jennifer Carter. Dana Rogers Campus Gold Front Row: Teresa McCartney, president, Jill Baldwin, vice president, Tammy Ethan, secretarthi-easurer Second Row: Minette Sternke, Kris Graves, Tami Christman, Annie Moots Back Row: Carolyn Sprehe. Ellen Benedix, Judy Howerton. adviser HELP Volunteers are available; to answer questions Army recruits have drill sergeants, industrial work. ers have supervisors and corporate executives have boards of trustees. All sectors of the population seem to have some higher authority to provide a sense of direc- tion. But what about undecided freshmen who are not the advisees of a particular division? Undecided students are not forgotten, but instead are guided through Academic Planning Services, the Ca- reer Planning and Placements Center, and most intensiv- ely, by peer counselors. Stationed in the Robert L. Mc- Kinney Center, peer counselors were each assigned to 20 students with undecided majors. From there, the peer counselors were in charge of contacting the students. However, their main point wasnt to push the students into a decision, but to encour- age students to come to the center. ttIt isntt to pressure students into deciding what they t want to major in right away, but to show them what is 3 here to help them in that decision," senior Ellen White, a peer counselor, said. Aside from providing information pertaining to car- eers and majors, the peer counselors helped to discuss the pros and the cons of different majors, to discover what the studentts interests are and to discuss the options. As an added bonus, the peer counselors introduced the students to Sigi Plus, a computer system that allows the advisees to self-assess their interests. Besides advising students about the future, they also had to help the newcomers enroll into classes for the spring semester. ttWe really had to help with registration? sophO' more Kim Tuttle said. ttThe freshman registered by mail this summer, so they didntt know how to register." ttWe try to be available for any student who has ques- tions or problems with career or major decisions? serlior Dan Kragt said. V cond Row Klm supervisor, Dan Kragt. Ellen White,Se Isa Endicutt , Peer Counselors - 2 '1 7 long With ded by L IS provi Valen tine, jr., to Chris Culling, ft. m 1' turns to K LiveI y con verse tion 3 academic help Kristin 0955 839 idance, Kim Tuttle '1 SO H'ipp, Connie Artz, Lisa Valentine, Jean Pfeifer Back Row: Karla eer Counselors Front Row: Jimmy Tung, Kathi Ruudehush Tuttle, 50., for help with her computer program. u g g .m .m S Julie Harrison, M 051 y, 00:35 mOBQ ., . VX K . ntens1v- L. Mc- encour- 11 work- as have seem to the Ca- i direc- Chess Club Front Row: Brian Beauchamp, Steve NealonJodd Wolfe ' V adviser, Robert ParryJoe. Bindsay, Matthew Zacam . Tai Chi Club Front Row: Pamela Weems, secretary, April Goerlic'h vice president, Hartono Salim, co-president, Kirt Malone, co-president Second Row: En Mow Chino, instructor, Dolly Ann Peek, Lynn Marie Parker, Shaun Reeder, Greg Siering Back Row: Julie Bextermil'ler, Harlyn Schott, Edward Adair, Mark Edington ' Cheerleaders Front'Ro MonieaanlelleriCh ine Funke, Malt gamma, creates avalanche of skiing enthusiasts Imagine yourself tackling the challenging slopes of Breckenridge, Copper Mountain or Keystone. After a full day of skiing, you catch the shuttle bus that takes y0u from the slopes to your condo. There, a soothing J acuzzi awaits you. By 8 p.m., you are ready for some of Colora- dois nightlife, but you are sure to be in bed by 10:30 pm. in order to be rested up to go hit the slopes another day. This described a typical day during one of the Ski Clubts spring break excursions. For junior Michael Per- kins, president, skiing beat the beach any day. 01 like the beach, but Pd rather go skiing? Perkins said. 0It gives you something to do instead of being lazy and lying around all day? Students joined the club throughout the year for a $5 fee. The price didnit cover the cost of the ski trips, but the club worked to make the excursions affordable for ev- eryone. Perkins and senior Dan Peters, vice president, were both ski instructors at Rainbow Basin, located a few miles southwest of Kirksville. During the year, the resort changed management. Perkins was excited about the new management, who have tried to solve the problems posed by dissatisfied customers. 0A lot of people werenit happy with their ski lessons or just the overall atmosphere with the place? said Per- kins. 01 think it will be much better this year? In addition to four new snow guns, which allowed all five slopes to be used, Rainbow Basin also increased its reservoir capacity. It increased from 300,000 gallons to 3.5 million gallons, providing water to make as mUCh snow as needed. The Ski Club planned to travel to Breckenridge, the Copper Mountain area and possibly a weekend excursion to an Iowa or Wisconsin slope. Of course they didnTt ovef' look the slopes Kirksville had to offer and planned to C0" ordinate one or two ski nights for membersN Loretta Stotts lopes of :er a full ,kes you J acuzzi Colora- ':30 pm. her day. the Ski ael Per- Perkins ing lazy -ar for a I ips, but e for ev- nt, were ew miles e resort the new 5 posed i lessons aid Per- 7 lowed all eased itS allons t0 as much idge, the xcursion in,t over' 1 ed to 00' a Stotts A Wipe-out is no problem for Mike Perkins, jn, as he enjoys the moun tain skiing of Breck- enridge. The Ski Club plans a ski trip to Colorado each spring break. uouJAJJeg SIDJQ poomuoms uuor 2 m X? Ski Club Front Row: Michael Perkins, president, Daniel Peters, vice president. Kim Castelln, secretary A crisp, cold da y is perfect for skiing at Rainbow Basin. Da- vid Browning, fn, took advan- tage ofa free afternoon and hit the slopes. Rainbow Basin - 2 4 Q Health and Exercise Science Majors Club Front Row: Lesley Kellison, president, Kevin Hammes, vice president, Gina Beasley. secretary, Kris Baker, publicity eh'airperson, Cara Chickering, social chairperson, Brian Azinger, treasurer Second Bow: Larry Boleach, adviser, Robin Iven, Angie Giboney, Jill Power, Tammy McDonnell, Lorna Clithern, Beth Folsom, Sherry Wulff, Cheryl Tucker, adviser, Jenna Tucker Back Row: David Johnson. Mike Smargiassi, Lane Schurr, Brad Kerr, Larry Nute. Suann Bower, Brenda Reiling Purple Pride Front Row: Kristi McKinney, Tammy Frye. Nancy Heusmann. Kristy Klinger- man, Janet Morlan, Angie Briscoe, Sherri Agee Back Row: Cathie Berent, Tracy Comstock, Laura Lindsay, Anne McKern, Rebecca Welge, Robin Mattingly. Rugby Club Front Row: Bryan Hunt, treasurer, Tim Tribble, president. ThomasDohyns, huh- . lic relations Second Row: Eddie Keturakis, David Krogmann, Robert Belle ' DavidAllie; Tem l l t l l Juracka. Jim Campbell, Chris Geisert l 220 - Showgirls Carroll Back Row: Martin Stansbury, Mark Sperry; Norekt NeWman. Mi etphale,kllqh l t? a ll Performers sparkle through practice For many students the highlight of an NMSU bas. ketball game was not a slam dunk or a tie-breaking shot at the buzzer, but rather a group of performers that occa- sionally treated them to a sight-and-sound extravaganza during halftime. For many, the Showgirls were the high- light of the basketball game. The Showgirls performed dance routines at six home basketball games, each one different and choreographed by individual squad members. But despite common be- lief, the Showgirls are not associated with the college. ttWe talked to the University, and they feel that we donlt perform enough to be a campus organization? se- nior Dawn Porter, captain, said. ttThe college doesn't want to recognize us or help us out in any way." ttWe support them by performing at the basketball games," sophomore Beth Fitch, secretary, said. tlI think we should be a campus organization? Although the Showgirls are not sponsored by the col- lege, they have been able to continue because of the finan- cial support from McDonaldls for the last three years. The routines they perform may appear simple, but are actually very intricate and difficult. Making the squad is an accomplishment in itself. ltWe had over 90 girls try out, and I could only pick 24 and four alternates so there was a lot of tough competi- tion? Porter said. In order to execute the routines properly, the ShOW- girls practiced four to six days a week for an hour and a half at a time. ltThe first time I performed I thought tgosh, look at all those peoplef but I enjoy it now? sophomore Beth McGuire said. ltIt keeps me occupied, and Ilve met alot of new people and made a lot of new friends? Besides performing at basketball games, the squad performed at various functions such as the Homecoming parade, a Brookfield High School basketball game and a United Way fund driveV Gerry Tritz EU has- ng shot at occa- zaganza 1e high- ix home graphed non be- ollege. that we on? se- doesn,t sketball 1 think v the col- 1e finan- a years. Lple, but King the mly pick competi' 1e ShOW' 101.11' and 1, look at ore Beth met a10t he squad lecomlng ;ame an ury TritZ snuuea sewoa Unique dance steps are done by Janet Moore, jr., and Stacie LittreII, 50., dur- ing the Homecoming pep ral- Iy. The Showgirls perform during halftime at home bas- ketball games. Showgirls Front Row: Stacie Littrell, assistant treasurer, Janet Moore, co-captain, Dawn Porter, captain, Beth Fitch secretary Second Row: Pam Osborne, Rochelle Amundson, Gayle Rounds, Kelly Bruso, Natalie Kim, Kathy Relling, Suzi Walch Third Row: Lynn Schneider, Vicki Jensen, Jennifer Melton, Heidi Huseman, Deborah Price, Jennifer Wilson, Kristi Easley, Beth McGuire Back Row: Gail Jung, Pamela Phillips, Amy Durham, Diane Keller, Karen Kreutztrager sewog SIUUGQ At an angle, the Showgirls shine. Many hours are spent rehearsing to provide a dif- ferent routine each time they perform. Showgirls - 22 '1 i. x ??HseTe???Frgt11033313:Iebffaaelsdvgihe'svixemrfl:30;:agtgfgg;n?;Row Tr; y Y ,1 Reserves let StUdentS t achieve their potential Brown, Brian Helms. James Ware Dawn has yet to rise on this Saturday morning. While their friends sleep snug in warm beds, young adults wallow through a half-frozen creek bed. These men and women are reservists on maneuvers. More than 60 students on campus work as members of the Reserves and National Guard representing all four branches of service: Army, Navy, Air Force and Marines. Some joined out of a sense of loyalty. ttI joined because I felt it was my duty as a citizen, and I had great respect and admiration for the many Ma- rines that had served and died in making this country pCannoneers Front Row: Stephanie Jones; conimander, Dawn Riedemanh,:assistami'com-,, , ,. greaty sophomore Krlstopher Battlesi a Manne lance wander, ltogerfrebo, adviser Second Row: Candace Moore, Clint McDonald, Karin Heile Back ' corporal, sald, Row: Chm Hm' Chmmb" 8mm ' y' i ' For those who feel they can accept the challenge and meet the demands, students pointed out the benefits of joining. tiYou get to do things you wouldnt normally get to do? freshman Christian Schwandtner said. Reserves re- ceived helicopter and rifle training. Guard and Reserve members are entitled to a $140- a-month educational stipend after they have completed 180 days of training and if they are enrolled full time. This is in addition to the regular monthly paycheck of around $100. Other scholarships and stipends were avail- able. A11 reservists and guardsmen were required to main- tain the rigid physical standards of their active duty counterparts. Members of NMSU,s ROTC trained five days a week. The regime covers physical training in ev- erything from basic calisthenics to organized sports such as basketball. An emphasis on academics encouraged students to continue their education and to seek officer commissions- All branches require at least a four-year degree to become an officer. Many students currently in the military Said they plan to become officers some day. For now, though, student Reservists and Guard members plan to continue their monthly treks by air. land and sea. h Kathie Cupp .1 orning. : adults euvers. bers of 111 four larines. citizen, ,ny Ma- :ountry e lance age and nefits of y get to rves re- a $140- npleted L11 time. :heck of re avail- ;0 main- Ve duty ned five g in eV- .rts such dents '00 missions- , become ,ary Said 1 Guard a by air, 9 Cupp With a little help from juniors Mark Stanley, and Darrel Gregg, Christie McLaughlin, sr., makes it over the W311. The weekend ga we the students a taste of military life. Advanced ROTC: Front Row: Major Jack Lambrecht, Captain Hans Estes, Devin Ruhl, Martha Steinbruegge, Bryan Carter Second Row: Michelle Powers, Kellie Huff, Debra Romans, Darren King, Kelli McCane, Douglas Evans, Michael Stagoski, Brian Johanpeter, Cindy Eason Third Row: Christopher Smead, Keith Gudehus. Darrell Gregg. James Hall, Doug Tuttle, Christopher Hric, Robin Thomas, Keith Swailes Back Row: Lon Harrelson, Brian Pearl, Jerald Roberts, Robert Kastler, Tum Jumps, Bill Kephart, Tracy Brown. sema suoH 39:33 suoH ! A prickly situation is faced by Tom Jumps, jr., as be under- gOes a drill during the Obstacle Course. This course was held at Fort Leonard Wood. Reserves - 223 Campus Christian Fellowship From Re Marthoung, lpresi e bresident,Greg Lane, ecrctary,AngV McK'mieymf Leif Pgujl Warning! beard representative, lot: Hclz rtcamput ministc Ki kMullenmca ' Gretchen Pciffcr, Molly nine , Kelly Fruin Dons Wu, ElaineiBao. Randi Fish. Cynthia Rohuck, Dec McCormack. Susan Morri. Melissa Hum chcllc Schradcr Back Row: Anita Bone, Cindy Nelsen. Ramsey Hemedi, Rob Ridgway; Den Grif- H - fin, Michael Kiotzbach . Campus Crusade for Christ Front Row: James Pitney, president, RichiSIinithmice presi-i dent, Ellen Dykas. secretary. David Bergcvin, treasurer Second Row: Julianna Baumann, Serena Fuller. Daisy Jessen, Dianne Sweeney, Anne Willis. Karen Hoaglin, Paul Haag Third Row: Stel- Iona Schelp,Cynthia lsracl.Sharon BrugiOni, Becky ShafferyKatie Cyphers, Mary GracetG-ieslcr. i John Weber Back Row: Julie Cramer, chcsa Schieber, KatieiBaker; Cind Nel on. StephApie , Jones. Mark Willis, Mark Hasler Christian singer rocks in a packed auditoriu Sporting black cowboy boots, faded jeans and a sp ' kling silver shirt, David Meece ran onto a stage filled w' smoke, lights, equipment and band members. Red, gre ; orange, yellow and blue lights flashed, while the audien screamed and cheered when Meece appeared to fini what turned out to be a three-hour concert of Christi at music. Returning for the second year in a row, David Mee rock-n-rolled more than 1,300 concert-goers Oct. 24H Baldwin Auditorium. When the Baptist Student oUnn invited Meece back, he a reed to perform here on again. Instead of the single grand piano Meece used for v one man show last year, this time he brought along entire band plus two up-and-coming Christian rock 3 for his Candle in the Rain tour. iiOn the whole the concert was great? sophomo Rod Hutchinson remarked. iiKim Boyce started withtul dance tracks of today and then Morgan Cryar came on with more mainstream rock Then David Meece summed it all up? tiIt doesnit matter what style of music you listen to; music isnit right or wrong? Meece explained. tiMusii is a language. It can get through where spoken word hasnit. It is beautiful in that the performer can specifi who it is geared toward? The Christian musician got inspiration for his songs from personal experiences and Biblical scriptures. Through his songs, including those on itCandle in the Rain? his ninth album, Meece communicated the WP kings of God and carried the theme throughout the entire concert. til love the message of the concert? freshman Gm Persinger said. iiNo matter how bad things are going 1'01 you, God is always gonna be there for you." V Darcy M3310 Bapti Caliuns Outreac i'ithxh v i .mhh d a spar- lled With d, green, audience to finish 3hristian id Meece 3 ct. 24 in at Union ere once ad for his along his rock stars tphomore 1 With the t came on a summed you listen d, ttMusic ken word in specify r his songS ;criptureS. dle in the i the WOP ,the entire 9 going for h rcy Maile mewem MA . e w- m teeuwAkuKx'iW-quWhe-muve Mum e Number one in the hearts of his fans, David Meece in- spires the capacity crowd With his lyrics of love and faith. Aided by the young daugh- ter of the second warmup artist Morgan Coyer, Kim Boyce readies the audience for the main attraction. sewoa sguueg sawoa snuueg g it, BaptiSt Student Union Front Row: Darren King, fellowship chairman, Cheryl Rubh, cmmmunh KGIWHN Chairman Darrell Missev, president, Andrea Schalk, discipleship chairman, Melinda Clement, '"Jireuch chairman Second Row: Keith Carmichael, Jerry Carmichael, Tim Raines. Imri Timmuns, Emmi? Hil'mnv KHIY WHWW Chris Sthnler, Kelley Heins, Nancy Hertenstein. Grace Carmichael. Brian PFmit-haej Third ROW: Rim Callaghan Alethea Ware, Rehecca Arthaud, Dawn Finn, Dana Rehwinkcl, Jill!" WPMKT hfFLVSlal H21kcr,Slephtmic Farmer Fourth Row: Michele Nichols, Katherine SimmnnS, Vij ll" 5hedmn, Julie Punish. Tracy Scholle, Kathi Rnudehush. Lisa Latham, Rilu Ballard Back Row: ,,,lrJl:lly haml'urd, Dunn Hillmun, Damon Cluts, David Easterday, Keenan O'Brien, Monique Stokes, krlsr h 4 'Hmun Scott Panes Baptist Student Union Front Row: Lisa Humphrey, Patty McBride. Melody Dodd, Rhoda Caquennit'cr Mayes, Greg Lane, Shannon Helvig,Jx1dith Polly Second Row: Doug Rucker. Darren Malt rev, Trish Rogers, James Cnvey, Kim Floyd, Curt Erwin, David Burton, Phil McIntosh Third How: Debbie Hummel, April Goerlich, Lisa Brill, Jeff Hertzler, Nathan Muzingu, David Green, Frail; Mackr aman, Juhn Melton Back Row: Clinton Welch, Brian Massey, Brad Massey, Dun McCain, Jeff Baghv. Vi: David Meece - 225 Amnesty International Front Row: Teri Siweck, president, Bekki Lee, vice presidentr Kathleen Tripp, secretary, Brian White, treasurer Second Row: Pam Neys, Angie Lindahl, Kari Schmidt. Eric Chamberlain, Sharon Murphy, Ric Holt Back Row: J in Rhodes, Sue Steinhauser. Monica Lurtz, Amy Walter; Tom Rauenbuehlcr, Jack Bratich. v: ,v Students for Life Front Row: Lori Heschke, co-president, Michelle LePone, cuspresident, Don Kangas. sponsor Second Row: Laura Dickmann. Anne Hamtil, Donna. Lubbe Back Row: Grady Miller, Gina Giovanoni, Brian Deevers Newman Center Front Row: Brenda Clarkston, president, Scott Evanoski, vicekpresident a Second Row: Melinda Meyer, Tammy Earhart, Angie Giboney, Anita Smith, Donna Flawers, Mi- chelle LePorte, Theresa Timbro'ok Third Row: JennielvDuran; Kathleehfsheehan, Tammy" H l Borgmeyer, Jackie Hoe", Rhonda Gr'uenloh, Donna Scheulen Fourth Row: Deiek Erhart, Stein: Nealon, Joel'Frascht, Karl Spuhle, Ray Blumenkemper, Michael Sanders.kEllexi Benedix Back Row: Charles Zimmer, Michele! Hhohlneister, Michael Blumenkemper; M rk C mm gs, Evelyn t Bone, Chris Cordes 226- Religiousl Houses , EARTH Religious houses are a place to call home Every year students must decide whether to live on or off campus, whether to stay in the residence hallsor seek an apartment of their own. However, there is anoth. er choice, religious houses. The Lutheran Student House, Campus Christian Fellowship, Wesley House and Cornerstone all provide a cost efficient, homey living arrangement within areli- gious setting. tilt is a really nice environment? senior Diane Renno said. this like one big family? , Renno lived in the Lutheran Student House for tile past two years. i: At Cornerstone, the Catholic equivalent, eights - dents must go through an interview process similar: that at the Lutheran Student House. Those permit to stay there paid about $90 plus utilities monthly. Campus Christian Fellowship required no stipula- tions for its residents. As many as five men and five W0 - en can live at CCF for less than $90 a month. tt1 like the fellowship? junior J im Dvorak explain ttIt is a chance to talk with many people about proble and it is a chance to counsel others? While living at Wesley House, the residents acted peer counselors for other members of the religious org ' zation. Students living at Wesley House had more Sp than the residence halls offered. itIt is just like being at home because there is m room? sophomore Steve Lieske said. liIt is like com. home after class? The only requirement at Wesley House is that S dents had been active in Wesley for one semester befo residing there. Religious organizations such as theseol fered students and the residents planned activities all meetings in the houses. Most of the activities were Col tained to the first floor so that the tenants could rema- in their rooms without being disturbed. Being around people that all have something in 001' mom is the biggest advantage to religious housing-A though it is not for everyone, it did seem to be a was0 able alternative for some studentsV e e 0 live on halls or is anoth- hristian provide tin a reli- ne Renno se for the zight stu- imilar t0 yermitted lthly. 1 stipula- 7ive wom- xplained. iroblems, 5 acted as 1s organl- ore space e is more e coming that stU- ;er before these 0f- zities and were con- id remain 1g in com- 1sing. A1' a reason- X i All the conveniences of home are utilized by Teresa Kaiser, sr. One disadvan tage of living off-campus 1's hav- ing to do the dishes. Lutheran Student Movement Front Row: Alan Junck, vice president, Gina Wehmeyer, treasurer, Doug Chinberg, vicar Cheryl Maki president, Diane Renno, secretary Second Row: Gail Duenckel Elizabeth Jardine, Susan Boone, Tonya Beltz, Teresa Kaiser Mary Oman Back Row: Me- lanie Breaker, Jerome Dusek, Martin Yoakum, Bob Singleton, Terry Sittig sewog sguueQ A home-Iike atmosphere is created at the Lutheran Stu- dent House. Tonya Beltz, sr., and Doug Chinburg, Vicar, re- lax in the living room after classes. infirm 111 X 1 $wg 5H , mxxsamimiw h' A V muwmm sewog sguueQ Religious Houses - 227 Wesley House From Row: Alan Cogswell, eampusk minister, Lihda P'layleI preside t, Steve s Lieske, vice president, Kathy Kerns, secretary Se'corid Rongam-my Hill, Benny Me se Rois; lyn Ludwig, Sheila Smith, Rosemary Smith, Sheri Rohlfing Back Row: Steven OtBrien, Marty Steinbruegge, Carolyn Kettlcr, Rod Hutchinson, Alan Bergfield Bridges to International Friendship Front Row: J ohn Condra, president, Linda Wil- liams, vice president of public relations, Jennifer Barton, treasurer, Steve Schmitt, vice president of membershipSecond Row: Jennifer Lynch, Juilan Lung, Tanya Finley, Zahra S. Baalnwi. Jenny Chang, Motoko Morita, Chin-feng Joy Fan, 'Yi-Ling Baa, Sue Steinhausmole Woodcox Third Row: Barbara Conner, Sachiko Tsuboi, Yu-Lien Chiou, Sarah Hartma , olin Lee, YiheLing ' Lu, Mifdina Baalawi, Ih-ristina H-sing, Andrea Maciel, Olafut Amason Fourth Row: Ryuzo Kanetoshi, Vernon Lewis, Gretchen Sigh". Ania! Allagabo, Amy Hilbert, Angie Petra, Tegesa MaCartney, Amanda Thompson, April Phillips Back Row: Kazuo Nakayama, Steve Pennington, Luis Clavijo, Bosco Dtsilva, Scott Mullins, Satoshi Tsnha. Yoshifusa Yokota, Jack Bratich, David Crawford , ' ' , ' ' , .3 Foreign students help others view the world Wearing a kimono and slippers, a slim figured woman with a painted white face moved gracefully to. ward the Student Union Building. With effort, she carefully maneuvered up the stairs to the Georgian Room in the SUB. It was 7:15 p.m., and she was late for International Night. The event, sponsored by the International Club on Nov. 18, displayed different cultures and heritages to others. ttIt is nice to let people know our cultures and what we do? junior Costa Rican Gerardo Rojas - Gomez said. ttThey like to know but donlt have the opportunity." The organizational committee, headed by Rojas, decided on entertainment from each country, eithera native song or a play or skit or some sort. One student from each country also put a push pin on a world map to show his place of origin. ttEverybody liked the entertainment very muchf, freshman Bushra Haque from Bangladesh, said. ttThey appreciated it? The Bangladesh sang a Bengali song, the Taiwan- ese demonstrated calligaphy and the Japanese dia- played origami. The students also had their own table to display artifacts and brochures from their native homelands. To notify students advertisements were used 011 KTUF, in the Index, Northeast Today and on posters. In addition, invitations were sent to area high schools- President Andrew Annuar was pleased with the turnout. ttWe had about 100 people there, including guest speakers and faculty having contact with foreign exchange students? Countries represented at the event included Togo, Bangladesh, Malaysia, Sri Lanka, United Arab Emi' rates, Turkey, Taiwan, Sudan, Kenya, J apan and Costa Rica. w Becky Elliott Lelp nld rn figured cefully to- :ffort, she Georgian e was late .211 Club on eritages to s and what omez said. tortunity? by ROjasy ry, either a ne student world map ary much? Laid. Whey 1e Taiwan- tanese diS- r own table heir native are used on on posters. igh schools- :d with the - including '7 vith foreign luded TogfL Arab Eml' n and COSta cky Elliott Showing off their national costumes are Motoko Morita, fn, and Sotosbi Tsuha, sr. In- ternational Night gave the American students and faculty 3 chance to experience differ- ' ; 3 ent cultures. International Club Front Row: Ann McEndarfer, adviser, Priyantha Kalupahana, treasurer, i Gerardo Rojas-Gomez, vice president, Andrew Mohd. Annuar. secretary Second Row: Elaine Bao, Bushra Haque, Motoko Morita, Sachiko Tsuboi, Tami Christman, Medina Baalawi, Teresa McCart- 1 my Third Row: Teresa Mueller, Satoshi Tsuha, Fanson Kidwaro, Sheanath De Soysa, Kazuo Na- 1 kayama, Naomal Vidyasagara Back Row: Harsha De Silva, Ryuzo Kanetoshi, Delwar Hossain Khan, ; Mary French, Andrea Maciel, Yoshifusa Yokota USOLGUDX oznAu Foreign and American stu- 1 dents gather to discuss their countryis different customs. The night, sponsored by the . f International Club was de- i signed to bring aII cultures : ; closer together. gusowuox oznlxd InTernoTionol Night - 229 A variety of sororities are represented by Wendy Stin- son, fit, Cathy Bruns, fr., and Stacey Conley, sr., at aju- m'or panheHenic meeting. The group was formed to create a better understand- ing of greek life. Panhellenic Council Front Row: Jeanne White, president, Karen Walker. vice president of rush Back Row: Kerry Porter, vice president of scholarship, Stacey Conley, treasurer, Rochelle Amundson, secretary Councif Created Unify itSome of the older students dont understand Panhellenic tCounciD," senior Stacy Conley, Panhellenic Council treasurer, said. iiThey know it means imany Greeks? They under- stand that, but they don,t under- stand they, as individuals, are part of Panhellenic? Because of a lack of awareness among the members, the newly- created Junior Panhellenic Council helped pledges under- stand how the larger Greek body functions. The best way to ac- complish that, Conley said, was for the pledges to form their own panhellenic body and learn how it works. iiIt is a way to get the pledges involved in the Panhellenic Council right from the beginning through our own council? fresh- man Amy Lawrence, president, said. By forming the small-scaled organizational body, the mem- bers started to learn about how the Greek system operates. uWe let the pledges know the Council is here to help them get through rush and to learn what the Panhellenic Council is about and what it has to offer? fresh- man Wendy Stinson, treasurer, said. uWe are getting through to most people, but hopefully next year it will be even more success- fulfl The junior council works much the same way as the Pan- hellenic Council. One delegate from each of the five sororities is elected in the fall to hold an office. The officers rotated an- nually in order to have each so- rority equally represented. - The recent president of the council was an Alpha Sigma Tau a social sorority member; in the fall, a member from a different if sorority would be elected to fill the position. The sorority that .E; had a member represented as president on the junior council ii would hold the presidency the next year in the Panhellenic ' Council. This system allowed I: pledges to be more aware when " their specific sorority would be in charge. liThe Junior Panhellenic Coun- 1 oil provides leadership roles and gets the pledges to work togeth- er? junior Jeanne White, presi- .e dent said. tiHopefully, this will lead to a stronger Panhellenic CouncilflT Michelle Cassmeyer John Smollwood 1. of the na Tau in the fferent . to fill ;y that .ted as :ouncil Icy the tellenic lllOWBd B when mld be Coun- les and togeth- , presi- his will 1elleniC mex x $$$$ x All smiles are seen at a Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority pledge activity. Sus- an Bucbe, sr., and pledge Becks Cook, 50., show their Sigma spirit. Tau Omega Front Row: Jeffrey Kiefer, secretary, Scott Braddock, president, David Carnley, vice president, Joe Gully, treasurer Second Row: David Gilt- ner, Lawrence Lehr, J. Michael Ribas, Keith Conant, Jim Davis, Eric Brown, Tom Wright Third Row: Jeffrey Ash- by, Scott Kindelsperger, James Wells, Brian White, Rob- ert Cook, Brian Bidleman Back Row: Gregory Duenow, Neil Oliver, JR. Schott, Michael Sowers, Tom Jumps, Brett Moore Interfraternity Council Front Row: Scot Buker, president, Monte May, vice president, Hollice Clark, treasurer, Joe Alexander, secretary Second Row: Mark Brooks, Jim McHugh,BillKesse1, Dan Smith Back Row: Steve Benson, John Wittg, assistant adviser, Kent Hammond, John Schafer Junior Panhellenic - 234 Canes and feet a-tappint Woody Jones, fn, Gilford Adair, SL, and Chris Hollow- ay, sr. Hmarch down" in Kirk Gym. 3' E w er Black Pan-Hellenic Council Front Row: Chris Holloway. treasurer. Judy Harris, president, Tiffa- ny Moore, secretary, Kenneth Johnson, vice president Second Row: Christy Reed. Andre Woodard, Carnetta Chalmers. William Smith, Felicia Thomas. Back Row: Woody Jones, Pearl Smitht Gilford Adair, Felishia Hunt- JTeep jn perfect Step A cane, a top hat, fancy footwork and a thumpity- thump-thump accompanied a brisk chill in the November air. The return of Frosty the Snowman might have seemed appropriate for the late date of Homecoming, but these sounds and objects set the stage for en- tertainment much different from snow sculptures. Stomping and assorted props were part of the Battle of the Gold. Sigma Gamma Rho, a black social sorority, sponsored the Black Greek Marchdown Nov. 7, as part of Homecoming. The marchdown is an annual event sponsored by black Greeks on a rotating basis. Greeks from other Missouri universities are invited to compete in various categories. iiThe marchdown is like a tal- ent show for black Greeks? ju- nior Christy Reed, president of Alpha Kapa Alpha, said. iiEach organization has a personality or image projected during the show. To fully understand the image you have to be acquainted with the organization? The competition was some- what limited this year as Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity from Uni- versity of Missouri-Rolla was the only organization to compete in addition to local talent. Alpha Kappa Alpha was the only local sorority to enter. The Kappa Sweethearts and Alpha Phi Al- pha, Inc. captured the Best Lo- cal Lili Sis and Best Local Fra- ternity honors. tiThe guys have a tendency to be more outgoing and project strength and energy while the girls are more prissy and conformed just because they are female? sophomore Felishia Hunter, president of Sigma Gamma Rho, said. About 150 people paid to see the event, which was not only a competition but a fund-raiser as well with a one dollar admission charge. iiThe people who came en- joyed seeing the organizations perform and the participants en- joyed performing," Hunter said. The rhythmic combination of marching, chanting and dancing merged to create an entertain- ment form comparably equal to the living version of Frosty the Snowman. Despite the meager participation of other universi- ties, the black Greeks thumped and marched competition and entertainment for the Battle of the Gold and an audience, isolat- ed from the November chill in- side Kirk GymN Michelle Blotevogel 232 - Greek Marchdown semog sluuea Ending a displa y of slick Ipoyes, Andre Woodard, 50., Emshes Kappa Alpha Psiis routine at the annual Battle Of the Gold. Alpha Phi Alpha Front Row: Kenneth Johnson, v1ce president,Wi1iam D. Smith, president, Thomas Pick- ens, secretary sewoa sguuea Alpha Angels Front Row: Nixietta Miles, Sgt. at arms, Heather Weeden, corresponding secretary, Ro- chelle Calhoun, treasurer, Mary Beth Kuehl, secretary Back Row: Tammy Durham, Sherrone Beatty, Orinthia Theresa Montague, Sharon Lynette Beatty, Annice Bat- tle Greek Marchdown - 233 Weeb proved Honesty, openness and a straightforward manner are the qualities represented by Mr. Sigma Gamma Rho, a person se- lected because of his ability to be an asset to the social sorority. Freshman William Thurman received the honor during Sigma Gamma Rho Founderls Week Nov. 8-14. The sorority spon- sored activities throughout the week to honor the members of the court and ended the week by announcing the titles of the court members. The week was held in conjunc- tion with the national Sigma Gamma Rho Founders Day Nov. 12, and the events were co- ordinated by the sororityls two members, senior Tiffany Moore and sophomore Felishia Hunter. liBecause there are only two of us, the week is very tiresome and exhausting, but also fun? Hunt- er, president, said. The first event of the week was a rush party Nov. 8 to inform prospective members about be- coming a Gammette tpre- pledgel. Initiation was held dur- ing Founderls Week for the first time. One Gammette and two Rhomeos tthe little brother, male support groupl were ini- tiated later in the week. A seminar titled ilSpotlight on Youll focused on personal faith, self-esteem and self-relaxation. Minority counselor Dwayne Smith, Anna Shouse, assistant professor of communication, and Thomas Moore participated in the forum. The sorority members chose the court for the week and cen- tered many of the weeks activi- ties around those four members. They were honored with a night of bowling and pizza, a Foun- derls Day dinner and a party be- fore announcing the winners at the 17th annual Blue and Gold Ball. Junior Kenneth Johnson, pftflling an Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity member, was announced to be Mr. Blue and Gold t3rd placel. Mr. Delta Kappa l2nd placel was a tie between senior Darrin Blair of Omega Psi Phi and freshman Woodrow Jones of Kappa Alpha Psi. J ones was also named Mr. Tuxedo. ltI was honored to receive this title," J ones said. ill thought the sorority did a good job organiz- ing every thing by themselves since there were only two of them? Thurman, a Rhomeo, received first place and received free ad- mittance to all Sigma Gamma Rho parties and events for a year. Although the sorority is small in number, the members of the court agreed that the weeks ac- tivities created for them were enjoyable for contestents and so- ciety membersN Michelle Blotevogel p. l ire Sigma Gamma Rho Front Row: Tiffany Moore, anti-basileus, Felishia Hunter, hasileus Back Row: Wile liam Smith, rhomeo, Daryl Jones. rhomeo z,a 234 - Founder's Week A reunion is held during the Blue and Gold 8311. F elishia Hunter, jn, Tiffany Moore, sr., Wi111'am Smith, sr., Susan Tyding and Bernee Kennedy, aIumni get together before the dance. John Smallwot. Discu ties, I an Cr dance and C of Sig derls .- V , . .7 ... .. . . , J, "A . .. L-V. , . , .- , . , V , , Vnmmv..,,....,v.v -7; .. ... Kappa Alpha Psi and Kappa Sweet- hearts Front Row: Gilford Adair, polemarch, Chris Holloway, dean of pledges, Andre Woodard, vice polar march, Woody Jones, keeper of records Back Row: Ra- chel Burns, president, Audrey Redd, treasurer, Tammy Spriggs, vice president, Victoria Parker, secretary Alpha Kappa Alpha Front Row: Felicia Thomas, public relations director, Christy Reed, president, Sav- itria Gibson, vice president Back Row: Carnetta V. Chal- mers, treasurer, Judy Harris. corresponding secretary, Pearl Smith, secretary Discussing the weeks activi- , ties, Lisa Vaughn, jr., and Sus- ; an Crooks, jr., meet before the dance. The 17th annual Blue ,. y. and Gold B311 was held as part A ' of Sigma Gamma Rho F oun- defs Week. Founder's Week - 235 . u- Kw "-V. .Mkr .,.H.... , , - ,, .7 - w , n .g..c,,.'.m. q V , . Writer" fued Kemeolied What makes a good party? Is it the music? Is it the people? No, its the fun. But one party begins to seem like the next when they all have basically the same music and the same friend- ly atmosphere. A popular gim- mick used to make NMSU par- ties more lively was to give the party a theme. Beach parties were popular among fraternities this past year. In order to have a real beach party, you had to have the proper attire, and of course, sand. Such an environment lent itself to the sand-castle building and volleyball tournaments. Some of the beach parties held throughout the year were the Don Ho Party by Alpha Kappa Lambda, the Sigma Tau Gamma Luau, the Alpha Gamma Rho Surf Party, and offering a bit of a twist, the Eskimo Beach Party by Sigma Phi Epsilon. At the Sig Ep party, party-goers wore long roe underwear beneath their jam shorts and Hawaiian shirts. ttIt was a good idea to have a beach party in J anuaryfl sopho- more Kevin Betz, Sig Ep mem- ber, said. ltBringing the sand in just added to the fun? Not all fraternities resorted to the beach scene; some held graf- fiti parties which offered every- one a chance to go home with a souvenir. Under this theme, par- tiers wrote on each others T- shirts with markers. This gave a new meaning to the phrase, ligetting to know someone? llAt a lot of parties you donlt know many people, its a good way to meet people? senior Doug Kolb, Tau Kappa Epsilon member remarked. Creatively, fraternity mem- bers used different methods of celebrating, such as New Years Eve parties in the middle of J an- uary, pajama parties, golf parties where people drink at each hole 236 - Theme Parties Gilbertson, Donna Kissel, Robyn Fletcher Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sisses Front Row: Michael Ready, adviser, Leigh Klinginsmith, president. Dawn Tuttle, treasurer, Deb Streicher, secretary, Kevin Hayes, adviser Back Row: Rae Robertson, Amy Gregory, Simone Sublette. Debbie Thomas, Laura Smith, Sandy Protection from uItravioIet rays with hats, sunglasses and zinc oxide sets the party atmo- sphere for Maurice Egeston, fr., and Dean Lytton, fr. a and the traditional toga parties. Fraternities usually selected 'rnl social committees to help pick j and plan the parties. They also obtained their ideas from alum. ni and chapters at other univer- sities. But why are themes so popu. lar? tlThey add life to the party? sophomore Mike Behrens, Lambda Chi member said. ilThey take away the monotony - of normal parties? llTheme parties throw some variety into the weekend? soph- omore Mick Griffin explained. uThey are something besides just loud music and dancing. Ev- eryone tries to have a good time? Theme parties may often be a little strange and unseasonable; however, they offered a break from the routine. V Mar 90' 9' An arti' transfox rage int Theme OpportL in an al table; 3reak Sigma Phi Epsilon Front Row: Mark Viviani. president, James Iman, vice president, Jeff Westfall, re- cording secretary, Kevin Hanson, controller, Chris Funke, assistant controller, Daniel Bonano, alumni operations di- rector Second Row: Joel Hartzler, Scott Mullins, Larry Roth, Jeff Butner, Michael Ready, Philip Williams, Alan Kramer, Ken Hunnius, Scott Ryan Third ROW: Alan Conner, Eric Nottmeier, Thomas Relford, Dave Galloway, Mark Carton, Carlo Fagas, Jeff Beeler, Curtis Aden, Chris Brickler Back Row: Dave Freedline, Kevin Betz, Dan Doetzel, Steve Minor, Dean Lytton, Russ Redmond, Mau- rice Egeston, Mark Brooks, Kevin Hayes , mvirhmoo 4.... . .-.......v A11 artificial Acapulco transforms the Sig EIfs ga- rage into a beach party. heme parties provided an ?Pportunity to meet people "7 an alternative setting. Sigma Phi Epsilon Front Row: Scott Wilson, Scott Fowler, Cory Juma, Jay Hoffman, Barry Palmer, Matthew Belcher Second Row: Dave Whitaker, Michael Stagoski, Rob Osterhaus, Richard Smith, Brian McKeage, Brian Shelton, Steve Gotsch, John Hunt, Mark Renna Back Row: Jay E1more,J0el Lane, Dave Keane, Rob Wer ber, Brian Smith D. Michael Perkins, Todd Brockmann, Scott Russell, Drew Karl Theme Parties - 237 grafernilly guifcld $ream After waiting 25 years, Sigma Tau Gamma social fraternity was able to complete the second phase of its housing project. The construction of an addi- tional wing, connected to the front of the existing building, doubled the size of the fraternity house. The addition allotted space for a larger chapter room, a library, eight bedrooms, a par- ty area, a study room, a game room and an apartment for a house mother. What was dreamed of for more than two decades took only four months to actually complete. The fraternity originally planned to include the wing when the original building was built in 1983, but they did not have enough money to com- plete it. Because of the lack of funds, construction had to be di- vided into two phases, with the second phase being the addition- al wing. the did it as we got the money? professor of history Walter said. Ryle has been the Sig Tau adviser for more than 25 years. ltMany people said we want to see something concrete before we give money,m Ryle said. The addition was almost en- tirely funded by the contribu- tions from alumni. The Beta Alumni Association worked for more than 20 years to collect money from alumni for the proj- ect. Sales of property in Kirks- ville aided the project. The Sig Tauls bought and sold several houses over the years to gain eq- uity. ltYou keep trading up until you get what you want? Ryle said. With the $125,000 addition, the house now was valued to be worth a quarter of a million dol- lars. The house could now hold 40 men, along with room for a live in housemother, which they plan to hire within the next two years. The housemother will cook and clean, although that is not her full responsibility. ttWelll still keep the house clean ourselves; that wonlt be her job? junior Gary Friday said. Although parties can be held in the house now, Sig Taus will keep the Beta Barn and hold parties at both locations. The Beta Barn is bigger so mixers and smaller parties will probably be held at the house, sophomore Adam Tuhro said. the always had this problem of having to drive home. The house is closer to the dorms? sophomore Monte May said. However the location of par- ties is not the only advantage of the addition. tlIt gave us a lot more to do at the house than go elsewhere to do these things? Tuhro said. llIt,s a dream welve had for a long time? Ryle said. the owe the existence of that house to a very strong and loyal alumni as- sociation. Its a testimony to the quality of their fraternity expe- rience while they were undergra- duates."V a reaIity. sewoa swuueg With a little help from Betty Crocker, Gary Friday, jr., cooks his evening meal. Strong alumni support helped the addition become Sigma Tau Gamma Beta Babes Front Row: James Robinson. adviser, Laura Phimpnulns. president. Karen De Priest. vice president. Tunja Rader. secretaryl treasurer, Lori Bauman, viteepresident ul'educatinn Sec- ond Row: Lee Ann Bmwnlow. Karen Timmuns. Julie Cronin, Laurie Davis, Wendy Bender. Kelly Baylm. lx'ell.v Cuttle. Shelly Demuney Third Row: Lori Threlkeld. Geri Mayl'ield. Paige Cuttler. Margie Heavrin, Karon Ander- snn, Mary Meyerhulll', liurna Clithern Fourth R0w:$arah Winkler. Stephanie Jones. Jill Knipmeyer, Kim Elshernd. Cathy Buscher. Kristina lx'upl'er. Robyn KnHar, Deanna Bergmeier Back Row: Lisa Herrnn, Melinda Stunt'urd. Jenneth Leuvene. Imri Anderson, Laurie Minick. Annette Graeler, Julia Mujnr t v." Afr even Ier, Felie The m ore om Row: president. secretarw atiun Sec' mqs, Julie yho, Kelly lkeld, Geri en Ander- oszarah Elshernd tr, Deanna Stanford. k. Annette A friendly game during the Ot'ening helps Jeffrey Muel- ler, fr., and Jay Sowash, fli, relieve the stress of the day. The new addition provided more space for relaxing. sewogsl ueQ. : Sigma Tau Gamma Front Row: Mark Peiffer, president, Eric Churchwell, vice president of education, John Lux, vice president of management, Joe Zampa, vice president of membership, Mike Pettit, recording secre- tary, Jeff Adkins, corresponding secretary Second Row: Adam Tuhro, Jim Stanton, Clay Rader, Mike Taylor, Rich Cummings, Darcy Kneer, Paul McWhorter Third Row: Mike Persell, John Smallwood, Thomas Brandvold, Greg Heckart, Casey Kespohl, Jim West, Andrew Wichr mann Fourth Row: Pat Kusman, Bill King, Dave Brad- ley, Brian Perry, James Robinson, Richie Vozza, Mitch Ridout, Cameron Ross, Robert Schmidt Back Row: Joe Breen, Ron Walter, Chris Brewer, Brian Olson, Rob Post, Jeffrey Mueller, Mike Blazer, Monte May, Gordon Learn Sigma Tau Gamma Front Row: Jeff Nance, Jeff Pohren, Dale Brown, Mark White, Mark Huhn Second Row: Mike Oostendorp, Gary Friday, Chris Meyer, Brian Elwell, Leroy Meissen, Pat Thornton Third Row: Doug Mudd, Kyle Beers, Jim Schafer, John Marshall, Michael Pinta, Joe Ciardiello, Teddy Bogue Fourth Row: Tim McConnell, Greg Beard, Doug Burkard, Doug Martens, Paul Kuehler, Jim Haertling, Rodney Wasson, Scott Wieskamp Back Row: Tim Helgoth, David Lee, Grant Darrell, Rick Petersen, Matthew Hagemeier, Jay Sowash, Loran Paprocki, John Prewitt Sig Tou House - 239 ' .i-LU. Lam... .. . . Moving into a new house is ex- citing for anyone, but when an entire fraternity moves into the neighborhood, things are bound to get a little out of hand. At 908 S. Osteopathy that is exactly what happened to the fraternity of Lambda Chi Alpha. After moving into their house in spring 1983, the fraternity mem- bers were forced to move out be- cause of a raise in rent. Two weeks before the end of the spring semester in 1987, the men discovered that rent would be raised $200. Instead of paying the added expense, they decided to move and purchase their own house. ltlt puts us closer to other fra- ternities but farther from cam- pus, which is the only draw- back? junior Tom Magnani said. Now, they are only paying $500 a month to buy the house, while before they used to pay twice that amount in monthly rent. Although the house wasnlt in peak condition, the fraternity members worked diligently to redecorate the building. tlThe house has come quite a way since we first bought it? se- nior Todd Hirner, house manag- er, said. ltAll the guys worked re- ally hard to get some of the house finished before school started in the fall? Besides fixing the furnishings, the homeowners renovated the kitchen and the TV rooms. The painting and the plumbing were redone, and carpeting was laid down. Over the summer they planned to complete the strip- ping and to paint the house. Despite the changes, not all of the members were completely optimistic about the houses Si present state. ttI think the house has poten- t tial, but it definitely needs a lot of improvement? senior Doug Kerr said. One of the rooms which need- ed the most work was the base- j ment. "The basement had to be turned into a fraternity base- ment, a place for people to get together and have a good time," ' Hirner said. Eight to ten people can com- fortably sleep in the house. ttThe house isnt as big as our old one? Hirner said. tlThere are a lot of things we all miss about the old house, but this is one we , can take pride in. This is our homePh Darcy Maile l Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents Front Row: Pam Turner, vice president, Shelli Flood, treasurer, Linda Sneed. rush chairman Second Row: Bonnie Adams, Lori Taylor, Carrie Songer, Shelly Weitzel. Eric Dodson, adviser Back Row: Donna Scheulen, Sara Lyon, Lynnette Lenzini, Tracey Knorr, Mary Ann Shramek w-Wx : waw i 240 - Lambda Chi Pulling up roots and pack- ing things across town Lambda Chi Alpha social fraternity members moved to this house on Osteopathy Street Last summer. pletely lOUSB,S poten- ls a lot Doug 1 need- e base- to be 7 base- : to get L time? n com- lse. v as our ere are 5 about one we . is our Alpha Sigma Alpha Front Row: Cindy Eubank, president, Jacque Krumrey, member- ship director, Cheryl Emge, treasurer, Kerry Porter, panhellenic representative Second Row: Angie Woodruff, Andrea Stamey, Renee Musolino, Robyn Fletcher, Janet Morlan, Carol Foerster, Noelle Barr, Jackie Hoover Third Row: Natalie Kim, Dawn Tuttle, Karen Ar- nold, Kim Durden, Sue Meyer, Margaret Allen, Kristi Zerbes, Karla Speck Fourth Row; Ange- la Luby, Wendy Stimson, Cori May, Krista Hobbs, Patty Parmeter, Angie Hamm, Jane Yeckel, Back Row: Renee Brock, Kathy Rel- ling, Krista Gotsch, Lorna Clithero, Julie Lewis, Michelle Inglish Lambda Chi Alpha Front. Row: David Flatjord. president, Tom Magnani, treasurer, Tom Crews, secretary Second Row: Steve Bilderback, Eric Dodson, Jose Fabres, Michael Wunderlich, Russell Creed, Tom Har- land, Jay Parsons, Winsor Apenbrinck Third Row: Eric Helming, Troy Cox, Dennis Lehenbauer, Michael Behrens, Greg Peters, Paul Robbins, Steve Farabee, Kent Donaldson Back Row: James Bell, Jeff Rodenburg, Kris Hisle, Ken Meder, Todd Hirner, Bryan Hunt, Hollice Alpha Sigma Alpha Front Row: Karen Kreutz- trager, rush chairman, Brenda Carmean, sisterhood coun- cil chairman, Teresa Brennan, chaplain, Laura Kemper, scholarship chairperson, Trish Cope, vice president Sec- ond Row: Dorothy McNally, Melissa Ferguson, Amy Hutchinson, Heidi Huseman, Sara Chambers, Donna Creech, Betty Burkert, Amy Alsbach, Krista Mick Third Row: Stephanie Fleck, Martha Borsheim, Angie Tate, Lynn Boman, Jennifer Melton, Tracy Schneider, Deborah Price, Melinda Ploudre, Jennifer Cronin Fourth Row: Julie Schulte, Jennifer Wilson, Beth Cunningham, Kelly Yeocum, Sonia Hawes, Laura Keller, Julie Quick, Julia Major, Andrea Arnold Back Row: Diane Karl, Angie Briscoe, Cindy Wagner, Renae Irvin, Susan Clingman, Diane Keller, Stacy Roberts, Michelle Klickovich Lambda Chi - 244 242 - Pi Kappa Phi 1 1 i I h', t Sltowing During the week prior to Par- ents, Day, members of the Pi Kappa Phi social fraternity d0- nated their time and physical efforts to raise money for the na- tionts severely handicapped. For 100 hours straight, the members pushed each other in a wheelchair around campus and throughout Kirksville to collect money for the PUSH fund. ttStudents are ready to give and usually give all the change they have lying around? senior John Navin, president, said. tiOn campus we find a lot of support, good support? Like most fraternities, the 10- cal group is mandated by the na- tional chapter to participate with the national philanthropic lie? project - one that the fraternal organization created itself. Ten years ago, the Pi Kappa Phi national fraternity founded Play Units for the Severely Handicapped tPUSHi. After learning of the sterile environ- ment that centers for the men- tally retarded provide, the fra- ternity, with the help of a de- signer, created the units. The project renovates seating, lighting,1iving quarters and sur- face areas within these centers to make them more conducive to the special needs of the patients. Play rooms are changed to pro- vide an enjoyable but education- al environment. Also, outside parks are added to detract from an institutional atmosphere. Cm More than $1,000 was raised to finance or defray the cost of installing PUSH units in various centers across the country. The NMSU chapter along with the Pi Kappa Phi chapters of the University of Missouri at Rolla and Columbia have worked to- gether, in hopes of eventually es- tablishing a unit at the Wood- haven Learning Center in Co- lumbia. t1, tiTo be able to raise almost 3 $1,400 for the children really felt good," senior Joe Bantz, Pi Kap member, said. In the spring, the Pi Kaps planned to hold a wiffle ball 5 tournament and wash windows to try to increase the amount to $2,500 for PUSHN Life in perienc Pi Ka p1 d uring thon. Pi Kappa Phi Little Sisses Front Roszlid- get Utsler. secretary, Maryrose Pandolfo, vice president Dee Rush, chairman, Chris Schoenekase, president, 1" chelle Beck. treasurer Second Row: Tonia Akersofh Caryn Dale. Nancy Heusmann, Christine Amen, C555" Payne, LaNae Dagit. Cheryl Scholten. Debbie 035"" Back Row: Karen Gould, Mickey Lyons, Melinda D991;- Annette Hammes, Mary Beth Pfeiffer, Donna Walm Diane Braun. Melissa Ferguson raised 0st of irious '. The h the f the Rolla ad to- ,lly es- Vood- n Co- llmost lly felt H Kap Kaps e ball ndows .unt to Front Row: Bnd' Mo, vice presiden'L ase, president: 1' v: Tonia Akersorf' stine Aman. C855"? ,en, Debbie C350" ms, Melinda DeCk' 31-, Donna walker, Pi Kappa Phi Front Row: Harold Nobles, adviser, Mike Giesmann, secretary, Mark Caldwell, trezisurer, John Navin, president, Joe Hickey, vice president, Paul Castellani, chaplain, Marc Tregnago, historian Second Row: Craig Frazier, Dee Rush, David Cleveland, Brian Nixon, Benjamen Roettger, Craig Rebmann, Gregory Jo- vanovic, Scott Maloney. Jim Mason, John Wehmeyer Third Row: Frosty Streigle, Kurt Moll, Brian Walsh, Shawn Hoga, Sean Elfrink, David Robaska, David Castel- luccio, Jeff Dzekunskas, Steve McQueen, D. Bolen Smith Fourth Row: Douglas Howard Parsons, Tony Pykiet, Tim LoGrasso, Paul Abraham, Jeff Sachs, Scott Meesey, Bill Kist, Todd Beckler, Vince Vogelgesang, Chris Niel- sen, Marty Taylor Back Row: Tim Barth, Charles Katz, George Salava, Doug Mavis, Chris Harlan, Roger Witte, Rich Aubuchon, Allen Hansen, Dan Rebmann, Dan Mit telberg, Joe Bantz Life in a Wheelchair was ex- Pey'enced by members of the PI Kappa Phi social fraternity during their annual P USH -a- then. i l J J Gamma Phi Delta Front Row: Tracey Dolde, par- liamentarian, Joanna Ewing, treasurer, Kathy Reading, president, Lisa Hubbard, vice president, Kelly Knpck, secretary, Torie Linn, historian Second Row: Duane Meyers, Tracy Wiemholt, Cassie Payne, Julie Andersen, Mendy Sportsman, Cindy Kincaid, Stacy Mercer, Mary Pohl Third Row: Valerie Scrima. Angela Slater, Stacey Knutsen, Melody Robbins, Jenny Hoogensen, Kristi Boone, Pamela Turner, Pam Bless Fourth Row: Sheri Beattie, Ronnee Collins, Shelly Weitzel, Cindy Spray, Ju- lie Piszczek, Lisa Niemeier, Robin Houseman, Carolyn Kroeger Back Row: Lisa Quick, Jana Rowan, Chris Kap- eller, Susan Wayman, Christine Sprick Pi Kappa Phi - 243 Students play for fun, intensi- ty and competition. Whatever the reason, intramural sports provide a good outlet for stu- dents who want to get their minds off studying for a While. NMSU has many different team and individual sports to choose from in its intramural de- partment. ttIntramurals is a thrust for people to have fun? Brian Had- erlie, director of the intramural department, said. ttWe try to de- sign recreational activities that meet students needs. We pro- vide programs that students can participate in to stay active and have some fun? Intramurals are open for all students. Teams made up of so- rority and fraternity members have their own division and com- pete for what is known as the All Sports Trophy. Teams collect points by entering in sports and bonus points for winning or plac- ing. At the end of the year, the Greek team With the most points is awarded the AST. Although non-Greek teams do not com- pete for the AST, they play un- der the same rules as the Greek teams. The main purpose of the spe- cial Greek competition is to en- courage participation, not to in- crease intensity, Haderlie said. However, the rivalry among Greeks for the AST is usually very competitive. Tau Kappa Epsilon is one fra- ternity that consistently does well in the battle for the AST. TKE won the AST in 1985 and 1986. They placed second in 1987. The fight for the AST is important to every part of the 244 - lnTromurols ! TKE dim g9? ' Ln. 5! ":1 TKE . LILSIS Ruether Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sisses Front Row: Janice Pratt, president, Kathy Hempen, vice presi- dent, Rose Mykins, secretary, Angie Tate. treasurer Sec- ond Row: Karen Conlon, Teresa Arrenholz. Janice Crisr mon, Joan Fulhorst, Debbie Cordes Back Row: Sandy Duncan, Trish Graf, Michelle Marshall, Gail Jung, Janel With a delicate touch Dan Blake, sr., of Tau Kappa Ep- silon social fraternity sinks a free throw Which was eyed in by teammate Steve Stock, sr. TKE fraternity. For the past three years TKE Lil, Sisses have captured the AST in the wom- ents division. Why do TKE,s consistently have strong IM teams? According to senior Danny Blake, IM chairman for TKE, they do not go through any spe- cial preparations. They just pick the members that are best at a particular sport and put them on that team, Blake said. ttIntramurals are really im- portant to the fraternity? Blake said. ttWe are all really athletic? Why are intramurals such a big factor? ttIntramurals are a big part of our fraternity because it helps us stay as a group? Blake said. itlt helps to take us away from the worry of school." h Lisa Brill John Smalmf The battle for pride is waged '3" the basketball court be- ;Veen James ConneII, f1, and Irandon Gaglas, fr., of Phi 84:???130171 social .fra tefnity 3111 M 8 Dave HlbbS, 11:, and Om's, jr. Tau Kappa Epsilon Front Row: Robert Waters, president, Maury DeVos, vice president, Tom Ortbal, secA retary, Pat Kinghom, treasurer, Rich Blakemore, historL an Second Row: Jason Buschman, Mark Veirs, Brett West, Mike Miers, Steve Ferguson Third Row: David Kar1,Stan Ehrhardt, Mark Reibenspies, Rob Myers, Dave Ketcherside, Rey Pitt Back Row: Bart Berry, David Hibbs, Donald Kidd, Darrin Crook, Doug Weber, Brian Alpha Sigma Tau Front Row: Susan Snyder, vice president of activities, Cathy Embrey, vice president of scholarhip, Cathleen Loseman, president, Lynne Mueller, secretary, Christine Edwards, treasurer Second Row: Sheila Porter, Cindy Eason, co-pledge director, Dianne Sweeney, co-pledge director, Karen Walker, panhellenic representative, Deb Reinert, rush chairman, Amy Garst, Michelle Correll. Krista Postol, Kim Oliver Third Row: Lisa Blunck, Marsha Barnett, Christine Scharf, Lori Goehl, Kristi Sheff, Laura Eble, Amy Lawrence, Sarah Stevenson Back Row: Deborah Scheer, Kathleen Barnes, Kina Epperson, Lisa Moenigmann, Darla Lay, Jean Lynch, Lana Inderski lnTromurols - 245 wmbtipv- .w u,,., , V jcaclemic .4695 3fy Aglz Outstanding leadership and academic performance were among two reasons why NMSU,S Delta Chi chapter re- ceived the President,s Cup for the second year in a row. The local chapter received the highest award given to Delta Chi chapters at the fraternityis na- tional convention held in New Orleans during the summer of 1987. The chapters were judged in areas of academics, campus leadership, service, member- ship, pledge programs, alumni associations, alumni board of trustees, intramurals and the role of their adviser. ttOur leadership and academ- ics helped us get the award more than anythingfjunior Joey Seb- 01 said. The chapterts grade point av- eraged 2.61 for the 68 active members. The chapter, which celebrated its 10 year charter reunion in the spring, is one of only three chap- ters to win the award twice in a row. ttWe always look for ways of improvement because once you stand still, youire falling back? sophomore Stuart Lindemann, president, said. Involved in campus and com- munity activities, the chapter received top billing for campus leadership and service. They walked for the High School Ro- deo Association and, in the fall, provided a haunted house along with the J aycees. For a fundrais- er the fraternity spent two week- ends working in concessions for Six Flags over Mid-America. Along with service projects, Delta Chi members also partici- pated in collecting for the United Way and the American Heart Association; ttFraternity life is notjust par- tying? freshman Scott Colvin said. ttDelta Chi emphasizes the importance of service projects to better the campus and commu- nityfi The fraternity has shown con- cern for its members and for the community. With the increasing problems of alcohol abuse, the fraternity members initiated a designated driver system for ev- ery party. They also donated their time to help out with the Special Olympics. uWe plan to keep taking quali- ty pledges and build upon our success? sophomore J ohn Behn said. With outstanding leadership and academic performance, the Delta Chis have proven to be successful for two years in a row and haven,t fallen back. To con- tinue this honor, the fraternity must seek success in areas con- sidered for judgment before the Presidents Cup is awardedN Terri Vlahovich Close t Delta their 0 man, So alumna during Delta Chl Little Sisses Front Row: Lisa Hale. president, Carrie Irvin, vice president, Julie Tomsic, trea- surer, Glen Coy, little sis chairman Second Row: Tonya Finley, Jennifer Serati, Cecilia Reagan, Noelle Barr, Mel. issa McKittrick, Dana Rogers Third Row: Vikki Howell, Karen MacDonough, Cheri Rice, Lisa Kain, Kathy Mae- Donough. Sonya Adams Fourth Row: Shawna Denish, Michelle Moore, Kim Carl, Lori Terzopoulos, Tracy King, Terri Vlahovich Back Row: Deanna McCain, Laura Lindsay, Amy Sons, Brandee Haller Brondee H0? The Brotherhood 01.1I Lifetime is the motto of W Delta Chi fraternity. M91" bets Cary Barrows, 11,30 Byford, 50., and 11'1'51559: Michele Moore, jr.. 3"; Carrie Irvin, jr., show film: family 5.0" 1" 246 - President's Cup Brondee HOW berhood 0f 3 a motto of the term'ty. M91171; rtows, 11"! , and HI, 515565 Moore; jr" 3114 jr., show the" family 51717 i t' Close ties are formed between D919? Chi members during thelr college years. Curt Hass- man, 30., and Jerry Mallory, aJUIfmus, get together to party ur "1g Homecoming. Delta Chi Front Roszim Flemming, president, Jim Ridgeway, vice president, Greg Wilt, secretary. Kevin Trokey, treasurer, Kurt Shelangoski, alumni secretary, Chad Taylor, sgt. at arms Second Row: Douglas Less. Brad Barlow, Jeff Eichholz, Todd Sinn, Todd Dail, John Fisher, Scott Colvin, Rick Clawson, Todd VanRie, Glen Coy, Mike Carpio, Jevne Arreazola, Scot Buker Third Row: Doug Allen, Stephen Fisher, Joey Sebol, Jimmy Barnes, Jeff Lane, Jim Williams, Mike Dusanek, Bob Per- kins, Timothy Kusek, John Behn, Troy VanRie, Dave Barla, Andrew Greenwald Fourth Row: Craig Fetsch, Michael Jenkins, Brad Elefson, Doug Murray, Wayne Potter, Bickett Whitener, Brian Kertz, Curt Hassman, Kip Shelby, Jeff Roussin, Steve White Back Row: John Bibb, Russ Willey, Barry Ledger, Todd Young, Marc Eck- hart, Tim Bahr, Tim Winkler, John Witte, Scott Shettle, Lance McNeil Sigma Kappa Front Row: Cheryl Ruhling, record- ing secretary, Mary Snell, vice president of education, Karen Sellars, president, Tammy Turney, vice president, Vicki Betz, vice president of membership, Susan Schmidt, treasurer Second Row: Paula Loepker, Maura Kolb, Sus- an Brown, Ruth Scherich, Carol Zieger, Rae Robertson, Pam Simmermon, Lisa Costanza, Cathy Merry, Laura Peery, Debbie Meilink Third Row: Rita Chamberlain, Karen Quinn, Christine Laird, Kathy Schneider, Anne Seitz, Shelley Culling, Kim Gregg, Chris Schoenekase, Tracy Tibbs, Genea Dexter Fourth Row: Liz Waldman, Marie Breitsprecher, Jennifer Barton, Schoene Kurl- baum, Kris Gunnerson, Kimberly Tripp, Julie Bextermil- ler, Amy Hurt, Arm Okenfuss, Melissa Pemberton Back Row: Michelle Johnson, Christy Phoebus, Michelle Po- lios, Stacey Conley, Piper Davis, Jane Scott, Michele Sva- cina, Christan Asbacher, Suzi Volentine, Peggy Taylor E 3A8 longed Semedller Fraternities set a new rec- ord during the fall rush season, while sororities coped with sev- eral changes for their rush week. Rush for the Greeks began the first week of classes, the ear- liest in recent years. However, a record 177 men pledged, which broke the previous record of 175 pledges set in fall 1985, a semi- dry rush season. ttA lot of the fraternities put a lot of effort into it? junior John Witte, Interfraternity Council assistant adviser, said. ttThey realized dry rush could work, and they had a better idea of how to do itf, On the first night of rush, an informative assembly was held in the Student Union Building to explain the Greek system on campus. Afterward, each frater- nity had a table set up to answer questions. With 30 pledges Sigma Tau Gamma social fraternity recruit- ed the largest number of men during the rush season. Sigma Phi Epsilon came in second with 22, while Phi Kappa Theta placed third with 21. For the sororities this rush was not as prosperous as the year before. The campus chapters of the five national sororities took only 88 women, a decrease from last year. NMSU has nine sorori- ties, of which one is local and three belong to the Black Greek Council. These four groups held their rush later. Sorority rush was not only held earlier but it was shorter. Although rush spanned fewer days, the sororities still held the same amount of activities. Rush was shortened to offer active members and rushees more time for studying and to eliminate the need to miss night classes, Vonnie Nichols, director of student activities and panhel- lenic adviser, said. By changing the dates, there was more time for the ac- tives to set up and spend more time with the rushees, Nichols added. The traditional Yell-In was replaced with a Panhellenic Pledging Ceremony. The na- tional Panhellenic Conference asked that there be no public display at the end of rush, so that it would be a dignified, non- competitive and private end. tilt takes away a lot of spir- it," sophomore Jane Yeckel, an Alpha Sigma Alpha member, said. ttIt tthe pledging ceremo- nyi was really kind of boring. I liked Yell-In better." It took Panhellenic Council members several years of discus- sion before the decision was reached to make the replace- ment. This year the ceremony held in the SUB made pledging more private. V Cari-Anne Lis Phi Kappa Tau Little Sisses Front Row: Mi- chelle Wirth, Stefanie Asay, Shelle Palaski, Diane Karl Second Row: Brenda Carmean, Janet Morlan, Diane Spading, Janet Moore, Lesley Kellison, Julie Miller Back Row: Amy Alsbach, Julie Lewis, Dana Mann, Marci McWilliams, Tracy Moore ' 248 - Rush The ttLeader of the Packi'l's performed by Tri-Sig sororit.V members during a Delta Chi fra- temity smoker. A smoker was 5 popular way for fraternity mem- bars to meet potential pledges Carryin came $91 rority 31 bets. Sn KeII y P1 in Brew ren McncDonoUQh be Pack",ls -Sig sororlty elta Chi in? oker W85 a emity mem' tiaI pledges Carrying a pledge book be- came second nature for so- rarity and fraternity mem- i bets. Steve White, fr., signed KEUY Pister, fn, pledge book "1 Brewer Hall 3 lounge. Sigma Sigma Sigma Front Row: Deb Webb, president, Kerry Walter, vice president, Jill Jorstad, edu- cation director, Joy Adams, rush director Second Row: Cathy Wendt, Julie Cronin, Lois Appelbaum, Wendy Bender, Nancy Heusmann, Lauri Faber, Rachel Thomas, Liz Sage, Vippi Raksakulthai Third Row: Michelle Kluba, Lesa Robinson, Karie Hare, Melissa Nelson, Geri Mayfield, Becky Schneiderheinze, Kelly Pister, Jill Knipmeyer, Sarah Winkler, Kelly Hellums, Fourth Row: Stacy Palmer, Denise Draear, Jeanne White, Andrea Greenlee, Kristine Dunbar, Susan Buche, Lisa Schleeper, Cindy Chaon, Kati Scannell, Kathy MacDonough Back Row: Karen MacDonough, Carol Heusmann, Simone Sublette, Kris Kapfer, Mary Woodburn, Amy Durham, Liz Rolf, Ami Rhodes Phi Kappa Tau Front Row: Scott Gruber, treasur- er, Keith Gudehus, vice president, Toby Timion, presi- dent, Robert Hill, secretary, Jeff Brinckman, sgt. at arms Second Row: Tony Bevier, Doug Grooms, David Rogers, Rob Hagan, Dan Burke, Mike Groves, Brian Pearl Third Row:G1en Doak, Andy Long, Pat Grimshaw, Darin Hus- ton, Lee Hoerner, Craig C1emens,Scott Hibner, Jim Han- sel Fourth Row: Steve Harvey, Ron Ramspott, Christo- pher Clarke, Todd Rohler, Bill Strickler, Gregg Cleve- land, Mike Hannah, Tim Eliason Back Row: Robert Kastler, Mark Doser, Galen Stratton, Ed Stowe, Rick Voss, Jeff Frost, Jim Burchett, Michael Stenger, Mike Sherrill Rush - 249 250 - Phi Lambda Chi For the first time in more than 10 years, the Phi Lamba Chi so- cial fraternity earned the dis- tinction of being Chapter of the Year. In addition, one member of the organization claimed the title of Treasurer of the Year among officers nationwide. At the closing meeting in Lit- tle Rock, Ark., for the national fraternity the Lambda chapter from NMSU was given the award for its work with dry rush, alumni relations, increased com- munity and campus participa- tion and internal restructure. Of the seven national chap- ters, the local Phi Lambs initiat- ed a dry rush policy first. Plan- ning a dry rush season in the near future, the southern-based chapters benefited from the NMSU groupis prior experi- ences. iiWeive had a successful rush, 0,9 Clzapfer, particularly this fall? senior Kris Spence, president, said. iiWe gave them tthe other chap- tersi a lot of ideas. We tried to help the change over an easy one, from wet to dry rushf, Besides helping others with their rush season, the Phi Lambs refined their own recruiting poli- cies. The more than 50 members sent letters to select incoming freshmen and interested under- graduates. In July, the prospec- tives were invited to Visit Kirks- ville for a weekend to learn about the organization and the town. In the fall, more than 10 men pledged Phi Lambda Chi; three were a direct result of the sum- mer outing. Along with working on these programs, the Phi Lambs reno- vated their house with aid from .u m; -y , their alumni. The former frater- nity members raised money to pay for the construction costs of the house. With the incoming money from the alumni, senior Tim Clark, treasurer, was kept busy adding credits, subtracting debts and figuring finances. Be- cause of his work for the chapter, Clark was elected Treasurer of the Year at the national meeting. ii1 was really happy? Clark said. til had tried the year before to get the award but then I had only been treasurer for a semes- ter, and the award was for an en- tire year? Clark was on the Deans List the entire time he served as trea- surer. The Phi Lambs hoped to con- tinue their accomplishments 0n the local and the national levelN Phi Lambda Chi Dames Front R0W1G3ylai Winter. president. Julie Miller. vice president. Amen! i Thompson, treasurer, Mike Weidenbenner. adViSer ' i and Row: Shaun Reeder. Cathy Ward, Lisa Cosmw Tammy Erickson, Andrea Chappen Back Row: KW" Weidinger, Valerie Bridson, Holly Mackender. CarOM Kohl j Hitti I Myers, st. in study 1 standa for the a Delta Sharon ers, Bel dW'erlr Lisa x3 lPllui T1 Haring Illnev A de-ru 3ef0re I had emes- an en- s List 5 trea- 0 con- nts 0n .evelN U'd, Lisa Costanze: Back RowaKml"n IaCkender, Cam 1 Hitting the books, Scott Allyers, 5L, spends an evening In study hall. High academic standards were one reason for the outstanding recogml tion. j Phi Lambda Chi Front Row: Kevin Reinsch, first vice president, Jeff Went, second vice president, Ron Shockley, treasurer, Mike Lance, secretary Second Row: Jeff Nord, John Harper, Jimmy McGowin, Steve Luckman, Mike Colona, Rick Young Third Row: Chris Crawford, Jon Graves, John Condra, Scott Myers, Jeff Anderson, Dave Jones Fourth Row: David Bryant, James Connell, Scott Callies, Dan Gregory, Michael Kuether, Mike Weidenbenner Back Row: Dan Drugan, Tim Clark, Brandon Gallas, Eric Henderson. Jason Prinster Delta Zeta Front Row: Denise Ladwig, vice presi- dent ofeducation, Krista Cable, president, Misha Slavick, vice president of membership, Pam Osborne, recording secretary, Rochelle Amundsen, panhellenic representa- tive, Kim Knust, corresponding secretary Second Row: Jane Hindert, Jackie Snider, Beth Selby, Kelli Hoopin- garner, Maurya Lyons, Temia Pulsipher, Leslie Murray Third Row: Amy Schafer, Valerie Krakowski, Michelle LePorte, Kathy Bischof, Kristin Brockelmeyer, Teresa Kaemmerer, Bridget Utsler Back Row: Stephanie Saffold, Chris Mossinghoff, Michelle Niesen, E'Lisha Woodson, Jennifer C1ark,Sharon Lange, Connie Bagwell Phelta Zeta Front Row: Kerri Chwala, Cheri Laaker, L am" Eggleston, Beth Young Second Row: Nancy Rog, J; Beth Rose, Angie Fisher, Cathy Bruns, Cheryl Fele Ertvh, Nicky Nesheim, Sharon Ruettger Third Row: M: VOden, Joey Randal, Laura Bordewick, Kim Cas- HHEeIThpTESH Willet, Carla Scheidt, Kim Elsbernd: Pam Jig Back Row: Michelle K. Beck, Colleen Kllllan, "Wt Mnure, Julie Harrison, Michelle M, Beck, Lisa Fel- Everth- DBnise Tumpkins; WW I Phi Lambda Chi - 254 ea; 4W 3: Creating podilliue jmage Alpha Kappa Lambda social fraternity led the academic field by winning the Presidents Cup. They received the award during Greek Week in April. Averaging a 2.96, the AKLs, among all the social fraternities on campus, earned the highest GPA in fall 1987. The Presi- dentis Cup is awarded to the fra- ternity with the highest com- bined GPA for the spring and fall semesters preceding Greek Week. The fraternity members con- centrated on academics more than ever and set certain stan- dards to stay at the top. The or- ganization has 65 active mem- bers and 15 pledges. Pledges were required to attend two- hour study halls twice a week, as did the actives who fell below a 2.00 GPA. uStudy hall is a structured time where you know that this time will be set aside with no outside distractions? freshman Greg Hinsley said. During pledge season, candi- dates had to keep a record of all test scores. The fraternity edu- cator kept track of grades and oversaw their academic achieve- ments. This also gave actives a chance to drop in and help with homework assignments. As members of the Kirksville Chamber of Commerce, the fra- ternity placed importance on projecting a positive image. iiWe try to sell a positive im- age to the community? junior Joe Bullock, president, said. The fraternity members vol- unteered for the American Heart Association drive and spring cleanup as part of the groups community projects. They went door to door and col- lected more than $160 for the heart association. For the annual spring cleanup, members picked up trash that littered their neighborhood. AKL sponsored a marathon teeter-totter for seven days on the Old Towne Square. They ex- ceeded their goal of $1,500, which was raised for the Na- tional Kidney Foundation. Senior Tony Potts participat- ed for three straight hours to help the benefit. itIVs our way to put back into the community some of the sup- port it has given us? Potts com- mented. In December, the fraternity helped with Santaland and the Festival of Trees in conjunction with Kirksville merchants. For their efforts, AKL re- ceived honorable mention in community service at the AKL national convention a conclave. Conclave was held last summer in Washington, DC. The chapter sent four repre- sentatives to attend the conven- tion where they also won the Ideal Chapter Award. The appli- cation consisted of up-to-date record keeping and an officer team which administered duties in the fraternity. The local chap- ter also received the National Award for Rush Program for the second year in a row. itNMSU has changed greatly over the past few years. AKL has risen to the challenge of chang- ing times? Bullock said. iiWe,ve worked hard to get where were at, and the future looks bright? The success of their chapter was attributed to being chosen as host chapter for the 1988 na- tionals, senior J eff Rayfield said. St. Louis was chosen as the site of the convention because of its 252-An Phi Sigma Kappa Gamma Girls Front Row: Gina Stevens, president, Jana Rowan, vice president. Christy Kintz, secretary, Gina Hackmann, treasurer, Cindy Eslow, historian Second Row: Becky Oberdieck, Stephanie Muller, Keyla Norman, Christy Sturhahn, Sara Mortimer, Sally Boone, Jackie Snider Third Row: Paula Rose, Teresa Cignetti, Adrian Saunders, Tammy McDon- nell, Mary Wagner, Cindy Langford, Jackie Schmitt Back Row: Michelle Stuart, Michelle Miller, Heidi Holst, Lisa Sackman, Kathy Flanders, Chris Matula. Karla Steele Rhonda Jester, Kathy Crawford Alpha Kappa Lambda Little Sisses Frontt Row: Angie Luby, treasurer, Martha Borsheim, presl' dent, Tracy Comstock. vice president, Stacey Zahn, secret tary Second Row: Bryan Johnson, adviser, Lisa 31qu Kristy Klingerman, Gerri Crabill, Krista Gotsch. Beth Jennings, Juli Mylenbusch Back Row: Julie Gallaghefv Jo Buol. Jacque Krumrey, Wendy Rogers, Debra Lain. Millingi members Lambda Dare to F game of Sisses Fron,t yrsheim, pres!- ey Zahn, secre- aer, Lisa Blue, Gotsch, Beth ulie Gallagh?r' s, Debra La'n' Mllliug around in the mud, members of Alpha Kappa lenibda social fraternity P19" Dare to play a "friendly" game of tackle football. Alpha Kappa Lambda Front Row: Jeff Ray- field, president, Dan Kragt, vice president of rush, Tom Stevens, treasurer, Max Reinig, vice president, Kent Hammond, secretary, Fred Ontjes, house manager Sec- ond Row: Lynn Thompson, Dave Hunter, Ed Aylward, Bryan Johnson, Dave Foler, Joel Mez, John Mohs, Ed- ward Job, Dave Dude, John McCarter, Tony Potts, Mi- chael Greif Third Row: David Krueger, John DeMoulm, Tim Mitchell, Ken Thompson, Andrew Reinholz, Wes Croy, George Weingaertner, Todd Hanson, Clayton Ko- toucek, Mark Greene, Clint Eastin, David Spurgin, David Mudd Fourth Row: Joe Bullock, Craig Snider, Thomas Dollens, Phillip O'Reilly, Jon Morris, Greg Bryant, Rick Rining, Keith Turpin, Joel Rydberg, Todd Fetters, Pat McFarland, Kurt Schulz Back Row: Steve McDonald, Brad Relford, Bill Stewart, Bub Schoonover, Dietrich Karnuth, Kurt Landwehr, Jay Lorenzen, Joe Shea, Rick Neal, Jim Harfst, Kevin Dodd, Scott Batzer Phi Sigma Kappa Front Row: John McMahon, corresponding secretary, Don Lewis, recording secretary, Russ Rowbottom, inductor, Thomas Miller, president, Jay Groene, vice president, C. J. Jordan, sentinel Second Row: Buddy Pich, Mark Untershutz, Steve Shortt, Mick Griffin, Mike Kohls, Mike Maurer, Dan Delaney, Mark McMurry Third Row: Ed Coil, A1 Strickling, Tim Pri- chard, Scott Ragon, Bob Homer, Lyndel Whittle, Pat Au- buchon, David Houston Back Row: John Keener, Dave Stefanoni, Rob Wood, Joe Alexander, John Fletcher, John Caverly, Rich Wohlstadter griding pfeclge jormenll Pails, bricks and sailor hats were evident on campus during fraternity pledge seasons. Stu- dents joked about hazing pledges; however, if the jokes be- came a reality, the punishment administered would not be so humorous. Violators could re- ceive a prison sentence, a fine or both. On July 6, the Missouri Gen- eral Assembly passed into law House Bill 126, which was pre- sented by Rep. J im Pauley. Un- der the law, hazing is considered a misdemeanor punishable by a fine of $1,000 andior a prison sentence of up to one year. Hazing, according to the new law, is ttany willful activity which recklessly endangers the physical or mental health of a pledge or requires the pledge to violate criminal law? The law, imposed Sept. 28, was designed to stop abusive behavior that sometimes occurs during initia- tion rites, resulting in serious in- jury or even death. Dean of Students Terry Smith didntt believe the law was neces- sary. Instead, he thought each university should create its own policy regarding hazing and not be required to follow a state law. ttIt is my personal belief that policies to regulate student con- duct must emanate from the in- stitutions themselves? Smith wrote in a letter to Pauley before the bill was passed into law. In September 1980, the Inter- fraternity Council instituted an anti-hazing policy to be used at the University. The policy was similar to the guidelines set in the law, yet it cited more de- tailed situations. The policy defined treasure hunts and road trips as hazing. In treasure hunts, pledges were required to decode a riddle and bring to the actives the object that the hidden message de- scribed. Since 1980 there has been only one formal hazing Violation; Kappa Alpha Psi lost their char- ter for three semesters beginning in spring ,82. Three of the frater- nityts pledges had been beaten. In response to the law, several n Greek members opposed the bill, simply because of the gov. ernmental interference it repre- sented. ttI don,t think the government should be involved; the school is doing a good enough job of han- dling the situations? senior Mark Peiffer, president of a ' Sigma Tau Gamma social frater- . nity, said. However, some people be- lieved that with the state getting involved Greek members may take heed. uI would hope that the law would make fraternities and so- rorities realize the dangers of hazing and the consequences they face? senior Jeff Rayfield, Alpha Kappa Lambda social fra- ternity member, said. Regardless of the attitudes of 5 fraternity and sorority mem- bers, the bill was passed. In the state of Missouri, the govern- ment can now watch over frater- nal activitiesN Laura Venable 254 - Hazing Bill Phi Kappa Theta Little Sisses Front Row: Beth Young, president, Tammy Foley, secretary, Valerie Brant, treasurer, Renee Musolino. pledge educator, Shelly Johnson, sgt. at arms, Kevin Workman, adviser Second Row: Sharon Eggleston, Cheri Laaker, Kristin Hunt, Kim Haggard, Chrissy Etter, Michele Sandberg Third Row: Kristi Reeves, Kelli Walker, Valerie Scrima, Denise Wag- ers, Karen Gieselman, Rhonda Nelson Back Row: Nancy Rogers, Sherry Volsen, Lisa Ruder, Cheryl Holstein, April Phillips, Michelle Klickovich j Tokle, adviser, Christine Schneider, president. AUdm Schwab. secretary, Diana Tribble. treasurer, Amen; Willman. Angela Tague. Nina Estes. housemothef BBC Row: Michele Woodall. Wendy RochholZy Jeniswi w Alpha Gamma Rho-Mates From RowBrim l i McGuire, Angie Sessions. Kristin Mosley, Shelly P0 1' Be it enacte the me: leg QDGDQOQUInhWN H... t-n-O saf H N ofi u w an; km suk sh; HHHH QO'JU'A 1 18 ph; 19 me 20 wh 21 for 22 sul x Hause B, the Gene Springof hibits am angers L W and so o the e gov- repre- ment t 001 is f han- senior t of water- e be- Letting 8 may e law nd s0- Lers of uences iyfield, :ial fra- Jdes of mem- In the govern- frater- enable Fro treasurer, housemothe Rochholz, v 1 tsley, Shelly Powel FIRST REGULAR SESSION ITRULY AGREED TO AND FINALLY PASSEDI HOUSE COMMITTEE SUBSTITUTE FOR HOUSE BILL N0. 126 84TH GENERAL ASSEMBLY Phi Kappa Theta Front Row: Bruce Hoffman, president, Jim McHugh, vice president, Jeff Gohring, treasurer, Chris Volz, secretary, Dan Smith, Sgt. at arms, Kevin Workman, second vice president, Jim Knirr, c0- rush chairman, Jim Messina, co-rush chairman, Craig Ragland, pledge educator Second ROW: Eric Walker, Bill Mummey, Will Fitzsimmons, Dan Strieker, David Cox, Steve Scott, Jason Strotheide, Jeff Bogue, Kevin Nason, Tracy Else Third Row: Mark Hoehne, Chris Sloan, Eric Ewing, Mark Foley, James Williams,Nea1Murphy,Trey Hoffman, Chris Revers, Gregory Jameson, Dave Jach Fourth Row: Fred Ficht, Pat Edenburn, Chris Henley, John Kroger, Tim Etter, Bill Zellmer, Eric Hall Back Row: Tom Holzem, Rich Hayward, Todd Pruett, John Sherman, Dan Sherman, Marty Simpson, John Wells, Dan Ford AN ACT Relating to hazing. abuse. injuries and deaths at college or university campuses. with penalty provisions. Bait enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Missouri. :3 follows: QWQQuhQN yo Section 1. As used in sections 1 to 3 of this act. unless the context clearly requires otherwise. the following terms mean: t0 "Educational institution". a public or private col- lege or university: t3 "Hazing". a willful act. occurring on or off the campus of an educational institution. directed against a student or a. prospective member of an organization operating under the sanction of an educational institution. that. recklessly endangers the mental or physical health or safety of a student or prospective member for the purpose of initiation or admission into or continued membership in any such organization to the extent that such person is knOWingly placed at substantial risk of the loss of life or substantial bodily or psychological harm. Acts of hazing shall include: tad Any activity which recklessly endangers the physical health or safety of the student or prospective member, including but not limited to physical brutality. Whipping. beating. branding. exposure to the elements. forced consumption of any food. liquor. drug or other substance or forced smoking or chewing of tobacco Alpha Gamma Rho Front Row: David Carr, president, Hoyt Hubert, vice president, Jeff Recker, rush chairman, Jeff Elliott, alumni secretary Second Row: Doyle Speer, secretary, John Schafer, treasurer, Chris Budris, Thomas Wortmann, Kevin McCullough, Steven Shipp, Nina Estes, housemother Third Row: Mark Snye der, Glenn Thompson, Darryl Barker, Monte Creger, Brian Mynatt, Jim Brown Back Row: David Schwartz. Steve Benson, Brian Tokle, Craig Christensen, Lennie Marner House Bill No. 126' passed r60 eneral Assembly in the tprling of 1987. The bill pro- 1 Its any activity that en- ,Jd "gets prospective fra temi- i'w . t and sorority members. Hazing Bil - 255 Grounds workers Herb Treece and Ralph Miller try to find a gas line in front of campus. Dobson H311. They are kept busy trying to beautify the the 111' ht is Ligh ting up , in, at the Anderson torch walk. The walk, Lori spon- sored by 312217 ton-Nason Hall, proceeded to behind Centennial H311 where the bonfire was held. 256 - People Tim Bcrcus Friends Add Personal Touches The faces we saw gliding past as we walked across campus last fall became more familiar during the year. Some became class- mates, some fraternity brothers or sorority sisters and some unforgettable friends The people of the UniVersity added a fla- vor of uniqueness t0 the campus Witheu :people there cotlld be no innovation, no recog- VnitiOn and certainly no renaiSsance. , '1 We gather for at least eight months a year Vito relate and shat the feelings andyknowledge. People - 257 ,. .N ..w....,.. .1-..MW,W AvmuntiugV Kelly Adams Industrial 'le-hnulugy Kristen Adams Cummuuiculions Sonya Adams Business Adiuinislruliun Jeffery AdklnS ECOMUIHiCS Alfredo Aguirre Businessmlath Edumliun Janet Allen Clothing and Textiles Retailing Karen Anderson Biulugy Andrew Annual- Arcmiming Loretta Armour Vm'utioual Hume Economies Karen Arnold Business Administration Robert Al'l'lOld Psychology Teresa Arrenholz Philosophy Religion Gwendolyn Aslakson English Maria Atchison Elementary Education Babbett August Speech Pathology Crystal Baker Business Administratiun Laura Baker Music Education Beverly Banes Industrial Education Michael Bange Mathematics Joseph Bantz Elementary Educatiun Mary LOU Beary I Data Pruvessing Deborah Bekel Mathematics Donna Bell Business Administratiun John Bell Elementary Education Tonya Beltz Criminal Jusiice Jeff Benton Business Administratiun Jill Benton Business Administration Laura Berg Math EducatinMCompuler Svience David Bergevin Agrunumy Wllliam Bergfleld Special Education Deanna Bergmeier Business Education Anita Berry Graphic Arts Deneen Berry Child Development Tina Bertram Advertising Connie Bevans Business Education Kimberly Bevill Industrial Technology John Blbb Foods and Nutrition Marcy Blanchard Computer Science Matthew Blotevogel Business Administratiun Annette Blume Biology Rebecca Bolibaugh Animal Science Evelyn Bolte Interpersonal Communications Daniel Bonano Suciuiogy Susan Boone Health Education Suann Bower Industrial Science Scott Braddock Accounting Bryan Bradley History Education Douglas Bradley Elementary Education Lisa Bradley Industrial 'Iiechnulogy Michael Brantner Mathematicsmumputer Science Melanie Breaker Business Education Regenia Briggs Communication Disorders Denise Brockway Business Administration Mark Bl'OOkS Business Administration Carol Brown Business Administration Robert Brummet Business Administration Amy Brune Special Education Mendi Burtch Business Administration Mark Buschjost Sut'iulugy Donald Buss Biolugy Krista Cable Health Education Joel Cagle Psychology SCOtt Cameron Liberal Arts Belinda Camp Business Administration James Campbell Au'uuutinu Marvin Campbell Business Administrmiun Lisa Cannon Cumpuler Sriem'e Carl Carlson Arvmmting Deborah Carlson Music Edumliun Susan Carlson Muss i'nmmunii'nliuu Bryan Carter Business .Mrninislrmiun Rhonda Carter 258 - Seniors sx Www5p.-av.yu a--- a U. . ,. . Carter A week playing in the mountains sounded fun. Senior Jill Benton went to a small school out in the country. She figured she could handle it. If only she had known she would be climb- ing mountains and repelling back down them, she may have felt differently. However, she made it through that and the remain- ing weeks of Leadership America, a national collegiate leader- ship development program. Benton, along with almost 50 other students from across the country, was selected from applicants who believed they would like to spend their summer learning how to be an effec- tive leader. Through the program, Benton gained close friendships and personal insights. ill learned a lot about myself, and I learned how to handle different situations in their own ways? Benton said. The program started out in North Carolina with a self-as- sessment then moved to Colorado for a self-confidence phase. Here, Benton usually got up at 5 a.m., went for a run, then jum- ped in a cold mountain stream. After breakfast, she went repel- ling, climbing and orienteering, which requires only a map and a compass in order to get to a specific place. llThrough the experience in the mountains, we got a lot of confidence by doing things we never imagined doing before? Benton said. The program continued in Dallas for three weeks. Even though they were far from the mountain, the students main- tained a rigorous schedule, starting the day at 8 a.m. During that time, Benton met and listened to many leaders from the business world and government and community services. Each student introduced one or two guest speakers during the week. Benton introduced Missouri Rep. Richard Gephardt. The last phase of the program consisted of an internship. Benton interned with Western Textile Products in St. Louis. During her internship she helped develop an orientation pro- gram for the company and did some research in the corporate office. ilI did get a taste of the real business world while in the corporate office? she said. itIt can be kind of scary. Everyone thinks they are doing the right thing all the time even when they are not? The main purpose of the program was to give potential leaders at head start to possible leadership positions. It also set up a valuable network between the 50 students, as well as be- tween the students and the business men and women who helped with the program. Its not just a business network, but also a friendship network to be called on in times of need.V Daryl Heller A group With close ties is just one resuIt of a Ieader- ship project in LeadvilIe, C010. JiII Benton, sr., investi- gated AIDS during this por- tion of the CoIorado Out- ward Bound SchooI. uoiuea um 10 Aseunoo oloqd Jill Benton - 259 ....' . ,. , Business Adminislmlinn SCOtt Cassmeyer Interperwnul Unmmunimtinns Carnetta Chalmers Vuratiunal Home Economics Wendy Choponis Business Administration Duane Chwascinski ...K.Kv...-.-...--.. ,m t , , ,. W... .. ,. 7 umplm Arts Michelle Cassmeyer Businen Administration Monica Castro Musk t'nmmuniculinn Kristy Cates Vriminnl Justive Michelle Chalk Criminal Justice Rita Chamberlain Biology Ing-Fen Chang Psychnlugy Cindy Chaon Businms Administration Yu-Huei Chen Au-nunling Cheng-Ying Chou Accounting Yi Hua Chll Business Administration Chan Chua Account ing Christina Clark RETURNING TO SCHOOL IS A NEW , . 6 a.m. The alarm buzzed. Freshman Belita Amen reach- ed over and gave it a wack. Getting out of bed, she got dressed, fed her cats and dogs, and then she began breakfast. After reading in a textbook for a few minutes, she prepared lunch for her husband. Finished. At 8:30 a.m., she heads for campus. What makes this woman different from perhaps thou- sands of others who do the same routine daily? At 45, Amen is a full-time student at NMSU, attempting to receive her masterts in elementary education. She drove 65 miles round trip three times a week to Kirksville to attend classes. Having dreamed about teaching off and on for years, Amen did not begin to fulfill her long-time goal until her youngest son entered his last year in high school. In the spring, Amen became an NMSU student with the full support of her three children and her husband. Becoming a ttnon-traditional" student created several fears for her. uNot knowing whether I was capable to carry the classes or comprehend what was being taught was one of my biggest fears? Amen said. School days dontt really end for Amen at 5 p.m. when she arrives at home. Usually therets church, more studying and a light meal to fix. V Caren Griggs 260 - Non-Troditionol Students A delica te balance of classes and family life helps Peggy Maeder, jt., keep smiling. Many non-traditionaI stu- dents return to the University and major in education. gpuoxsn 9mm S r L 02 50K lDiOEX Gettinger Hollice Clark Political SciencelBusi Administration Sandra Clarkson Health Education Brenda Clarkston Business Administration Sherrill Clatt Elementary Education Lorna Clithero Physical Education Barbara ClOW Interpersonal Communications Elizabeth Cochran PsycholongPC Jane Colley Vocational Home Economics Cynthia Collins Elementary Education Stacey ConleyBusiness Administration Diana Cook Child Development Wendy Cook Pre-Lawanglish Lisa COODS Interpersonal Communications Mary Cornett Psycholongocial Studies Penny Cragg Nursing Marque CI'OSS Business Administration Carol Crowell Computer Science Mark Cummings Animal Science Karen Dabney English Kristine Dahlquist Special Education Lisa Dannegger History Jennifer Darnell Elementary Education Thomas Dearing Industrial Technology Teri-Jan Deeds Elementary Education Justine Descher Elementary Education Harsha Desilva Business Administration Craig Desnoyer Accounting Audra Dexter Psychology Genea Dexter Mass Communications Nancy Dickens Vocational Home Economics Robert Dickerson Computer ScienceiSLatistics Scott Dierks Industrial Occupations Belinda Dirigo Business Administration Julie Dodge Communications Kimberly Dolan Elementary Education Kent Donaldson Nursing Mark Doser Electronics Philippe Duggan Special Education Kristene Dunn Interpersonal Communications Michael Dunn Industrial Science Jennifer Durbin Criminal Justice Ellen Dykas Interpersonal Communications Marliyn Dykstra AgronomyiSoils Sharry Eakins Marketing Mark Edington Criminal Justice Dorothy Edwards Elementary Education Anne Eiken Family SciencesXCommunications Susan Ellis Pre LawiCriminal Justice Joni Elsenpeter Interpersonal Communications Cheryl Emge Accounting John Engle Business Administration Cindy Eslow Clothing and Textiles Retailing Cynthia Eubank Business Administration Jose Fabres PsychologyXSpanish Callen Fairchild Business Administration Lori Fall Business Administration Stephen Farabee Industrial Technology Maria Feng Business Administration Lisa Findley MathematicsiComputer Science Brenda FiShel' Clothing and Textiles Retailing Kevin Fitzpatrick Mass Communications Carol Foerster Interpersonal Communications Cary Formahals Business Administration Dnght Fowler Aviation James Fox History Jennifer Frank Photographinraphic Arts Richard Frazier Animal Science Kendra Fredrickson Mass Communications Brenda Froisland Psychology Steven Garner Accounting Nicole Gauch Animal Science Ann Gettinger Biology Education Seniors - 264 Interpersonal Communication Savitria Gibson Business Administraliun Gayla Glaspie Psycimiugy Sharon G0 Cummunicatiuns Kathryn Golden Animal Health 'lVechnulugy Renee GOOSSCIIS Biology Karen Grould Theatre Education Jeffrey Greenfield History Todd Greenwell Personnel Management Michelle Greer Criminal Justice Christopher Groves Industrial Science Mark Hackathorn English Education Linda Hacker Computer Science Christine Hagen Biology Steven Hagen Business Administration Kenny Hales Business Administration Susan Haller i Business Administration Allen Hanlin Computer Science Helen Harl Accounting Kathy Harris Sociology Julia Harrison ' Business Administration Scottie Harvey ' Mass Communication Carolyn Hathaway Elementary Education Angela Hays Nursing Janet Heaton Mass Communication Joann Heitman Nursing Kathleen Hempen Animal Science Kevin Hendricks Accounting Todd Hendricks Elementary Education Candy Hensley Elementary Education Carol Heusmann Business Administration Nancy Heusmann Biology Diane ngbee Interpersonal Communications Barbara Higgins Computer Science Michael H111 Elementary Education Michele Hinkle Business Administration Carol Hinshaw Elementary Education Karen Hoaglin Industrial Technology Michael Hoekel Industrial Technology Lundy Holland Business Administration Chris Holloway Communication Arts Education Penny Holm Mathematics Jacqueline Hoover Business Administration Danny Hopkins Communication Disorders Marnita Howald Computer Science Sherry Hsiao Accounting Chlh Chen Huang Elementary Education Connie Hubbard History Lisa Hubbard Industrial Science John Hulse Elementary Education Elizabeth Hunt Business Education Joan Huntsberger Mathematics Education Lisa Hurst Electronics Dennis Hustead English Cynthia Israel Office Administration Terri Iven Nursing Lynn Jackson Nursing Elizabeth Jardine Business Education Mark Jarman Nursing Karen Jefferson Computer Science EdWOll Jelmberg Clothing and Textiles Retailing Rhonda Jester Business Administration Tracey Johnson Accounting Gary Jones Business Administration Troy Jones Computer Science Frank Jurotich Math Education Teresa Kaiser Nursing Kristina Kapfur Criminal Justice Gregory Keller qumputer Science Todd Kelly lnH-rpvrsunnl Communications Denise Kempker Industrial Technnlogy Rod Kennard History Douglas Kerr 262 - Seniors Lewis Ruth Kerr Vocational Home Economics Kenneth Kesler Music Education Jody Kessel Music Education Caroiyn Kettler Communication Disorders Cynthia Kincaid French Kelly King History Education Tracy King Elementary Education Rick Kirschman Pre-Law Lenny Kness Computer Science Tracey Knorr Elementary Education Steve Knuppel History Stacey Knutsen Business Masayuki Kojima Economics Sherry Koonce Elementary Education Joel Kooyman Business Administration Diane Kraemer Child Development. David Krogmann Agriculture Business Mary Kropf Elementary Education Liju Lai Marketing Debra Lain Mass Communicatiuns Christine Laird Criminal Justice John Laird Industrial Technology Kurt Landwehr Business Administration Brenda Lazear Elementary Education Haejung Lee Accounting Mascheal Lee Elementary Education Robert Lee Computer Science Patricia Leftridge Biology Aundrea LeGrand Elementary Education Daren Lehrman Agriculture Business Kristin Lesseig Mathematics William Lewis Criminal Justice Manning the controls of the TV studio in Kirk Building takes a lot of concen tration from seniors Rick Rining and Todd Tanner. Students pro- duced the "NEMO News" program, which aired weekly in IVH as part of the advanced TV class. They changed jobs every three weeks so each stu- dent would get hands-on experience performing var- ious jobs. SGUJDB SIUUQG Seniors - 263 "Lama. .u- . lndusn'inl 'l'echnolngy Chee LIBW Equine Science Cindy Liles Business Administration Shun-Wen Lin Child Develnpmvnl Laura Lindsay Elementary Educalion Dawn Linnenburger Elementary Education Leslie Little Business Administration Judy Livesay PrerVot Kristi Loewenstein Food and Nutrition A1111 Loney Vocational Hume Emnomius Teri Looney speech Pathology Cathleen Loseman Spanish Gary Lovell Interpersonal Communication Angela Luby Elementary Education Roylynn Lukehart History Education Steven Lund English Angela McKinney KEY UNLOCKS CHANCE F OR STATUS You may have seen her counseling students, biking down Franklin Street or even walking her pet rabbit. Since her first year in college, senior Jean Pfeiferis experiences have expoun- ded. Pfeifer has been involved in a number of activities and in October was elected national Vice president of Cardinal Key. tiOne thing Iim really happy about in having the Vice presi- dency of Cardinal Key is that it runs for two years. PM have the position until 1989f, Pfeifer said. Traveling and meeting people is part of fulfilling the status of Vice president. Pfeifer finds the position rewarding. ttYou get a feeling when you are graduating, that on the 13th of May everything is over and done With that youive been working on for four years? Pfeifer said. ttThe Vice presidency A can to order byJean Pfeif- is something that will keep going on, I wont have to leave it er, sn, begins one of the Cardi- behind? 1131 Key bimonthly meetings. . . . . . . . As president of this organiza- Pfelfer has been actlve 1n Cardlnal Key and sald her 1n- mm, Jean was elected to the volvement has been the highlight of her college career. She office of national vice presi- served as president of the Eugene Fair chapter of Cardinal Key dent- on campus and has had experiences in Cardinal Key that she otherwise would not have encountered. uItis given me a lot of self-confidence and helped me orga- nize my timeFiV Lisa Brill 264 - Jeon Pfeifer Ra tliff Christie McLaughlin Criminal Justice Dorothy McNally English Travis Mackey Math Education Hesham Mahroos Computer Science Michael Malone History Janet Markway Nursing Brian Martz Industrial Education Arnold Matillano Biology Karen Maus Nursing Jennifer Mayes Elementary Education Gregory Meier Business Administration Larry Meinhardt Agriculture Business Barry Metcalf Industrial Technology Shellie Metcalfe Business Administration Rory Meyer Business Administration Diana Meyers Elementary Education David Miles Biology Nixietta Miles Business Administration Jamie Miller Mass Communications Patrick Mitchell Math Education Helen Moench Elementary Education Darrin Molyneux English Brenda Moore Elementary Education Tiffany Moore Mass Communications Mary Elizabeth Moranville Nursing Motoko Morita Justice Systems Kyle Morlan Business Administration Barbara Morris Child Development Jon Morris Business Administration Ann MOSS Interpersonal Communications Janet Moyers-Ruhl Child Development Shawn Mullins Industrial Education Dixon Munday English Education Joe Mundle Criminal Justice Jayne Murfin Graphic Arts Scott Myers Criminal Justice Sandra Nahlik Mathematics Kazuo Nakayama Physics Kent Naughton Animal Science Cynthia Newman Criminal Justice James Newman Accounting Sharyl North Business Administration Michael Nutter Drafting and Design Laura Obermeyer Pre Law Eva O'Brian Elementary Education Timothy OiBrian Business Administration Robert OsConnor PrevVet Sherry Olson Elementary Education Mary Oman MathematicsiComputer Science Laura Orscheln Elementary Education Christine Ortbal Political Science Emiko Otsuki Economics Kristin Palmer Criminal Justice Tony Papadimitriou Business Administration Cassie Payne Interpersonal Communications Karen Pender Physical Education poomuomg quF Bob Perkins Business Administration Jo Ann Peters Accounting Monica Petersen Mass Communications Jean Pfeifer English Karen Phillips Elementary Education Glynis Poor Criminal Justice Kerensa Porter Child Life Sharon Pottorff Business Administration Linda Powell Criminal Justice Shelly Powell Accounting Denise Pratte Child Development Jeffrey Preisack Chemistry Clifton Presley Social Science Education Todd Pruett Education Jeffrey Ralston Business Administration Tammy Ratllff Elementary Education Seniors - 265 ..V , , s .s......y-;..i...v Interpersonal Commimitations Kristi Ray Clothing and Textiles Kathy Reading Accounting Phll Reinkemeyer Political Scivm'e Denise Rendina Drafting and Design Jeffrey Reynolds Physical Education Timothy Riddle Special Education Rhonda Ripley Business Administration Lesa Robinson Business Administration Rafael Rodriguez Business Administration Annette Rogers Elementary Education Dana Rogers Music Education Amy Rosine Math Educatinn Robert Rossiter Clothing and Textiles Jana Rowan English Debi Rozenberg Industrial Technology Douglas Rucker Child Life Cheryl Ruhling Elementary Education Jlll Sacco Criminal Justice Scott Sachs Business Administration Tim Sandberg Computer Science Eugene Schaeffer Elementary Education Deborah Scheer Interpersonal Communication Donna Scheulen Math Education Linda Schmitt Elementary Education Chris Schoenekase Math Education Karen Schroeder Clothing and Textiles Theresa Schubert Child Development Sandra Schwab Criminal Justice Carl Schwartze Biology Scott Schettle Animal Science Teresa Sears Child Life Karen Sellars Criminal Justice Jennifer Serati Environmental Science William Settlage Elementary Education Debra Shafer Elementary Education Charles Shannon Business Administration Shu-Hui Shih English Nita Shipp Mass Communications Tracy Showalter Special Education Mary Ann Shramek Mass Communications Susan Sinclair Accounting Anton Simatos Accounting Pamela Sittig Elementary Education Tammy Sladek Photography David Smlth Special Education Laura Smith Business Administration Rosemary Smlth Business Administration William Smith Agronomy Craig Snider Criminal Justice James SHOW Physical Education Penny Spalding Biology Kris Spence Business Administration Mark Sperry Mass Communications Andrea Stamey Interpersonal Communications Karen Steinbach Zoology Elizabeth Steinburegge Biology Martha Steinbruegge Business Administration Gina Stevens Accounting Sarah Stevenson Accounting Laura Stewart Elementary Education Margie Stice Business Administration Tim Stickel Business Administration Sherri Stockton Mass Communications Wanda Stone The Justice Systems Charles Streb Biology Michelle Stuart Computer Science Christina Sturdevant Interpersonal Uommunications Marty Summers Math Education Michele Svacina Business Administration Brian Swanson Elementary Education Dianne Sweeney Mass Cnmmunirrations Todd Tanner 266 - Seniors ms- wt ---W M , 5-7 mnmyv... u...v - .. Tanner The unusual antics of Kevin Workman, sr., enter- tain the crowd during a home footbaII game. Workman added an element of humor to the games. CHEERLEADER ENCOURAGES SCHOOL m2? He never claimed to be a musician. He said the only scale he knows is the basic llC scale? Yet, most people think he is a music major. Why the confusion? Because for the last three years, criminal justice major Kevin Workman has entertained football fans with his antics as the band cheerleader. It started as a whim. Some of Workmanls friends asked him to do it, so he decided to give it a try. iiIt was a challenge? he said. ti1 like doing stuff like that; it really gives you a chance to be crazy? The position is voted on every fall by band members, and although the job is fun, it isn,t easy, Workman said. itThe hardest part was keeping everyone happy? he com- mented. liTrying to please the band, the crowd, the cheerlead- ers and the football team all without falling off the wall was tough? . Fulfilling the position of band cheerleader demands stami- na in order to keep the crowds alive and creativity to keep them interested. iiThe first year everyone was shocked," Workman recalled. iiI did the same striptease that had been done in the past, except I had the infamous skirt on under my uniform. Hardly anyone knew I was going to do it, including the band director and my V parents." Crowd participation is essential in order for the band cheerleader to be effective, and Workman tried just about any- thing to keep them alert. At one Homecoming game somebody handed him helium balloons. ill swallowed the helium from two of them and was doing cheers. I got so light-headed I had to sit downlh Workman said. Workman viewed his position as a chance for him to be himself, let loose of some energy and just have fun. llEverybody expects you to be nuts? he said. nThe past couple of years we had to tone down a little bit, but nobody real- ly missed any of the ldirtyi cheers. They didnt have much to do with football anyway? Workman participated in the band for six fall semesters and four spring semesters. He graduated in December and was looking for a position in the field of law enforcement. Workman called the future of the band ttinteresting? ltThe only competitors I had for the position are graduating this year, so well have to see What happens," he said. tiIill be back towatch. I have tofi V Callen Fairchild Kevin Workman - 267 Business ukhninislmlion Angie Tate Child Development Lori Taylor Criminal Juslice Wayne Tlel' Biology Education Doug TeDuits Elementary Education Amy Thomas lass tanmunicatiuns Robin Thomas Mass Gummmiculinns Amanda Thompson Nursing Sharon Thornton lnlerpersmml Cummunimtions Matt Tobben Business Administration Craig Todd Muss l'onununicatinns Paula Todd Business Administration Julie Tomsic Prewan Marc Tregnago Industrial Education Kevin Trenhaile Math Education Lisa Trlbble Mass Communication Michael Truelsen Education Sachiko Tsuboi History Satoshi Tsuha Industrial Management Jeff Turner Business Administratiun Carolyn Tuttle Business Administratiun Rhonda Ulmer Business Administration David VanHouten Elementary Education Angela VanPelt Mass Communications Lisa Vaughn Accounting Leann Veit Math Education Barbara Venvertloh Spanish Education Denise Vetter-Liechty Business Administration Daniel Vlck Mass Communications Janet Waddell Math Education Carmen Wagler Special Education Fran Walker Accounting Carla Walter PresLaw Lonny Walters Business Administration Nancy Wang Mass Communications Steven Ward History Educatiun Robert Watson Elementary Education Susan Wayman Elementary Education Regina Wells Criminal Justice Melissa Whisenand Business Administration Tyler Whitaker Interpersonal Communications Ellen White Social Science Education Lyndel Whittle Clothing and Textile Jennifer Wickett Accounting Tamber Wideman Math Education Tracy Wiemholt Business Administration Lisa Willett Nursing Sherri Williams Communication Arts Amy Wilson Mass Communications Daniel Wilson Marketing Gregory Wllt Business Administration Jeffrey Winkler Elementary Education Susan Wittmer Clothing and Textiles Kathryn Wolf Business Education Mary Wolter Elementary Education Angela Woodruff Political Science Lisa Woody Mass Communications Jodi Wooten Criminal Justice Kevin Workman Mass Communication Ching-Lan Wu Economics Mitsuyuki Yamada Commercial Art Jennifer Yegge Child Development Kelly Yenger Clothing and Textiles Lisa Zelinski Business Administration Charles Zimmer 268 - Seniors 7, , 44B, .rn ... ; -fw .,.. .- -me... iiWeire sorry but all lines are busy now. Would you please try your call again later. Thank you. This is a recorded messagefl Anyone who has made frequent calls to campus has at one time or another come upon that recorded message. And it has no doubt proved to be frustrating. But it is no more frustrating to us than it is for the telephone Operators because they cant connect calls off campus either. The only thing they can do is the same as the callers, wait. And wait they do, for Maxine Goodwin and Margaret Brose- ghini are the two full-time operators on campus. These two ladies, Who have worked as operators for 30 and 10 years, respectively, have had to put up with a lot of flack over the years. But it isnt as bad as it used to be, Goodwin said. iiIt has improved greatly during the last few years. During the i605, it was terrible; we were verbally abused. It was frightful? Goodwin said. tiThe students were vulgar and abusive. See, peo- ple wouldnlt think of saying to your face what they will say to YOU on the telephone? Today, it is a little different, not only because the students Zimmer a - rmyzwm M 14', A fax ,, The famiIiar voice of Da wn Antiporek, 51:, comes through as she operates the switchboard in the McKin- ney Center. They were in- staIIed in 1981. are nicer, the operators observed. Now, they sit in front of two machines that are no bigger than a home computer. These switchboards, which replaced the old ones in 1981, have the ability to trace any call on campus. This can be particularly useful in case of an emergency, when a student has to be contacted and the line is busy. An op- erator can tell if a student,s phone is out of order or just off the hook. Also the boards help when the students, as Broseghini put it, titry to pull a fast onefl One example was when a student called the operator saying she was calling long distance and wanted to know if Broseghini would dial a number for her. She knew the caller was on campus and even knew what room she was calling from. tiOperator, just one moment please. What is the spelling again? Thank you. The number is . Youlre wel- come? This is one of the standard operating procedures for the operators. It seems that one of their main jobs is finding out numbers for other people, but occasionally they get mistaken for other departments. One instance was when a foreign student called the opera- tors saying that his bike had been stolen. He wanted to know if they had seen it. The operator at the time didnt know what was going on, until she figured out that he wanted Safety and Security instead. She eventually got the message across to him; he would have to call Safety and Security himself. The things that go on for these operators are not just heard, but they are also seen. From their little pre-fab office, they have a view of the interaction between students passing between Kirk Building and the McKinney Center, the same students they speak to anonymously each dayT ieuddeoH IDA Roger Herteen Telephone Operators - 269 SL Louis Bonnie Adams Green City Rebecka Albertson Cedar Rapids, IA Anthony Allen Delwein. IA Jan Allen t'luymn. 111 Laura Allen New Boston Rebecca Amen 51. Louis Todd Anderson West Mm, IADenise Arie Peoria. IA Rebecca Arnett Memphis Andrea Arnold Highland Park, IL Jevne Arreazola Spickard Lisa Axsom Florissam Michelle Aylward Quincy, IL Jeffrey Bagby Kirksville Tim Bahr Bellfluwer Tony Bainbridge Sullivan Janice Bandy Taipei. Taiwan Elaine B30 Moherly Timothy Barcus Hanna City. IL Rebecca Barker Edina Mary Barnes Kirksville Michael Batson St. Mary's Sharon Bauman Signurney, IA Gina Beasley SL Louis Sharon Beatty Kirksville Sherrone Beatty Queen City Jeffrey Beeler Raylnwn Prudence Berry Coatshurg, IA Sarah Berryman Imperial Vicki Betz Wentzville Julia Bextermiller OTallnn Robin Biles Clifton Hill David Bingaman Tmy Holly Black Kirksville Karla Blackorby Trenton Elizabeth Boehner Monroe City Susie Bohrer Moherly Cheri Boland Wayacnnda Johnna Bourgeois Arbela Beth Boyer Slater Bonnie Brandon Chesterfield Thomas Brandvold Ottumwa, IA Frances Brothers Emden Peggy Broughton SL Lnuis Steven Brucker Bethel Wendeline Brumbaugh Montrnse, IA Lisa Brunk Maquoketa. IA J00 Bullock Cedar Rapids, IA Rod Bunch St. Louis James Burchett Jefferson City Janet Burd House Springs Sandy Burnau Florissant Wendy Busam Mamn Jeffrey Butner St. Louis Laura Byrne Fayette Jennifer Carter Uniunville Scott Casady Florissant Kimberly Castello Hulelwond Douglas Cavalli Furl Madison, IA Robin Cavanaugh 9. Louis Todd Chandler Taiwan Lin Chang Aleppo, Syria Ibrahlm Chouehne LnBclle Tim Clapp Anabel Janet Claypoole Murshulltnwn. IA Donita Clayton Umwuy Jacquelyn C018 Lucernc Ronnee Collins Virginia Hmwh, VA Tracy Comstock HL Louis Barbara Conner vlum-willu, IA Trish Cope 270 Iagm Altun. IL Trevor Counts - Juniors DISEASE NOT A HINDRANCE GRANTS Most mothers get the usual card, flowers or candy for Mothers, Day. However, Susan J ackson, assistant professor of Nursing, had the privilege of meeting President Ronald Reagan as a Mothers Day present from her daughter. J ackson went to the White House J uly 30, 1987 to be con- gratulated by the president for winning the 1986 Multiple Sclerosis Mother of the Year Award. Because of schedule com- plications, J ackson had an appearance with Reagan more than a year after receiving the award. She won this honor after her daughter Melissa, who was then 14, wrote a letter about Jack- son and submitted it to the Gateway Chapter of MS Society in St. Louis. From there, the letter was sent to New York City to compete nationally. When contest officials called to make sure there was a per- son behind the letter, it was at 7:30 a.m., when the family was getting ready for school and work. Jackson first thought that it was a salesman calling and all she could think about was how to get rid of him. He asked her a series of questions about herself and her family and never even attempted to sell her anything, Jackson recalled. The next morning she received another phone call informing her that she had been chosen as the MS Mother of the Year. At 23, a sophomore in college and a mother of two, J ack- son was diagnosed as having Multiple Sclerosis. Even though she knew she had the disease, no one would say for sure. No one wanted to label it in case it was something else, Jackson said. Almost three years after Jackson started noticing the symptoms, a doctor actually told her that she had MS. III was relieved when I finally knew what I had to deal with? Jackson said, shaking her head. "I then could start making plans and preparing for the changes that would be made in my life? After a year of hibernation, she ttwoke upd and realized that just because she had MS there was no reason that she couldntt achieve what she had always planned. Jackson has raised her two children on her own after a divorce and re- ceived a bachelor of science degree in nursing, a mastefs de- gree in guidance counseling. Soon afterward she was asked to teach at NMSU. III have never encountered anyone who shunned me be- cause I am limited. I have always just worked around those limitations. I may do things a little different, but I still got them done? J ackson enjoys everyday pleasures more than most peo- ple because she never knows if she will be able to get out of bed on any given morningh Daryl Heller E A Visit to the White House - S rewards Susan Jackson, assis- tant professor of nursing. De- termina tion to restructure her life helped Jackson become the 1986 Mu1tipIe Sclerosis Mother of the Year. Susan Jackson - 274 uosxoor uosns JO Aseunog St, Charles James Covey Berkeley Jeri Covington Des Moines. IA Kathy Crawford St. Catharine Janine Cl'iSt Wheulun, 1A Deborah Crnic Manchester Kelly Cuttle Kirkwood Paige Cuttler Rushville, IL Kimberly Damman Kahoka Eric Davis O'Fallon Lori Davis Mexico Shanda Davis Barnes City. IA Tina Davis Eddyville. IA Shelly DeMoney Cedar Hill Tracey Dolde Marlon. IA Brad Donaldson Edwards Annette Dority With the re-opening of KNEU over the campus airwaves, the station needed on-air personalities. Two freshmen and one sophomore intended to work hard to keep their careers as disc jockeys active while in college. "I began working at a television station as a seniorin high school and worked on a radio station during the summer before I came to NMSUW freshman Travis Mounts said. IiOne of the reasons I came here was because of the radio station KNEUW Mountsi interest in broadcasting began during high school, Radio mikes and turn- tables are welcome sur- roundings for Paul Schaefer, so. The re-opening of the campus radio station provid- ed an opportunity for experi- ence for students of any major. 272 - Podlo DJs and he eventually worked his way up to his own talkshow. Freshman Tim Powers' interest in broadcasting grew dur- ing a summer program with the radio station KCLC at Linden- wood College ISt. Charles, MoJ. iiI want to make KNEU a substitute for K-SHEQI Powers said. iiAlthough I know we can never replace K-SHE, I would like to give students who miss the station a chance to hear the great music and personalities the station has? For sophomore Kerry Belitz, 10 years of experience is what he had to offer area residents. Beginning his career on the air at the age of nine, Belitz was licensed a year later and worked with his father on their church radio station. III like working on air, entertaining and communicating with people? Belitz said. iIItis something I have always en- joyed? Belitz, who worked full time at KTUF in Kirksville,sti11 maintained a job at the hometown station where he started. Working late hours and trying to manage classes and air hours were drawbacks of their work; however, their main con- cern was having their name broadcast on the air. IiIf one of your listeners gets upset with something you do or say while on the air? Mounts, alias Tod Christian, said, IiitIS just too inconvenient if they have your real namePV Darcy Maile ::1 :show. grew dur- L Linden- ? Powers 1, I would hear the ce is what on the air d worked unicating lways en- sville, still - started. -s and air main con- ing you do , said, it S N rcy Maile Hughes 000 Mmeg quV Scott Dover Unionville Janet Drake Cedar Rapids Susan Drew Quincy, IL Annette Durham Fulton Jeffrey Dzekunskas East Moline, IL Leroy Eckersley Kirksville Tena Eggers Dawn Shawn Ellingson Nevada, IA Kelly Elliott Mooresville Cathy Embrey Bridgeton Jenny Engemann Marthasville Derek Erhart Kirksville Alan Erickson Gorin Curt Erwin Fulton Lisa Eulinger Maysville Timothy Evans Kirksville Joanna Ewing Kirksville Chin-Feng Fan Taipein, Taiwan Tanya Finley St. Peters Eric Fleming Quincy, IL Robyn Fletcher Ozark Shelli Flood Willard Vivian Franje New Sharon, IA Michele Frank Florissant Nancy Fredrick Hermann Gary Friday Pleasantville, IA Luann Funkenbusch Taylor Jill Gagliardi Towson, MD Kimala Gaines Shelbyville Carol Gamm Bowling Green Jill Gehner St. Louis John Geiger Davenport, IA Lisa Genthon Mexico Ron Gerling Jefferson City Kara Gessling Moberly Jenny Gibson Crystal Lake, IL Kathryn Gordy Kahoka Annette Graeler Foristell Lisa Gray Louilia, IA Darrell Gregg Hannibal Amy Gregory St. Peters Caren Griggs Kirksville Patricia Grigsby East Peoria, IL Annette Grote Bowling Green Keith Gudehus Edina Crist Gusland Park Ridge, IL Amy Guy Trenton Jackie Haaf Jefferson City Gina Hackmann Morrison Jill Haeffner OTallon Robin Hahs St. Louis Lisa Hale St. Charles James Hall Grandview Joy Hall Grant City Melanie Hansett Mexico Larry Harper Kahoka Melissa Harrison Warsaw, IL Philip Harrison Virginia, IL Audra Hatchet Galt Joe Heffron Albia, IA Lisa Hempen Phoenix, AZ Debbie Hess Hannibal Lisa Hicks Kansas City Tammy H111 Memphis Todd Hirner New London Janet Hoffman Buffalo Grove, IL Paula Hohner St. Louis Angela Holder Clarence Anthony Horvath Florissant Gina Houston Holliday Edward Huels OTallon Gary Hughes Independence Juniors - 27 3 Westphalia Mark Huhn Carthage. 1L Debra Huls 51. Louis Karen Hunnius m. Imuis Kristin Hunt Moherly Theresa Hunt S1. lmuis Lisa Jackson Kualu Lumpur, Malaysia Abdul Jahury Kansas City Gregory Jameson lx'irksville Mathew Jarvis Davenport, IA Steve Jessen York, 1L Michelle Johnson St. lmuis Stephanie M. Jones Columbia Stephanie Rae Jones Bettendnrf. 1A Stephanie R. Jones Knoxville. 1A Lisa Kain St, Charm Christine Kapeller Ainsworth, IA Jeffrey Kaufman Mnberly Jullie Kenney Farmingtun. IA Sheila Kerr Hasnngs, NE Kathleen Kimminau St. Louis Karen Klingemann Flurissant Kristy Klingerman Canton Judith Knipmeyer Mediapulis, IA Kelly Knock Hollywood. FL Darin Koch Union Lisa Latham O'Falltm John Laurent Taipei. Taiwan I-Pin Lee Torrance. CA Marvin Lewis Rosendale M0113 Lewis Cambridge, IL Karla Licht Williamstown Jeanie Lillard Brookfield Lana Linebaugh St. Charles Tricia Link Manchester Victoria Linn Kirksville Amy Littleton Kirksville Anthony Loh Taipei, Taiwan Jennifer Lu St. Louis Laurie Luber San Jose, CA Julian Lung Flurissant Monica Lurtz Florissant Kevin Luther Florissant Jean Lynch Lewismwn Tim McConnell Knoxville, IA Brian McNeill Woodhull, IL Shelley McVietty Florissant Karen MacDonough Florissant Katherine MacDonough Marshalltnwn, IA Craig MacKaman Novinger Velma Maeder Ankeny, IA Tom Magnani Muscatine, IA Ricardo Maida Kirksville Aleea Major Sri Lanka Tharala Manawaduge Belle Plains, IA Dana Mann Caracas, Venezuela Rick Marcotulli Gerald Stephen Martin Kirksville Tammy Martin Guttenhcrg, IA Kenneth Meder St, Louis Debble Mellink St. Louis Jennifer Melton Union John Melton OFallnn Amy Meyer Flurissant Susan Meyer Murceline Leslie Michael Washington Ronald Miesner Wurrensburg Lynate Miles King: City Betty Miller Carthage Julie Mlller Deb'oto Timothy Miller Hrighhm, IA Lisa Mineart High Ridge Darrell Missey 2 7 ll - Juniors Lisa Moeller Linn Charlene Moore Baring Sidney Moore Kansas City Sandy Morris Revere Amy Morrissey Independence ; Suzette Morton St. Louis E Lisa Moulder Windsor , Lynnette Moyer Hurdland Wendy Muehring Palmyra Lynne Mueller St. Louis E Troy Murdock Macon E Lori Murphy Eolia Marilyn Murphy Knoxville, IA Juli Mylenbusch Oskaloosa, IA Stephen Nealon St. Louis Cynthia Nelson Cedar Rapids IA Although Dale Schatz spent 12 years at NMSU as staff vice president, his real love remained to be teaching. After helping NMSU change from a state teachers college to a liberal arts uni- versity, Schatz retired early at midyear. Schatz began his career in education after graduating from Southwest Missouri State University tSpringfieldi in 1960. Af- ter five years of teaching high school history, he was asked to be a consultant for the state of Missouri on social science in- struction. He traveled to schools throughout the state and dem- onstrated ways of improving educational practices. It i "The demonstration teaching was teaching at its toughest E i because you were walking in classrooms cold? Schatz said. itYou had to show 25 teachers, watching, how to be better edu- cators. That was a challenge? After that job Schatz worked as the assistant to the presi- dent at J efferson College tHillsboro, MOJ and then as the coor- dinator of community colleges for the state. Later, instead of taking an academic deanship in Illinois, he accepted the posi- tion of Vice president at NMSU. E E While on campus for the past decade, Schatz worked on E assignments concerning the external developments of the Uni- E versity; largely, he researched problems the president found pressing at the time. E g iiA good staff person approaches a job the way a good stu- E dent approaches his job, as an effective problem solver? Schatz said. , With all of his work for the University, Schatz did not have much contact with students, except for his stints as a guest lec- turer and as an instructor of a graduate education course. Schatz qualified to retire last year; however, he decided to do it now in order to spend more time with his family after 28 years of service to the field of educationV Dylan Stolz Time spent at home With his family occupies the days for former vice president Dale Schatz. JeuddeoH EDA Dole Schatz - 275 LeClaire. IA Rozanne Nelson Florissant Patrick Ney Harrisburg Lisa Niemeier Florissant Michelle N08 Marion, IA Curt O'Connor Centerville, IA Sabrina Oden Marshall Jessica Odom St. Louis Jeanne Orf Batavia, IA Jeff Ornduff Dubuque, IA Robert Osterhaus DeSoLo Ronald Ott Kahoka Carla Owen Chillicothe, IL Melissa Passe Kankakee. IL Gregory Patterson Clark Jerry Patton Kirksville Britta Paulding j V IQ test or have an ACT composite of 29. A RE AL Fred Boyce, associate professor of accounting, began the club in 1987. It was later taken over by freshman Dave Dixon, who continued to organize the meetings. MEETING ttPeople sometimes refer to Mensa as a genius organiza- tion? Boyce said. tiMensa is for bright people, but its not nec- essarily a genius organization. A genius would rank in the 99.5 OF I HE percent or above? Mensa consisted of about 30 students and Boyce expected the membership to increase. More than 150 students in the ' freshman class alone were eligible to become members. One of the reasons people joined Mensa was to share their ideas and hobbies. iiThe benefits in joining are that you can meet people who have a variety of interests different from your own? Boyce said. itThe hobbies range from computers to stamp collecting? There are several chapters of Mensa around the United States, with the closest one located in St. Louis. NMSU,s orga- nization had not yet applied to the international board to be- come an official chapter. However, there seemed enough inter- est to possibly receive its university charter and also attract 10- As academic acceptance standards rose and the new mis- sion was implemented, more students became eligible to join the Mensa Club, which was started this past year. Mensa is a non-profit international social organization consisting of members who rank in the top 2 percent of the world intellectually. To be accepted in this elite group of stu- dents, one had to have scored a minimum of 132 on a standard cal residents at the same time.V . Mark Viers Explora tion of hobbies and interests dominates the pur- pose of Mensa. Jay Ping, fn, was one of about 30 people at NMSU Who began a club on campus to compIement the intema tional organiza- tion 276 - Mensa Lori Payne Vandalia, IL Melissa Pemberton Marshall Andrew Perch Burbank, IA Michael Perkins Kansas City Kathy Perry Winston Michael Perry Eldridge, IA Angie Petre Macon April Phillips Cary, IL Donna Phillips Orion, IL Buddy Pich Robertsville Karen Pierce Clarinda. IA 1 Mary Pohl St. Charles '1 Judith Polly Winfield Robert Pontious Neola, IA Andreas Pouros Nicosia, Cyprus Amy Poyser Louisiana Janice Pratt St. Charles Faaron Price Independence Darla Privitt Columbia James Reardon Kirksville Christy Reed St. Louis agan the Deb Reinert Hubbard, IA e Dixon, Mark Resczenko Oskaloosa, IA A Nancy Rettig Bondurant, IA . Marc Rice House Springs Wganlza' Dawn Riedemann Cherokee, 1A not nec- $03.11;: Rigs Dubuque, IA e ine art Chillicothe the 99'5 Melody Robbins Palmyra Carolyn Roberts Mt. Sterling, IA Frank Roberts Kirksville ed . Expect h Cynthla Robuck Cairo 1 e S I1 Stacey Rockwell Maquoketa, IA S. One Of Gerardo Rojas-Gomez Alajuela. Costa Rica deas and Elizabeth Rooker Ottumwa, IA Darryl Roth Bloomsdale I Kathryn Roudebush Canton, IL ople who Darenda Ruble Kirksville aid Kathleen Rudroff Florissant 1 'ycei ' Dee Runnels Mexico 1 tlng' . Jeffery Samel St. Louis e Unlted Michele Sandberg Cambridge, IL ' , a, Karg Spwyer Kattoka U S org Chrlstlne Scharf St. Louis L : d to be' Gary Schmidt Florissant h inter- Tracy Schneider Kirksville g Tracy Scholle St. Charles Brian Schromm Florissant :ttract lo- Kristine Schuette Troy j Linda Schweizer Bethany Karen Schwent St. Genevieve Steven Scott Hannibal 1 Valerie Scrima Manchester Marti Seamster Downing Susan See LaBelle Mark Sens Silvis. IL rk Viers Joy Sherman Elsberry ; Franklin Shipley Revere i Gaye Shores Shelbyville 3. Todd Sinn Palatine, IL Jane Skeene Hallsville Angela Slater LaGrange Jan Slayton Downing Mlke Smargiassi Pawnee, IL Marsha Smashey Hannibal Anita Smith St. Genevieve Debra Smith Green City Jennifer Smith Browning Mark Smith LaBelle Sharon Smlth Brookfield Doug Snell Shelbyville Mary Snell Clark Juniors , 277 x, no; sxuueq Or linhru. Malaysia It Choong SOh Alepo. 1L Doyle Speer Ruwling Green Robert Spegal Brnokt'ivld Andrew Spidle Peculiar Julia Spirk hrlnrceline Mendy Sportsman Flurissant Michael Stagoski Hampshire, IL Julie Stanek SL Peters Carol Stano-Sparks St. Ann Angela State Kirksville Keri Steele New Florence Dbele Steiner Parnell Sue Steinhauser Palmyra Minette Sternke Marshall Joseph Stockmann Brnnkfield Leanna Stockwell Trenton Monique Stokes St. Louis Catherine Stortz Eldon Nancy Suttie Montgomery City SCOtt Tate St. Louis Orlando Taylor Manito, ll, Peggy Taylor Climax Springs Brian Teems St. Charles Richard Teson Cantril, IA Betty Thomas Huntsville Jay Thorpe St. Charles Edmund Tilnski Mormw. GA Kimberly Tripp St, Genevieve Ronald Tucker LaPlata Brian Turner Quincy, IL Karen Turner Hazelwnod Pamela Turner Kahoka Doug Tuttle Salem, IL Terri Vlahovich Malcnm. IA Jeffrey Vogel Fenton Jacqueline Vowell Bridgetun Julie Walbridge Green City Carroll Walker Kirksville Karen Walker Union Harry Waters scene C SL Louis Heather Weeden Peliyagnda. Sri Lanka Amitha Weerakoon Owensville Gina Wehmeyer Kirksville Mike Weidenbenner St. Charles Karen Weidinger Elmwuud, 11, Michelle Weitzel Kirksville Paulette Wellman Kahnka James Wells Aurora Kelly Werner Olean Becky Westergaard Elsherry Calvin Wheeler Bridgetun William Whitworth St. Louis Richard Wichmann St, Louis Paul Wiegand Lu, Sri Lanka Sanjaya Wijeweera 51. Louis James Williams Sloutsville Phlllp Williams Bettenduri', IA Debbie Winders Shelhiml Sarah Winkler Wayland Tammy Winn Genesen. H, Michelle Wirth Florissanl Lori Wittman Nurmandy Andre Woodard Trenton Kara Woodson Munlgumcry City Eva erght Columbia Mary Wulff Columbia Sherry Wulff Alhin. IA Kim Yenger Rock Island, 11. Kelly Yeocum Kvnln Shi, .Inpun Yoshifusa Yokota Foslus Lori Z0" 27 8 - Juniors ZoII CURTAIN UP, LIGHTS ON AN SETTHE For some dedicated NMSU students, the personal satisfac- tion of helping to put together a successful production is more important than glory. These students work behind the scenes on costumes, sets, sound and lights a aspects of theater that are vital, yet generally overlooked. Crew members jokingly call themselves the tigruntsll of the stage - the people looked down upon, but without whom nothing would get done. tiMany times the Visual elements can make or break a play? Instructor of Theater Lloyd Rhoades said. Those ele- ments are extremely important in setting time and place for the audience, creating a mood for the show, he added. Two classes required of all students majoring in theater are scene design and stage-craft. There are also elective classes of- IN I v arm fered that deal with costume design, stage lighting, make-up, stage management and technical theater practices. As a re- quirement for several classes, students worked a certain num- ber of hours behind the scenes on University performances. J ob opportunities also exist in the technical theater area. Some students interned in the department; others received campus pay. Still, workers are quick to point out that money cannot be a studentls motive for working behind the scenes, because the pay never reflects the amount of time involved. itItls a lot of hard work, but when the curtain goes up, you feel so good? sophomore Elise Alft said. ttThere is a lot of self-gratitude involved? How much time is actually spent tiat work" varies greatly from week to week, depending on what is going on the depart- ment. Sophomore Duane Dimmitt said that in the week or so right before a production he may spend eight hours every day in Baldwin Hall. Dimmitt built sets, set the lights, super- vised others who work for class requirements during the show and reconstructed the sets after the performance. An intern- ship such as his gave him responsibility not only for theater productions, but for every event that took place in Baldwin Auditorium and the Little Theatre. Technical theater is a chance for those interested in act- ing to learn some marketable job skills so that they can work in their chosen profession even when acting prospects are scarceN Kathy Flanders zwm, ' Visual success depends up on the behind-the-scenes efforts of Lloyd Rhoades, technical director. Being in the spotlight was not the only factor creating a suc- cessful performance. DOOMHDUJS uuor Behind the Scenes - 279 Fenlnn Shaun Adams Quincy. 11. Curtis Aden Lexington Ame Ahrens Eldridge. IA Timothy Albers Decatur. IL Douglas Allen Ankvny, II. Kimberly Allen Sedulia Annette Allmon St Louis Amy Alsbach Avoca, IA Julie Andersen Uniom'ille Christine Anderson Lancaster Lynette Anderson Dawn Natalie Anderson Trenton Rebecca Arthaud Brookings. SD Connie Artz Limassol. Cyprus Salim Ayoub Mexico Amy Azdell EMPLOYEES CHOSEN TO MODEL Two local Brass Buckle employees, who are also NMSU students, were featured in the winter edition of the Brass Buck- le catalog. Seniors Mark Peiffer and Colleen Devine were just ordinary Brass Buckle employees until they submitted a couple of snapshots of themselves. Voila, their careers in modeling be- gan. . Their adventures in modeling started when they made the trip to Kearney, Neb., in June. All their expenses were paid by the corporation. The company took care of food, travel ex- penses and lodging, as well as paying them for their time on the shoot. Devine found the modeling job to be more fun than glam- ourous. She considers the experience a ttone time deal." til hadnit considered it as a career; besides, I wouldnt know where to start? Devine said. Peiffer was an old pro, having appeared in the catalog the year before. ttIt was just a bunch of normal people," Peiffer said. ttThere was one photographer with a nice camera. There werenit a lot of lights? So, the next time you are in class, look around. You could be sitting next to a future Christie Brinkley or GQ man. V The late" 131" faShiODS adorn model Colleen Devine, sr. Devine was one of two NMSU students featured in a Brass Buckle catalog. .o Atounoz Cuoud 280 - Brass Buckle Models Cramer Shawn Bachman Nm'inger Glen Bailey Kirksville Katherine Baker Florissant Kelle Baker Macon Rita Ballard Buonville Craig Bandy SL Charles Angela Barnes Kirksville- Noelle Barr Clarence Beth Barstow Webster Groves Timothy Barth St, Peters Jamie Bauer Marion. IA Rick Baur Florissant Michael Beadles Weston Terri Beall Kahoka Duane Beavers Dallas Center, IA Michael Behrens Davenport, IA Laura Bell SL Louis Laura Bennett Dexter, IA Steve Benson East Moline, IA Tony Bevier Davenport, IA Brian Bidleman Bellevue, IL Paul Bihn Donnellson, IA Molly Biller Washington Traci Birchler Sparta, IL Lisa Bley Earlville, IA Pam Bloss Chillicothe Michelle Blotevogel Carrollton James Boehm Omaha, NE Carolyn Bonham Florissant Kenneth Boning St. Louis Kristi Boone St. Peters Lance Borron Kirksville Chadwick Bowers Kansas City Franchesca Boyer St. Louis Bruce Bradley Baning Debra Brantner Edina Michelle Brassfield Memphis Mary Bredahl Eureka Marie Breitsprecher Canton Rebecca Brewer St. Louis Kimberly Bridges Elsbeny Lisa Brill Galt Michael Brinker Washington Shawn Brown Villisca, IA Susan Brown Beardstown, IL James Browne Winfield Sharon Brugioni Ankeny, IA Kevin Brunk Bloomfield. IA Kelly Bruso Oreana, IL Carol Buckman Monroe City Sarah Buhr Linn Tracy Burckhardt Portage des Sioux Bradley Burghart Quincy, IL Brenda Burkamper Grand Mound, IA Elizabeth Burke Kansas City Jenifer Buse Mt. Vernon, IA Cynthia Buser Washington Lori Butler La Harpe, IL Cindy Campie Camanche, IA Patricia Carey House Springs Teresa Carey St. James Paul Casserly St. Louis Shannon Caughron Valles Mines Nancy Cherrington Fayette Teresa Cignetti St. Peters Debbie Clift Kahoka Shelley ClOW Taylor Michael Cooper Aledo, IL Robert Cormier Crystal Lake. IL Curtis Cox Virginia, IL Julie Cramer ML Vernon. IA Robert Cramer Wentzville Sophomores - 28 '1 emimg sgojg em ;0 Asauno: moud Cairo Brenda Creed Cairo Russell Creed New Sharon, IA Kathryn Cripps Rockton, 1L Jennifer Cronin Buwling Green Deborah Crumes SL Peters Jennifer Cunningham Marceline Katherine Cupp Batavia, IA Shawn Dailey New Haven Rochelle Dale Moline, IL Joia D Almeida Troy Cindy Davis St LouisMichael Davis Columbus Junction, IA Wendy Davis Lombard, IL Kristen Davit Bland Melinda Deck Davenport, IA Brian Deevers Pena, IA Karen DeHaan Warrenton Scott Dent Memphis Gretchen DeRosear Milan Toni Detwiler Sri Lanka Priyantha Dharmawardhane St. Louis Andrea DiBello Ballwin Michael Dieboll Kirksville Eric Dodson Downers Grove, IL Suzan Dombroviak Waverly, IA Mark Dorpinghaus Oppyke, IL Steven DOWdS Bombay, India BOSCO D Silva Milan, IL Kelly Dunn St. Louis Elizabeth Dunne Fremont, CA Amy Durham Affton Jerome Dusek Mexico Teresa Edwards Collinsville, IL Chris Eichelberger DeSoto Shannon Eichelberger Jefferson City Jeffrey Eichholz Bode, IA Tim Eisenbarth Green Castle Chanda Eitel Hanover Park, IL Lucia Eleftheriou Peosta, IA Timothy Eliason Mooresville Carrie Elliott Pekin, IL Sarah Ennis Frankford Kina Epperson Kirksville Tammy Erhart St. Louis Christina Etter Bridgeton Scott Fader Fenton Laura Faller Bourbon Eric Falloon Joliet, IL Elizabeth Farkas Joliet, IL Monika Farkas St. Louis Tracy Feder Barry, IL Kyle Fee Polo Mary Fickess Milan Jennifer Fields Jamestown, IN Kandi Fish Galesburg, IL Elizabeth Fitch Festus Lisa Fitzsimmons Festus Lori Fitzsimmons St. Charles Kim Floyd Kahoka Bonnie Foglesong SrivLanka Anton Fonseka Omaha. NE Scott Fowler Manchester Susan FOX Grinwell, IAJoel Frascht Mandan, ND Ralph Fried Chesterfield Kelly Fruin Ballwin Madhavi Gajjar Des Moines, IA Richard Gates Maryland Hights Christy Gerdes Carpennmville, IL Christina Gerschefske Fulton Angela Giboney Chillicothe Mary Gibson 282 - Sophomores back wait dow wall the for 1 hou: the3 the lega wou awa of p him quiI mal to r WI'O W38 ity 1 ligh sto; yeaJ SQGI late hav w.w?....,..amgw.a. w,....-..-g-..w.r.-.......7...w.....:$ ,-. 7.. r V , . , Gibson WOMEN AND LEADER DOG DEFEAT Getting out of the car, the blond-haired woman adjusted her sunglasses as she felt the side of the car, searching for the back door. She opened the door to let her dog out, which then waited patiently for its master to pick up the harness. Reaching down, the woman grabbed the leather strap and prepared to walk around the car. ttGidget, find the sidewalk? she instructed the dog. itFind the sidewalk for mefl At every little ridge and crack, the dog stopped and waited for her master to find it before going forward. The dog, Gidget, directed its master up to the porch of a house turned into a business. But before the duo could enter, they were turned away by the owner. Constantly interrupted, the woman attempted to explain to the owner that she had a legal right to enter the store. However, she realized that she would not be able to enter. She accepted her defeat and walked away. For almost a year senior Leah Raggo had to face obstacles of prejudice as well as her blindness. For years it had been a hidden handicap that not many had known about until she ac- quired Gidget, her Leader Dog. itWhen my handicap was hidden, people treated me nor- mally. But now that I have Gidget, some people donlt know how to react toward me? Raggo said. When she was born, the doctors realized something was Wrong with her, but they were unable to diagnose it until she was 4 years old. II was told that right after I was born I had a high sensitiv- ity to light? Raggo said. tiIf anyone came in and turned on a light or if I was in the light, I would resume fetal position and stop breathing. I was that scared of light? When Raggo was 4, she started kindergarten. Before the year was up, she had accelerated to the first grade. til was always a good student? Raggo said. tiI always seemed to get so much attention from teachers that I didnit re- late well with my peers? she remembered painfully. ttI dldlft have many friends when I was little? After graduating from high school, she came to NMSU. 'pmmVMw She noticed there was a major change in attitudes compared to anywhere else she had been. liIt was more mature world here? Raggo said. tiPeople from all walks of life met here? Raggois eyesight perpetually deteriorated, and eventual- ly she found it nearly impossible to get around on her own. It was then that she acquired Gidget. Upon her arrival with Gidget at NMSU, other people felt a little awkward with her because it was obvious that she was legally blind. Some people were just glad to be her friend. itAfter you become friends, the blindness is not impor- tant? junior Ignacio Martinez said. "The handicap dis- appears and there is no barrier, no problem. It becomes some- thing you can talk about and even joke about? Raggo felt comfortable with her handicap. She,s dealt with it all of her life and learned to accept it long ago. But her overlying problem is that people look at people With han- dicaps differently. tiWhen talking about people with handicaps, they are people with handicaps, not handicapped people," Raggo ex- plained. HYou have to stress the person before the handicap." V Wanda Stone The eyes of Leah Ragga are the responsibiIity of her guide dog, Gidget. Ragga was not discouraged from contin- uing her education even though she is IegaIIy b11'nd. sseidxa A1100 Leah Roggo - 283 St. Louis Karen Gieselman Lewistnwn Lori Goehl Silex David Gooding St. Charles Susan Graham Mumn Stacy Grant Kansas City Dawn Green Omaha. NE Mary Grimm Ft. Madison. IA Lisa Groene Ln Mala Stanley Groseclose Mnrshulltuwn, IA DIAnne GI'OSS s1. Louis Nena Grossius Hermann Rebecca Grotewiel Peterson. IA Kristy Gunnerson Galesburg, IL Bryan Hagerla Macon John Hall St. Louis Richard Hamer COPING WITH DEATH AND LIVING W, In your worst dreams, can you imagine living in the same building with dead bodies? For juniors Dave McInnis and Chad Taylor, this was their home. They lived in the apart- ment above the Davis-Playle Funeral Home for free, plus re- ceived a monthly salary. Donit think that everything is free without anything in return. Whenever there was a funeral, McInnis and Taylor had to wash the cars. But it didnt stop there. iiWe have to be at home all the time, because we never know when we might get a call? Taylor said. From 5 pm. to 8 a.m., they had to pick up corpses when- ever they got a call. Although they were skeptical about work- ing there at first, they were broken in fast. II moved in at 5, and we got a call at 10 p.m.,,, Taylor recounted. iiI was there for five hours, and I learned whatI was supposed to do. After doing that, I was used to it? However, their friends found it more difficult to deal with. Some were apprehensive at first about Visiting the apartment. iiThey are afraid that they might see a corpse? McInnis said. iiSometimes if I have a date and she sees the place, she,s hesitant about coming in? Its not as bad as the movies make it seem, they said. No meat hooks hang from the embalming room. iiIn the movies they make the funeral homes seem like something out of a horror story with a lot of creepy things happening but its not like that? McInnis said. iiWell, noth- ing like that happens here."V Robin Thomas Dealing With dea th is 311 in a days work for juniors Dave McInnis and Chad Taylor. Living above a funeraI has provided them With many in- teresting and unusual experi- ences. 284 - Funeral Home Vawwva-w. W , v, n'--w-a-wpn--v- Annette Hamlin Edina Angela Hamm Hudson, IA Todd Hanson Kewanee, IL Sara Harden Kirksville Andrea Hardy Princeton Elizabeth Harmon Arnold Robert Harms Fenton David Hasler St. Louis gag: . ;2 , ., f - " ' ' - "4 . ,, Kb .. W , Sandi Hassien Vandalia ' z , , Stephanie Hastie St. Louis Stephanie Hayes Pleasantville, IA John Haylock Oak Grove Michael Heeter Lake Ozark Laurissa Heinz West Olive, MI Lisa Heinzman Hazelwnod Gretchen Hemann Union Cheryl Henderson Florissant Lisa Herron Crestun, IA Darla Hess Kahoka Tonya Hiland Quincy, IL Renee Hindersman Wentzville Tracy Hinds Swanwick, 11. Angela Hines Florissant Jamie Hobbs Columbia Lee Hoerner Edwmth, IA Shawn Hoga Collinsville, IL Lisa Holbrook Farber Cheryl Holstein Winchester Jennifer Hoogensen Grandview Tracy Horn New Florence Kathy Hourihan Mt. Pleasant, IA Michele Hoyne Batavia, IL Diana Hubbell Warrentnn Kathleen Hunnius St. Louis Kevin Hunsel St Charles David Huss St. Louis Rodney Hutchinson Osco, II. Tonya Huyten East Moline. IL Chris Jackson SL Louis Michelle Jansen St. Charles x XXXXXA x xxx Vickl Jensen Maryland Hights Dirae Jessen Davenport, IA Phyllis Jeter St. Louis Ming Jiang Luuyang, China Susan Job Quincy, IL Yvette Johnson Kansas City Cory Juma Omaha, NE Jay Justmann Fairf'ield, IA Teresa Kaemmerer Florissunt Priyantha Kalupahana Sri-Lanku Robert Kampen St. Louis Nadine Keever Indianulu, IA Laura Keller Jerrercun City Rhonda Keller Shellxyvillo Melissa Kelley St. Charles Laura Kemper VVashingttm Chris Kempker Flurissant Suzanne Kendrick Mnnmu my Kimberley Kennedy Bridgotun Bill Kephart New Sharon. IA Angela Kern Ames. IA , Kathy Kerns Ham Kathy Kerr Luray Mg Linda Kielnik 0mm, ll, 1721335 Kyle KingMiln. IA Scott Kirby Delta. IA Natalie Kim Pekin. IL Jennifer Klein Umbx'. Hnulnnd Steve Klopcic Jonesburg James Klotzbach wumm IL Michelle Kluba Uniun David Knorr Fuwlcn Ill Sophomores - 285 poowxowg uuor 286 - Sophomores lcnminl- Christina Koester Kirkwnod Hans Krause Shell 1mm Terrell Kriesel Moxim Pamela Kroupa Columbia Kevin Kuebler Jacksnn Sally Kuehn Slm'er Tla Laas DeSutn Diana Lawson Perry Trudy Leake St. Louis Paul Lee Kirksville Lynnette Lenzini Ankeny, IA Michelle LePorte Macon Cathy Lewis Gibbs Kathy Lewis Des Mninos, 1A Marni Lewis Ogden. 1A Steve Lieske Bmokfield Stacie Littrell Monell Kimberly Logan St, Charles Tim LoGrasso Kirksville Anthony Loh St, Louis Angela Lucero Browning Roslyn Ludng Bettendort'. IA Kimberly Lundvall Huntsville Sara Lyon SL Louis Michael Lyons Palmyra Deanna McCain Hannibal Krista McCluskie Unionville Dee McCormack Kirksville Mike McCracken Hannibal Marla McElroy Chesterfield Diane McEvilly St. Charles Beth McGuire Spickard Jolene McIntosh Princemn Anne McKern Boonville Kristi McKinney Jefferson City Melissa McKittrick Bevier Roberta McVicker Marshalllnwn, IA Darcy Maile Woodstock. GA Julia Major St. Peters Curtis Malone St. Louis Christine Manfrede Kirksville Patricia Mansfield Green Oaks, IL Michelle Marshall Harrisonville Dean Martens Galesburg. 11. Bradley Martin Washington, 1A Rlck Maske Unionville Taylor Mathews Joplin Vonnia Mattes Greenmp James Maxey Lacuna, IA Jennefer Mead Columbia. IL Debbie Mehrmann St. Louis Sandy Merrell St. Louis Scott Merz Hannibal Edie Meyer Hannibal Melinda Meyer Stanwund, IA Kristin Meyers Clutier, IA Carol Miller Omaha, NE Heidi Miller Hannibal Shanda Mlllel' Ruckford. IL Karen Milligan Washington. 1A Laurie Mimck St. Louis Lisa Moenigmann Chosluri'ield Jacqueline Moire Cairn J1" Molllck Kirkwille Brenda Moncrief Sedulia Keith MODSOII St. Louis Michele Moore What Fheer, IA Tiffany Moore 'l'iplon Susan Morris Furminglnn Kathleen MOI'I'OW nmkm-MKristin Mosley hlrlinglnn. IA Nathan Mozingo Mozingo Er LOCAL BAND STIMULATES BLUES It all began at a New Years Eve party. In 1986 a group of musicians from Phi Mu Alpha music fraternity were sitting around doing a little drinking and listening to records. ttOne thing led to another? senior J im Heisinger said. ltWe dropped the sound track from the Blues Brothers on the stereo, and the rest is history? The band first performed publicly at the Golden Spike. They played only Blues Brothers" songs which helped them win second place and a little cash. Since their original success, the Blues Express has become a familiar name by playing at parties and nightclubs. The band differed from normal bar bands because of its unique instrumentation. With two saxophones, two trum- pets, a trombone and a complete rhythm section, the band played an endless variety of music. ltThe only drawback to a big band is that a paycheck gets small quickly after itls divided into 11 piecesfl senior Bill McKemy said. ttBut the size of our band and the instrumenta- tion help us achieve that Motown, J ames Brown rhythm and blues." Although the group first began playing blues music, they didn,t limit their selection to this style. thne basic goal is to find a balance between tunes every- one knows and those they donlt really hear often or think 0le Heisinger said. A repertoire of rock, jazz and blues showed the diversity and depth of the musicians in the band. The horn section cho- reographed a dance similar to that of the Temptations or Earth, Wind and Fire to add more of that llMotown energyh to their music. ttI think the band is preserving a very important area of classic rock and Motown which is seldom heard, the jazz and blues side, which is really where it all began in the ,505," Randy Budd, graduate assistant of fine arts, said. As for the future of the band, most of its members planned to keep the groove alive. Whatever the future holds for Blues Express, they did their part to keep that style of music alive. V Mark Anderson Rhytbm-and-blues sounds pIayed by seniors Tom Ras- torfer, Da ve Kobberdahl, Chris WaIker and Jim Heis- inger fiII the Thompson Campus Center. SSLU03 sguueq Blues Express - 287 Wilson. AR Kelly Mudd Maryland Heights Kristina Muehrer Kansas City Katherine Mueller Kansas City Tracy Mueller Chicago Heights. 11. Dan Mulhearn VVashinglon, ll. Dominique Muller Newton, IA Stephane Muller Spickurd Shannon Munday Kirksville Nick Myers Stoningtnn. ll. Michael Naber St. Louis Stacey Neal St. Joseph Sheila Nelson Kirksville Annette Nicol Manchester Rebecca Oberdieck Kirksville Curtis OiBrien Elsherry Siobhan OiBrien f DREAMS LIVE F OR STUDENT WITHIN As children we all knew the joy comic books could bring. They were the next best thing to Saturday cartoons. But some of us found that comic books were more than just entertain- ment. This is the case with freshman Alan Williams. Willams has collected comic books for three years. His superhero collection currently contains more than 500 different comic books, reaching as far back as a 1950s Wonder Boy comic. The comic books sparked interest for Williams when he taught himself to read with a comic book at the age The daily pressures of life meet their match With the com- ic book coIIection of Alan WII- Iiams, so. WiIh'ams used a com- ic book to teach himseIf to read at the age of three. 288 - Alon Williams of three. As the years passed, his interest geared toward various as- pects that comic books contained. He found that the character interaction helped add to the science fiction fantasy idea he- hind the plots. Williams believed that comic books are a source of intellectual stimulation if they are well written. As a child, Williams said that his comic books were a sort of vicarious life for him. ttSometimes the escapism offered in my comic books is all the therapy I need? Comic books have changed drastically throughout the years. The first change was that the comic books have grown up and actually have ratings due to violence and profanity. Wil- liams also pointed out that the comic books have different for- mats and a wide variety of stories. Williamis comic book collection has also influenced his life by helping him to create his own comic book characters. His career goal is to open a comic book company. Alan also feels that his collection has had an active hand in his creativity and has provided a source of knowledge to draw from. ttNever underestimate the value of comic books. They are a secret storehouse of some of the greatest dreams of mankind.N Sager David O'Donley Kingdom City Chris Oetterer Villa Ridge Nancy Oligschlaeger Wellsville Kimberly Oliver O'Fallon Krista O'Neal Braymer Peggy 0,Nelll SL Louis Janet Ol'f St. Charles Michelle Ott Rncktnn, IL Shelly Ott De Soto Stephenie Overman Kirksville Shelley OWBDS Mercer Diana Patlan Red Wind, MN Jennifer Patterson Memphis Pamela Paul Maryland Hts. Lynda Pauley Ferguson Catherine Payton St. Clair Chris Perkins Macun Victoria Peter Elk Grove Vng, IL Q I , I . , v , 1. 1Q , ,I , Jessica Peters Linn Lous as- , I I . Q ' ' . v . ; . R I ' ' W ' , Q' Q,, Becky Petersen Overland Park, KS .aracter :1 1- ; Q I , , Q' ' 3, Q Q gngie Phllipp Washington ' Q Q ' I W ' , Q I ddle Phillips Quincy, IL dea be- . IQ , r I I . I f, . 1' 1 1 Christy Phoebus Palatine. IL lsource I I1 1 , 1 .Q ; - 1 .,,., , , I , Melinda Ploudre Flurissant ' ' ' , ' 1 . 1 Carol Podzimek Bucklin Jeffrey Poe Kirksville Michelle POIiOS East Moline, II; . I I II I . . , I QI II I . i ,, .I I';I 1 u 1 Krista Postol St. Louis k8 is all ' .' 11 - I I 1 W W ' I 2' ' ,I ' ' Mary Powers Florissant ' 1 ' Ann Prescott Sioux City, IA Roby Priebe Wayland ut the :f 5 Q ' - Q ' ' Z ' Q 1 ' ' QWW I ' Q. Jason Prinster O'Fallon - grown 1 Q ' 7 r W , . ' W W Q Q ' 7W4 Jeffrey Pruett Florissant ' 1 1Q? 1 ' ' ' X ' 1 ' v'1 Q r C rol Putz St L ' t Wll' Q 1 ' V 1 ' . Q '. Q , '4 I I Q ., "7W 3 . . . uuls y. Q .1 I I , . I , Q ' 1Q. I IQ I 1 Q , Q Julle Qulck Barlletl,TN ent for' . Q 1 I Q Q Q QQ Q, Q Q ' , Q1 . ' . Q; I Q ' ' R011 Ramspott Maryland Hgts. ' ' Q Q ' 1 1 Patricia Randles Joliet, IL :I Q Q .. - ., . KQ' ,r 1 Q ,4 1 Q , ,, Q Q QQ Q Becky Pellegrino Charlton,IA 1e a sort , . Q ,1 a .Q " William Redmond Trenton I hlS llfe Q ' I Q Q, I 1f I . Q Q Dave Reeb Hazelwond erS- H15 9; W J WWW ,1 -;. 1 " ' . Lisa Rehg St. Louis M 'Q1N ' . 7! 31 ?M 1Q . V I I . Q Q ,, Concetta Reichert St, Louis d , '- Q ' ' 5 Q , 1 q j '17 Q , J IQ ' ' ' , Q Q 3 Q I Matthew Rein St. Louis ve han I I A . Q1 ,Q ,l I w 1 W I 1, I 1 .Q ' ,Q , Bradley Relford Cameron 1 to draw Q x . j WQ '-' ' Q w 72 ' ' 1' I ' 1 V Leann Renner SL Louis 1' 1 1 1 ' w r 1 I a ' Christopher Revers Flemingtnn Q Q Q .Q Q , Q Amy Rhodes Quincy, IL Q hey are , Q1 , Q ;, 'Q ' 9 a 1 ' Elizabeth Richardson Uninnville kind'QQQ W ' 1 ' ' Q Q " Ww WWW Q '2 ' ' '1 j , 1 ' Karla Ringger Newton, IA V W QQ Q ??z! Q' Q1 r Q Q -' 1 I Q X , Q Q, J W Q Q 6 4. Cheryl Robb House Springs " Q 1' ' Q Q 7Q 'Q ' Q Q ' Q Q ' Q Q, Q 1 Q . ' Christina Roberts Cilsun, 11, Teresa Roberts Eldon, IA Marc Robinson Quincy. IL Jeff Rodenburg Camdenton David Rogers Des Peres Nancy Rogers Wentzville Trish Rogers Princeton Sheri Rohflmg New Haven Michelle Rome Davenport, IA Paula Rose Kirksville Lisa Ross Springfield. IL Kristin Rothert Bascu. IL Jill Rouse Green City Damon Roush New Sharon, IA Ryan Rowley Russey. IA Jennifer Rowray Sulnn, IA Larry RUDD Warrenton Tina Ruzga Waukegan. IL Lynnette Sachs O'Fallnn Jane Sadler SL Louis Steve Sager Bruukr'ield Sophomores - 289 51. Louis. George Salava t'liltun Hill Thomas Sanders Andm'or, 1L Dominique Sayre Wilton, NH Lisa Sayre Liberty, 114 John Schafer Hungsmn Suzanne Scheer Mnhorly Stellena Schelp Duhuquv, 1A Courtney Schenck m. Jnst-ph Darla Schildknecht Moline, H. Robert Schmidt Washington Steven Schmitt Kansas Fily. KS Christina Schneider Bvllevuv. IA Kristine Schneider 3:. lmuix Lisa Schneiderheinze Burlinglnn. IA Jlll SChOOf Busvu. 1L Michelle SChrader Valley Park Bart Schulte Overland Park, KS Jennifer Schulz South English. IA Linda Schumann Florissant Jane Scott Dwight. IL Jeanne Scott Lineville, IA Kimberly Sears White Hall, IL Wendy Shafer St. Louis Robbi Shedron Eusl Allan, H. Kristi Sheff 31. Peters Brad Sherrell anndule. .Izlpzm Yasuyuki Shlbazaki Burlington. IA Julie Shupe Bruwning Theresa Sieren St. Louis Greg Siering Furmingtnn. IA Katherine Simmons W'esl Plains Martin Simpson Charlton, IA Karen Sivill Kirksville Teri Siweck Kansas 01y Kathleen Skidmore Edwardsx'ille. IL Cristi Slaughter Bolhany Suzanne Slaughter ML Pleasant. IA Barb Sloan Wurrenshurg David Smead Macon Dawn Smith Kirksville Michael Smith Taylor Ridge. 11. Shella Smith Cuul Valley. ll; Trina Solomon Trenton Karla Speck Kahuka Kay Spence Hmmville Sherri Sprick 51. mm Karl Spuhl Des Moines. IA Nichole Staats Ziun. H. Martin Stansbury Littlclnn, v0 Shauna Steele New Flumu-e Sharon Steiner l,ineville. IA Crystal Stephens Coldwam, Ml Jim Stephenson Rtwkmn. IL Trish Stien Vundulin Archie Stinnett Highuk Bridgette Strain Mumn Melinda Stroppel Hurinn, IA Teresa Stupka Bullwin Christy Sturhahn 51. Louis Laura Sullivan 'Ihkyn,-lup:u1 Keiyo Takizawa Kirksvillu Gregg Taylor ummn Linda Taylor Hmmilml Marsha Taylor Huring Pamela Taylor anlnnhiu Leanne Teerlinck 3.. lmle Theresa Tegeler Wmhinglun. H. Jodi Tessier Hnn-Immd James Thomasson Shvilmm Lori Threlkeld Ix'irkwillx- James Tichenor sl, thrIL-x Jim Timmer 290 - Sophomores an o sen org the bly the the top pal Int tra trh EGYPTIAN DIPLOMATS UNITE '0 After six months of research and practice, members of the Model United Nations arrived Feb. 24-25 in St. Louis to debate and negotiate resolutions for their countries with other repre- sentatives. Although the meeting was an imitation of the real organization, the members approached it professionally. Model U.N. was an independent study course offered by the Division of Social Science in which each student role-played as an ambassador from one of the countries within the assem- bly. The three-hour course began in the fall and lasted until the end of the Midwest regional conference in February. During the first semester, students researched each country and the topics involved; the second semester was primarily spent pre- paring for the conference. This year delegates from NMSU represented the Arab Re- public of Egypt. tilt has the largest military of all the Middle East countries, and its a hot spot because itis involved with the Middle East and Jordan? senior Ben Campbell said. Each member was assigned to work on a committee or the International Court of Justice. Each committee then concen- trated on two issues and wrote resolutions to the conference and tried to get them passed through the General Assembly. ilMost U.N. resolutions are ineffective? freshman Jimmy Carter said. liThereis no way to enforce them. The resolutions end up watered down by the time they go through all of the countries? Stuart Vorkink, professor of political science, and senior Laura Obermeyer evaluated students, participation through- out the semesters and during the conference. However, the debating and stressing of points was not over in February. After the conference, students told Vorkink what grade they believed they deserved and why they deserved it. Then Vorkink decided their final grade based on whether they justified their grade and on their overall participationN Jill Gagliardi MW . , A..-.....V m... , ,...,.... ...w...,..,.?.v. .. V T Timmer The Model United Na- tions imitates its reaI- WOIId counterpart With de- taiIed arguments. Students represent a nation, and Laura Obermeyer, 51., ad- vised their work from a studentis Viewpoint. Model United Nations - 294 'I sewoa sguueq Deep River. IA Marcy Tish 3 Uwrlund Laura Todisman 3 Mm'un Tracey Tolson Nexudn. IA Lynda Toms wk my. IA James Torsky Bridgeton Sandra Travers Kansas City Christopher Treece Kaluna. IA Chris Truelson 130mm. 111 Ellen Tumbleson Ankeny. IA Kimberly Tuttle Mawn Linda Tuttle Murshallmwn, IA Sarah Tuttle Bnnm'ille Nancy Twillman Hullsx'ille Mark Unterschutz Flurissunt Ann-Marie Urbeck 3 Pella. IA Crystal Van Essen 35 1 Clarence Dawn Van Houten 3 Bettendorf, IA Troy Van Rie 3 Sandwich, IL Elizabeth Varner f Santiago, Chile Juan-Paulo Velasco 3 3 St. Louis Mary Vitale 3 Jefferson City Elizabeth Vogel 3 Washington Doug Volmert Florissam Sherry Volsen Arnuld Brian Voss .Jet'remm City Denise Wagers 3L Louis Scott Wagganer Liberty Donna Walker Ankeny. IA Kerry Walter 3 ' Muscatine. IA Andrea Ware 3 3 Rolla Rhonda Warren St. Charles Sandra Webb 1 .. SL Peters Kelley Webber 3 0rd. NE Pamela Weems 3: SL Genevieve Ann Wehner Clinton Hermann Wentz Cape Girardeau Tracy Werner 3' i Olean Becky Westergaard ; , S1. Lnuis Jeanette White 51. Fharles Tom White Mt. Pleasant, IA Roquel White 3! Mnnme City Cindy Whltehall 3i Jefferson City Lisa Wieberg Euiia Judy Wilcox 33 , Andrew. IA Steve Wlld 3 ' Glen Carbon. IL Kathryn Wiley Blue Grass. IA Theresa Wilkinson Lacuna. 1A Carrie Wllllams Linculn Jeff WllllamS Eldon Michael Williams 3: Corydun. IA Stephen Williamson 7 l 51. Charles Kelly Wilson Spickard SCOtt Wilson . 3 ; Chillicuthe Scott Wilson 33 s 3 Kirkwund, IL Dawn Winebright Brnnmn, IA Shelly Wingert sm-Hnna Linda Winkler Cnlumbia Lynn Winner Wurrenhm Kimberly Woerner Independence Todd Wolfe Pnlnn'm Debra Wolfmeyer 5:. Louis Roseann Wood f'nrdm'a. II, Mary Woodburn Nt-w Sharon. IA SCOtt WOOdS Hannibal Jeri Worth O'Fallnn Thomas Wortmann Wllth-r firm'ex Michael Wunderlich I'mria. ll, Gary Wyss 3 l,ihz-m' Martin Yoakum i Hullwin Dorothy Young Hmnpslurv, II; Kelly YUI'S Wplhm Hrm'r-x Patricia Zahner 292 - Sophomores .i.f..-.,-1 tmlaan.v.....-.w...-.Wt y , , , W M. s ., ,uer , .. ,,.. 13.4,"...va7-..,..T..,.,,ve2....-,,.,. m "w, .....r ,.. Z yk Bill Zellmer Kansas City Kristi Zerbes St Charles 5 Stephen Zoller Lee's Summit l Eric Zyk St. Louis ' ---- ; PRESERVING A CULTURE IN HIS J ason Haxton wrote in a journal each night in Guatemala, describing the events that took place during his two-week stay i 11 in May. Haxton and his wife Lori Visited the northern region l of the country. The trip was Haxtonls third in order to research 3 Mayan pottery for his doctoral thesis. l l On Haxtonis first trip, he tried to acquire pottery and lg; found the Mayas hadntt made any for the past 12 years. Clay l was on private property, and only a few pieces of pottery re- mained. On a subsequent trip to the region, Haxton helped a Villager obtain clay, and, when he returned, she had made Hax- ton 11 pieces of traditional Mayan pottery, the only complete collection from the region. He said his collection is more tradi- tional than works from other areas of Guatemala. Although the Mayans live peacefully in the Latin Ameri- can country, violence occurs in the capital, Guatemala City. Hearing an occasional gun shot, Haxton was reminded that not everything was peaceful. ttWe go there with the attitude that nothing bad is going 4 . to happen, but there is no political asylum? Haxton explained. ZZZ??? 5 r, ,, " ttIf you make a mistake and you,re thrown in prison, you have to get yourself out. Thatis what,s scary about 1t." l1, , He also Visited ruins called Motul, a one-hour walk through the burning jungle. One of the most recent archaeological finds, ' Motul remains as it did centuries before. Visiting the site proved to be the highlight of the trip, Haxton said. ttWe had to go under a burning tree and the earth was dried up? Haxton said. "As we got to the top, the wind picked up. It hit us from out of nowhere, and then the gentlest rain came down to put out the fire? While the fires were dying, the group didnlt even get wet : W i W a o 3' 3 U3 ., 3 g i o 0 Q For Safety and Security as they returned to the Village. It was an experience Haxton said i220" Hum? Cheeks ?11 he would never forget. "04:32:12 Zfitijgirgigi he Along with the souvenirs Haxton brought back, he also ob- tells ghOSt Stories and reads tained enough information to finish his thesis and to share with palms. anyone interested. V Joann Heitman Jason HoxTon - 293 ihmn...Mi-vr-fn V . , , 9 H. mm Christine Abeln leanu Deana Ablen S1 r'Hlnl'5 Amy Adams lmrlmnr, 1A Lisa Adams Jefferson mu Michael Alexiou 51. mun Jennifer Alferman Sudan Amal Allagabo Mm-nmh. 11A Margaret Allen Uninnville David Allie lmivpumlenre Yuklml Alsup New Hnslnn Craig Amen Olmlnwu. IA David Ames Kirkwoml Stacey Amiel Hurdluml Bethany Anderson Bullwin Winsor Apenbrinck mums, 1A Melinda Argo Liherly, IL Michelle Arnold Ft. Leavenwurlh. K5 Ami Arrington Excelsior Springs Christan Asbacher Andeny, IL Robert Ashby Kirksville David Athon Em Mulinc, n; Lisa Aukee United Arab Emiralem Madina Baalawi United Arab Emirmas Zahra Baalawi Bridgemn Allison Bacon St. Louis Jennifer Baerthel OTallnn Susan Baker Kirksville Jlll Baldwm Viola IL Laura Baldwin Blue Springs Shari Baldwm Dupo, ll Richard Barcum De Soto Brenda Barlow Kansas City Joyce Barnes 0mm NE Kathleen Barnes 51. Louis Kevin Barnett Kahnka Roland Bartels Bummue. MN Jennifer Barton Kirksville Stephanie Barton Galesburg. IL SCOtt Batzer Barry, 11. Julie Bauer mecll Linda Bauman Hazelwnnd Julianna Baumann Lee's Summit Deborah Bazzell St. Peters Dana Bealmear Siguurney. IA Ginger Beasley St. Louis Melodye Becker Fentun Jessica Bedard 'lVruxlun Tonja Begeman Waverly. IA Cheryl Behne Florissnnl James Bell Fenmn Ellen Benedix Grant City Renee Bennerotte Rnlla Melissa Bennish Kane. 11, Cynthia Benz Hellevue, 1A Michelle Berg Unium'illc Michelle Berglund Perryville Richelle Berkbigler Kahoka Rusty Bergman FPO, NY Craig Berryman Slv lmllis Mike BBVOIO Crx-mvnnd Stephen Bilderback MnhL-rly Amy Bilgrien Slv lmuis Paul Billeau U'Fullnn Dana Billman 51. mm Stephanie Bissey Hrmwspring Laura Black Hridw-tun Michele Black Kirkwillv Debra Blackwell Wt-dnr Hupulx, IA Klmberly Blackwell Flm-imm Jennifer Blais Mnlu-rlv Paul Blakemore Rm kx' Mullnl Kristi Blecke 294 - Freshmen WORKERS AND PROSPECTS GAIN Remember the tons of mail you received from NMSU as a senior in high school? Remember the Visits and tours of campus and then finally receiving the acceptance letter? All of this was made possible through the help of student workers in the Admis- Sions Office. More than 100 students chose to work in Admissions as stu- dent ambassadors and as employees. The student ambassadors worked one hour per week in the office or gave tours. They also helped out on special events for prospective students, answering questions and helping with regis- tration. llltls a good way to get involved if you donit have a lot of extra time? junior Jane Yeckel said. Special Events Coordinator Sandra Newman directed the ambassadors. Working closely with prospective students, New- Blecke S Encouraging prospective E students is a fuII-time job, 53 and Shirley Schulze often 13: finds her hands fu11 during 9 the spring appIication rush. man coordinated all of their events and visited them and their parents while they were on campus. itItls really nice to get to see their outlook of college? N ew- man said. tlThe prospective students are so apprehensive, and its nice just to sit down and talk with them? Because the University gained recognition in numerous publications, the administrators wanted others to be aware of the fact. Admissions was responsible for highlighting the ar- ticles and sending them out. Every year, the work done by the Admissions personnel at- tracted more than 1,000 students; however, the office workers researched Why some of the prospective students opted for oth- er schools. Freshman Jim Bell put in monthly reports on the computer and conducted a survey covering people who were ac- cepted to the University but didnit attend. Bell liked working with the staff and found that the relationships werenlt as strict or formal as he had expected. 01 like the friendly atmosphere and also the fact that I don,t have to wear a tie? he said. 0Its a good experience for anyone who wants to work in an office." Other student workers assisted the recruitment counse- lors. Sophomore Traci Birchler worked for a counselor whom she rarely saw. While the counselor spent much time on the road visiting high schools and college fairs, Birchler sent out postcards and posters to high school students and the schools counselors 01 had no idea how much went on behind the scenes 1n re- cruiting students? Birchler said. tiTherels a lot that goes on that you just dont realize? 0 Laura Sullivan Admissions - 295 - a'- . w -mw-n.........a .7 ., . t sm-gawr RESH lmvm, 1A Anne Bloom 5L Louis Michael Blumenkemper Bridgelnn John Boczkiewicz Blue Springs Kim Boldmg Union Star Julie Bollinger Shelbyville Anita Bolte St. mm Kelly Bommarito Rolla Catherine Boone St. Louis Pamela Borage Fonlnn Tammy Borgmeyer Cnuncil Bluffs, IA Linda Bottrell Murlinsx'ille Ellshia Brackin SL Joseph Helen Brady Arnold Jack Bratich St. Charles Theresa Brennan Jefferson City Lisa Brenneke h ASSIGNMENT RESULTS IN DESIGN , . A tedious homework assignment for senior Jeff Thomas re- sulted in wide recognition and cash. Thomas, an advertising design major, was given an assign- ment along with his fellow classmates in advertising design IV class to enter an art piece in a contest. The class as a whole chose to enter the Anheuser-Busch, IncJSoulard Mardi Gras Association Poster Art Contest. The theme was IIA Rendezvous with Aphrodite? Almost 50 people participated in the contest including professional designers, il- lustrators, students and faculty. One week after entering the contest, Thomas received a phone call informing him he had won first place. ItTom Gulickson called me on Nov. 9 from St. Louis? Th0- mas said. III recognized who he was and he told me I had won. I was elated? Thomas was awarded a $500 first-place prize during a cere- mony held at the Anheuser-Busch Tour Center in St. Louis. Five thousand copies of Thomas illustration were printed and used as the official Soulard Mardi Gras poster for 1988. Thomas signed and numbered 100 posters, which were sold to private collectors. The original hangs in the Anheuser-Busch Tour Center. III knew it Ithe contesti was for Mardi Gras and what it and IA Rendezvous with Aphrodite, had in common? Thomas said. uI combined the two ideas to one image. I had to decide what I was going to do, and I felt I could always count on my drawing." h June Summerlin i . , 19w01 meus Attention to details helps to create the award-Winning artistic Hair of Jeff Thomas, St. Thomas received national acclaim for his poster, IA Rendezvous with Aphrodite. I C ulling Kelley Brewer Pilot Grove Cristy Brickell Urbandale, IA Christopher Brickler Chesterfield Bryan Bright Riverside Kristin Brissette DeSoto Renee Brock Chesterfneld Todd Brockmann Manchester Bill Brockschink Norway, IA Diane Brown Richmond Heights Donna Brown St. Louis Mary Brown Ballwin Shelley Brown St. Marys v David Browning Edina Michele Bruer Florissant Gina Brune Meta Michelle Bruno Macon Maureen Brusca New Haven David Bryant Columbia Deborah Bryant Mesa, AZ Richard Buchanan Fenton Kim Buchheit St. Louis Ann Busch Hazelwuod Heidi Buser Washington Tracy Butler Silex Nancy Butts Council Bluffs, IA Kris Buwalda Pella. IA Stephanie Cahalan Iowa City, IA Julian Caldwell Kansas City Kathleen Campbell Pleasant Hill Kyle Campbell Vandalia Matthew Candrl Owensville Thomas Canfield St. Joseph Joseph Capra Kansas City Juli Cargill Stronghurst, IL Denise Carrender Henley James Carter Kansas City Thomas Cebulski Hoffman Estates, IL David Charles Florissant Suzanne Chase Labadie Amy Cheesman Lincoln, IL Wilma Childs Moberly Dave Christanell St. Louis Tami Christman Kirksville Kerri Chwala Sleepy Hollow, IL Darin Clack Jefferson City Faith Clark Lineville, IA Jennifer Clark Overland Park. KS Deanna Claunch Baytown Robert Clement Pleasant Plains, 11,. David Cleveland St. Louis Wesley Clifton Downers Grove. IL Susan Clingman Jefferson City Tina Clough Batavia, IA Roberta ClOW Agency. 1A Lisa Coleman Kearney Joy Collins Washington, IA Jlll Collins Washington, IA Michael Colona Arnold John Condra Kansas City Lisa Condra Council Bluffs, IA Juanita 000k Macon Debra C00per Council Bluffs, IA Nancy Cordes Concurdia Michelle Correll Kansas City Carolyn Cothern Independence Renee Cramer Jefferson City Chris Crawford Crave Cucur Fonda Crouch Moneu Christine Croxville "rm Michele Crum LaHarpe, 11. Jason Cruse Hannibal Christopher Culling Kansax City Freshmen - 297 U? 3' Q ; O 3 Q Naperville, IL Katherine Cyphers Hazelwood Jean Dahmer 1 St. Louis June Dandridge Florissant Aaron Dannegger i Green Castle Lucinda Darmley Bridgeton Robert Davenport St. Louis Shelly Davis Blue Grass, IA Christa Day Waverly, IA Robyn Deike Sri-Lanka Sheanath DeSoysa DeSoto Douglas Dietrich Florissant Barbara Dilthey Ballwin Marc Dippel Waukesha, WI David Dixon Florissant Ellen Doering 1 Wichita, KS Chris Domenico 1 Cresmn, IA Brian Dorgan ; St. Charles, IL Timothy Doyens St; Charles Deborah Doyle 1f Kansas City Michael Doyle Knob Noster Lisa Draper sta Knob Noster Teresa Draper ' Palmyra Deborah Drebes NP 1 Independence Nikki Dreisoerner j Washington Charlene Drumm 0f Troy David Dude hie ; Mexico Monica Duft L 3 3 St. Charles Gregory Dvenow Stt Fairbanks, AK Dennis Eames is 5 Novelty Rhonda Easley Ursa, IL Andrea Echternkamp d0 Winterset, IA Heather Eddleman fra Richmond James Edens ? Des Moines, IA Judith Edwards d0 1 Lake Ozark Sarah Edwards ' Jefferson City Jon Eiken C01 Meta Michelle Enke Florissant Christine Ewens Purdin Kirstin Falconer fOI $1 Sullivan Angela Farrell of: tin Independence Rachel Fellers Carlisle, IA Connie Fenton Denver, CO T. J. Fields Shrewsberry Christine Finley Bettendorf, IA Steve Fisher Columbia Christy Fitzmaurice St. Louis Stephanie Fleck . Quincy, IL David Flentje 4 St. Louis Kellie Fletcher Weldon, IA Mollie Flockhart St. Louis Donna Flowers Fulton, IL Gregory Forrest Palmyra Donita Foster Warrenton Larry Fowler Kirksville Dennis FOX Mexico Michelle Frazer f . New Boston Tina Frazier LII Downing Allen Frederick ' Macon Aneisa Freeman ff Meadville Gail Friesner Camanche, IA Tamra Frye St Louis Joseph Futo Macon Jill Gaines LaGrange, IL Brandon Gallas Bowling Green Stephanie Gamm Douds, IA Jenny Gardner 1 Lebanan Teressa Gardner Sullivan Laura Gauzy St Clair Christopher Geisert St. Louis Renee Geldbach St. Louis Kelli George i Creve Coeur Bernard GerWitz 11w 298 - Freshmen Gerwitz GREEN THUMB GERMINATES GIFT OF Max Bellis odd teaching methods have kept his classes standing room only every semester since he began teaching at NMSU. At 60, Professor of Botany Max Bell has the longest tenure of any faculty member at the University. He says teaching is his greatest accomplishment and his greatest pleasure. Bellis students have compared him to Mr. Rogers. His speech pattern is slow and deliberate. A usual greeting for Bell is a how-dee- do with a wide open-mouth smile that dominates his wiry frame. What motivates him is the great love he has for his work. tiWhat I get out of teaching is the pleasure of knowing live done a good job and then Pm pleased a second time in the ac- complishments of my students? Bell said. When Bell first came here in 1954, he was criticized by former Dean of Instruction Paul Selby for the inefficient use of his time. Selby, who surveyed all classes, said Bell spent more time preparing his notes and tests than any instructor on cam- pus. The botany professor began to do things differently after that. He began by modifying his tests so that they could be graded them quickly and so that the students wouid know their scores immediately. Max is still revising his tests after 34 years. Besides changing his tests to keep up with the times, Max has also learned to change his style for particular classes. II teach classes differently, depending on the size of the class and the circumstances? Bell explained. iIIf it is a big class, you,Ve got to be dynamic. You make great big wide motions with your arms and vary the pitch of your voice a great deal and shake the room occasionally. I dont teach any two classes alike? Another method Max relies on is repetition. One way he does this is through his story telling. Max has been caught in the eye of a hurricane twice and has encountered timber wolves and grizzly bears while hunting in Alaska. He says his yarns aren,t frivilous though. iiIf I tell a story in class they better pay attention to the punch line, because it has something to do with some point Pm trying to make? Bell said. iiStory telling was not an idle passage of time, but it was the accomplishment of some form of repeti- tion in a different way? Outside of his teaching duties, Bell has a weekly talk show radio program each Saturday morning on KIRX, in which he is known as tiThe SodfatherY, The topic is on Max,s first love, plants. Max said he will retire iifrom one thing into another? but he wants to remain useful to NMSU because he believes it is his school. Bellis attitude toward his work is as aggressive as his attitude toward any endeavor he pursues.V Tracy Showalter Seeds of learning are im- planted in students by Max Bell during a botany class. Each student cared for a plant in the greenhouse for this course. JeuddgaH 16A Max Bell - 299 Ballwin John Gilbert Quincy, IL John Gleckler O'Fallon Leah Glidden Marshalltown. IA Becky Goettsch Blue Springs William Goetz Winigan Lona Gooch Chesterfield Amy Graham Manchester Kathleen Grant Des Moines, IA Cheris Gray Oquawka, IL David Green Chicago, IL Jacqueline Greene St. Louis Barbara Gremaud Kansas City Darrin Griffin St. Joseph Kristina Groves Jacksonville Rhonda Gruenloh St. Louis Jennifer Guinn I7 ACCEPTING A NEW J OB BRINGS Numerous magazine articles and surveys discovered that many graduating students who set their expectations too high for their first job fail to realize its the first step to suc'oess. ffThe first job is going to be mainly experience? senior Ben Floyd said. ffAfter you acquire some experience in your field, you can go on from there and perhaps be more selective in the type of climate or work environment you desire? With most companies the employers require prospective workers to have experience before they can be hired. Many stu- dents work for companies or take internships, which provides them with an applied education. Mike Parsons graduated in December and then got a posi- tion at KTVO in Kirksville because he took advantage of what the school and the community had to offer in his field. ffI knew that I was interested in television, so I volunteered a lot at the television station on campusfi Parsons said. ffo working there I got to know some of the people out at KTVO, and I let them know that I was interested in a job. When I heard that a position had opened up, I told them I would work whatev- er was available and I got in? Many graduating students do not know exactly what they want to do for the rest of their lives, but the Career Planning and Placement Center will help them prepare for the future. The interview is a very important factor in obtaining that first job, Interview Coordinator Meredith Willcox said. ffYou need to ask questions and really sell yourself? Will- cox emphasized. ffLet them know what you can do for the com- pany. Looking for that first job should be the most exciting time of a persons life. Just remember that you have to be patient and optimistic because there really are a lot of good jobs out there. You can start looking by developing the skills to suc- ceed? V Laura Venable Looking for his first job, Robert Olsan, sr., searches the job listing board in the Career Planning and Place- ment Center. The CPPC helps students prepare for interviews and find jobs. 300 - First Jobs Huseman Angela Gum Tallula, IL Lisa Gund St. Louis Sara Gutekunst Moberly Paul Haag Hannibal Michael Hachmeister Rolla James Haertling St. Louis Annette Hammes Sigourney. 1A Brian Hammon St. Louis Melissa Hammond Rocky Mt. Kurt Hanson Spencer. IA Bushra Haque Dhaka. Bangladesh Timothy Harber Blue Springs Tom Harland Comon, 11. John Harper Kewanee, IL Dawn Hart Freeburg Sarah Hartmann Kirkwood Nancy Hasbrouck Weston Ann Hasenwinkel East Moline, IL Kelly Hastings Chesterfield Vanessa Haubrock Shelbina Adrienne Havard Columbia Crystal Hawkinson Galesburg, IL U1 wides 1 posi- . f h t Bryan Heartsfleld Tremont, IL 3? W a Laura Heaton 0 Fallnn Amy Heavrin St. Louis : teered Deborah Heinbokel St. Charles j :1 ccB Kelley Heins LaBelle r - y Karin Helle Schaumburg, IL xTVO, Brian Helms Lees Summit Lheard Shannon Helvig Liberty Deanna Henderson Crawfordsville. IA hateV- Jeff Henderson Memphis Dennis Henke Arnold 3 g 1; they Cha-rles Hensley Liberty . f 1' Melmda Hensley St. Louis annlng V 2 Diane Herdlick SL Louis uture, I: 6 anpie Herriman Vandalia that i Allela Herron Blue Springs g ; Kassaundra Hester Davenport, IA , Leslie Heusted Blue Springs , Will- Debra Higbee Canton Christopher Hill Potosi m- . e C? Terry Hlllman Villa Ridge 1 x g tlme Kathy Hines SL Charles 1 . atient Eric Hipkle Des Moines, IA t Greg Hmsley St. Charles 'b5 011 Jennifer Hisle Cairo t0 SUC- Krista Hobbs Columbia 1 Jackie Hoell St. Louis Nancy Hoerner Dubuque, IA 1 enable Rhonda Hoffman Eldon ' Trey Hoffman Ballwin : Marigene Hogg St. Louis X Lisa Holliday Linn Heidi Holst Keystone, IA Julie Holtmeyer SL Charles Sheila Hooper St. Louis ! David Homing St. Charles l Cora Hoskins Hurdland , Craig Hounsom Unionville Michelle House St Louis Angela Howard Donnellsun, 1A Gena Howard Gallatin Amy Howell St, Peters Jane Hubbs Jefferson City Krissy Huff Oak Grove Laura Huff Kansas City Michael Hulse St. Louis Martha Hunt Rolla Melissa Hunt Unionville- Amy Hurt Fenton Gretchen Huseman Quinty, H, Freshmen - 304 xeuddeoH 0 A St. Louis Paul Iadevito Jennings Shanon Iborg Sri-Lanka Athula Indraratne Kirksville Jerry Irick Jefferson City Robin Iven Bmmville Sue Jackson Quincy, 11. Jennifer Jacobs Chicago, IL Amy Jauck Bowling Green Anissa Jennings Hi115bnro,WI John Jensen Ann Arbor, MI Cynthia Joan Stewartsville Stephanie Joe Mexico Joyce Johnson Niangua Kristy Johnson Madison Jill Johnston Donahue. IA Clint Jones g. ?L again; 9.? O'Fallon Dave Jones Virden, 1L Jacqueline Jones Kansas City Anthony Jordan St. Louis Patricia Junge Watkins, 1A Daniel Kahle Jefferson City Carol Kampeter Japan Ryuzo Kanetoshi Waynesville Nanette Kasper Perryville Kathy Kaufmann Bowling Green Nichelle Kelch Jefferson City Diane Keller Salisbury Julie Kelley Port Byron, IL Casey Kespohl Clinton, IA Christine Ketelsen Bangladesh Delwar Khan Bloomington, IL Dwight Kieser Laurie Melissa Kimbrell Union Colleen Kimminau New Franklin Matthew Kincaid Kansas City Keith Kirchhoff St. Louis Kenneth Kirgan Chariton, IA Sheri Kline Dixon Karen Kloeppel Jefferson City Kathy Knaebel Independence Apryl Knobbe Mascoutah, IL Maria Knobeloch Independence Monica Koenig Claremore, OK Suzan Kolman Pacific Victoria Kombrink St Louis Erin Korschgen L L Bridgeton Jill Kozup L . L V ,L L LL ' gath Hazelwood Joseph Kraichely " - ' L ' L 'L , p931 Ellisville Valerie Krakowski L . L L L L appl Fenton Alan Kramer L L L L L . 1 L L tech Westphalia Darlene Krieg L Monroe City Douglas Krigbaum L. L L LL ,L ' L x L j ' Virginia, IL Michael Krohe V L' L 5 x R ' :L. ,LL - L L ' L L . L Inst Wright City Kimberly Krolik L L L 'L and Bloomfield, IA Amy Kruzich - , L ,. V L - . Omaha. NE Bill Kubicki LL ,L' L L L Wlfe spel St. Louis Paul Kuhn Afton, IA Regan Lacina x , - L L L L L Kansas City Julia Lamb L LL SLR LL L L -L 'L . L L L L L , L - L f-l - Roselle, IL Sheril Lamer L L L L 1 i L 1 L LL L s L : L .I ' . 1 111 New Sharon, IA Rynee Lane ' L L L L L . L L- L L V L LL l L L L . leaV O'Fallun Bonnie Lang L L - - L . L Milan, 1L Sharon Lange 55 ,. ,. L ., ' . L SL Charles Linda Langwith L L v L ' -, . RhC L mg Lee's Summit Mark Larson OLFallnn Tammy Laurent Hillsbnru Amy Lauterwasser SL Louis Jenny Lauth 1,963 Summit Amy Lawerence Canton Darla Lay Flurissant Rhonda Layton Grain Valley A1111 Leighter 302 - Freshmen and tion clas a 7,774VV.,IM.--- .. . 1,... ....,-I.....w.. .. -...y... .--W.. .7 .V. . . n, -l w, . THEARICTS DEPENDS ON H18 6 He was the man behind the scenes. To audiences who gathered in Baldwin Auditorium for special events, his name ap- peared on nearly every program. To students who took theater appreciation, he was a teacher, while he was a set designer and technical director for those in the drama department. With stage design blueprints of Macbeth lying on his desk, Instructor of Theater Lloyd Rhoades cupped his face in his hands and rubbed his tired eyes. As a married man, he seldom saw his wife. Supervising most activities held in the auditorium, Rhoades spent two-thirds of each weekday in Baldwin Hall. Coming to the University in fall 1985, Rhoades took over ful- filling the tasks of two people, which was a part of his reason for leaving at the end of the spring semester. ltThey wonlt hire two people; thatls why Ilm leaving? Rhoades said. tiI would maybe reconsider staying if they were hir- ing another person to take care of the auditorium? Originally, Rhoades was hired to be the technical director and to teach two classes, stage craft and theater history. In addi- tion to teaching those classes, however, he was to teach two more classes as well as design shows, build the sets, do the costumes . pme... 8.4,..- M$ww.v-w;,z Leigh ter L A man of all trades, Lloyd . 9 Rhoades, instructor of the- ater, prepares the props for the theaters production of ltMacbeth. II DOOMllDLUS U and supervise the auditorium. Rhoades also helped out campus organizations and the Student Activities Board whenever they had questions or prob- lems with lighting, set designs or risers for their own produc- tions. ItI think that was something that wasnt done before, and I just took it on, not sure whether it was supposed to be my re- sponsibility or not? Rhoades said. gThis is a university, and I thought twell, wetll just help them out with our expertisem He responded to the organizations productions in the same way he responded to his own in theater, with perfection. ltI said OK, were going to do a show so lets do it right, That was my attitude? During the typical day, Rhoades taught his classes and worked in the auditorium and the technical theater. He spent much of his evenings continuing his work, and then went home to do his school work. lII have a wife that I see half an hour a day? Rhoades said. itWhen I get home shels in bed. Shels been real tolerant, but how long can you expect someone to do that?" Although he likes teaching, he doesnt want to get into a situation where he would be working constantly. After leaving the University at the end of the year, Rhoades was unsure of his next career stop, but hoped to work in the theater in New York sometime in the future. tlI love theater. It started as an advocation, but ended up as a vocation? Rhoades, who had a degree in Chinese, said. He wants to get into a place where professional people are working, and he wants to be around professional people who have good positive attitudes to make theater fun. ltI came really enjoying theater, and Ilm leaving not en- joying it by itselffl Rhoades said. ilItls a job and I donlt want it to be ajob. I want it to be fun. If welre entertaining the people, letls entertain ourselves? h Catherine Stortz Lloyd Rhoades - 303 52.0."...7 ..... Iowa City, IA Tim Lenz Fulton, IL Kevin Leonhardt SI. Peters David Lewis Rnckvale, co Vernon Lewis Ogden. IA Michell Lieske Pleasant Hill Bryan Lightfoot Kansas City Patricia Lillygren Waukesha, WI Joseph Lindsay Salisbury Lynda Linneman Palatine, IA Cari Anne Lis Des Peres Jennifer Littlefield Walker, IA Kathryn Livengood Kirksville Holly Locke Wellington Karen Lohsandt St. Louis Tricia Long Kirksville William Long OVERCOMING BLINDNESS TO SHOOT Instructor of photography Paul Wohlfeil has worked as a pro- fessional photographer since 1970, more than five years after he was declared legally blind. His condition is termed macula degeneration, which is the deterioration of the retina. Because it affects the eyes neryes, this disorder cannot be changed or improved. With 20-200 Vi- sion, Wohlfeil has limited sight. 01 can see about half as far as someone with normal Vision? he said. iiThe best I can do on an eye chart is probably the first letter? At the age of 12, Wohlfeil first noticed signs of the deteriora- tion. After a year of Visiting doctors in New York, Where he grew up, he was diagnosed as having the eye disorder. About six years later his eyesight started to stabilize. Despite his feigning vision, Wohlfeil is still able to take pic- tures. In his early photography days, he went to concerts equipped with his camera and the cheapest ticket he could buy. Acting confident, he approached the security guards and asked where he was supposed to sit; he usually ended up close to the stage with the other photographers. By using this method, Wohlfeil was able to photograph J anis J oplin, Grace Slick, Bill Cosby and John Denver. Never letting his eyesight become a major concern, Wohlfeil said his sight limitationsmadehim even moreeagerto succeedN Michelle Cassmeyer 304 - Poul Wohlfeil Two-in-one man Instructor of Photography Paul WohIfe .911, works in the color-photo lab. WohlfeiI also teaches law enforcement courses. John Smollwocd . w;mmew,v.quw.n.vmy--"w.... ,.... ... . V ... Mitchell Frank Lorr Rocktun, IL Douglas Loucks DeSoLu Ann Love Mexico Kimberly Lovegreen Blue Springs Jennifer Lowrey Trenton Donna Lubbe SL Louis Steven Luckman Fairt'ield, 1A Jeffery Luders Hudson, IA J ulia Luetkenhaus OTallon Stacy Lumley West Alton Brenda Lutovsky Rockford, 11. David Lutz Kirksville Robert Lyle SL Charles Jennifer Lynch Shawnee, KS Sara Lyon Macon Maurya Lyons Hastings, NE Dean Lytton Lees Summit Patrica McAllister Centralia Patrica McBride Armstrong John McCarter Blue Springs Teresa McCartney Kirksville Ellen McClurg Florissant Clint McDonald St. Charles Rhonda McGee Quincy, IL Lisa McGiffert Detroit, MI Kimberly McGuire Moscow Mills Sheri McIntosh St. James Carol McKenzie Lewistown Kim McKinney Luray Tina McMains Bloomfield, IA Diane McManigal Des Moines, IA Brian McMeley Pierce City Andrea Maciel Kansas City Maureen Mack Springfield, IL Ann MacPherson Ellisville Barbara Mahsman Palmyra John Malone Hannibal Melinda Maloney Fenton Tom Manfrede St. Louis Theresa Mangan High Ridge Mary Jo Mannion St. Louis Gina Marnatti St. Louis Brian Martin Arnold Roberta Martin St. Louis Cheryl Mason Manchester Marc Masters Chariton. IA Heather Mathews St. Peters Jeri Mathews Kansas City Patrick Mathews Kansas City Kim Mathison Woodbine, IA Tanya Matlach St. Louis Tracy Matthews Rockford, II. C01'i May St. Louis Gregory May Overland Trica May Novinger Rachel Medina Kansas City Bradley Mehrtens Waterloo, IL Penny Menhusen Mankatu, IL Barbara Menkhausen Florissam Lisa Mennemeier Moscow Mills Michael Messinger Chicago, IL Robyn Meyer Cuba Teresa Meyers Fairfield, IA Jennifer Middleton St. Peters Brooke Miles Lee's Summit Darren Millam Clinton Linda Miller Wentzville Stacey Miller Jefferson City Stacey Miller Paris Pamela Mills Bonapart, IA Steve Minor Liberty Scot Mitchell Florissanl Freshmen - 305 IwoOd John Smcl High Ridge Tina Moehsmer St. Louis Lynn Mohr St. Peters Lori Mondwiller Berkeley Candace Moore Perryville Kristen Moore Green Castle Nancy Moore Dupo, IL Vickl M0019 Kirksville Ann Moots Goodard, KS Travis Mounts Flurissant Peggy Mueller Lucerne Sharon Munden St. Louis Barbara Murphy Florissant Mary Murphy Oakville Doug Murray Kirksville Leslie Murray Moberly John Myers Lihue, HI Lorna Nagamine Ankeny, IA Michelle Naylor Fenton David Neale Kansas City Lorilyn Nelson Hamilton, IL Melissa Nelson Florissant Janice Nemnich Fort Madison, IA Monica Neuweg Brimfield, IL Pamela Neys Ashland Michele Nichols Hannibal Paula Nichols Norwalk. IA Denise Norfolk St. Peters Brenda Norris Onalaska, WI Ann Novitske Luceme Debbie Oakley Ballwin Scott Obermeyer Kirksville Keenan OBrien Kirksville Steven UBrien Omaha, NE Dana Oliva Roscoe, IL Brian Olson Cameron Shaun Olson Kirksville Jodi Osipowicz Wentzville Laurie Osterloth DeSoto Doug Ott New London Marjorie Puckett New London Martha Packett Columbus, NE Loran Paprocki Taylor Ridge, IL Dawn Parchert LaBelle Julie Parrish Novelty Tina Parrish Canton, IL Jay Parsons Westphalia Mary Patterson Moline, IL Sally Patterson Council Bluffs, IA Stephanie Patton Mokane Diana Paul Toledo, 1A Nancy Paustian Union, IL Amy Pease Knoxville, IA Jerry Peck Tipton, IA Teresa Peck Kirksville Gretchen Peiffer Lebarun Lisa Pemberton Independence Teresa Pemberton Jefferson City Gregory Persinger St. Louis Edward Pezold Beuier Erica Phillippe Marquette Hm, IL Angela Phillips Quincy, IL Pamela Phillips Florissant Brian Pigg Oblong, IL James Ping Rolla Mark Pittillo Kansas City Amy Platt New Windsor, IL Dianne Plunkett St Joseph Rhonda Pohlmann High Ridge Kimberly Ploitte Joliet. IL Eva Poloskey Wausau, WI Wayne Potter Chicago, IL Pamela Powell 306 - Freshmen ,,.,..,..,,.....l.n......,...,..y...,.....-.,..,. N. ,,,.-,, ".w .. - P0 well THERE WHEN YOU NEED HIM TO BE He is known as Father Niemeyer, Father Les and Nemo. The first time students see the big man on campus wearing a plaid shirt, blue jeans and cowboy boots, the connection be- tween him and the students is probably not very obvious. By whatever name he is called, Rev. Les Niemeyer has be- come a very Visible part of the campus. Niemeyer, a Catholic priest, is the director of the Newman Center. He does not, how- ever, play the traditional priest; he does not limit himself to simply running the center. He mingles on campus with students almost every day of the week, and though he rarely wears the traditional black of a priest, most students know who he is. His Visibility, he says, is not intentional. ttIf I was 5 foot 9 and had straight black hair, I would prob- ably have to wear my clergy outfit? Niemeyer said. ttBut I am 6 foot 7, and I let my hair get a little wild and crazy once in a while, let my beard grow too long once in a while, and so with- out ever doing anything, people see me? Even before he was ordained as a priest, Niemeyer had been connected with college students. He worked at St. Pa- trickls parish in Rolla, M0., and was associated with the Univer- sity of Missouri-Rolla Newman Center. After his ordination he worked in Jefferson City for 10 months before he was asked by A fa tber figure for man y Y students on campus is Fa- ? ther Les Niemeyer from the . a Newman Center. He spent ii many hours in cafeterias, in the gym and in residence halls helping students With coIIege Iife. the bishop to come to Kirksville. Niemeyer said he can identify with college students be- cause of the questioning and uncertainty he went through dur- ing college. itI think I can accept the questions that they have and the searching that is going on in their lives at that time? N iemeyer said. He said he is also open to the idea of people not necessarily agreeing with everything the church teaches because college is a time of self-discovery. His presence on campus is an important way for Niemeyer to identify with students. He tries to spend one and a half hours to two hours a day on campus, and on any given day he can be seen in one of the residence hall cafeterias eating and talking with students. ITm bashful when it comes right down to it," Niemeyer said. gI try to sit down with people I recognize. I dont steer the conversation to the Catholic Church. A lot of times I don,t even ask people what their religious backgrounds are? Niemeyer said he does not go on campus for exposure but just to be present. His Visibility is not a public relations project but simply a matter of being available and approachable for the students. He has always been a sociable person, but he admitted that he may be a bit overbearing at times. ttSometimes I think he comes on a little strongf sopho- more Kristen Davit said. III think its good that hes there for the students involved in Newman Center." Niemeyer is building a new Newman Center for those stu- dents he cares so much about and is guaranteed to be here to see its completion. As for future plans, he has a pretty good idea of what he wants to do. Niemeyer has been to Peru twice to visit his brother, who is a missionary priest there. He would also like to work as a mis- sionary there. III learn by experience much more than by academic read- ing? Niemeyer said. III think it would be an opportunity for me to broaden my own understanding of ChristianityTV Teresa Kaemmerer Fother Les - 307 m;,...;..,-,..a.,awwudw NA. Wm Point. IA Gina Pranger St, Charles Julie Priess Pacific Edna Pritchett Balwin Donna Proeschel Kansas City Karla Province Glendale David Quello Florissanl Jeffrey Rachel Brimfield. IL Michelle Rachel Louisiana Thad Radford Shelbyville Lisa Rainey Eureka Nadine Rasmussen Palmyra Nancy Revenscraft Westphelia Carolyn Redel Cedar Hill Dana Rehwinkel Hawkeye, IA Brenda Reiling Andover. IL Larissa Reinhart r STEP TOWARD ATLANTIC CITY BEGINS Long hours of dancing and smiling paid off for sophomore Andrea Greenlee who was chosen as Miss Kirksville 1988. This local pageant leads into the Miss Missouri Pageant, which then extends into the Miss America Pageant. The Princeton, Mo. native was crowned Miss KirksviHe in J anuary and was awarded a $550 scholarship, a $500 wardrobe and $370 in gift certificates. The Miss Kirksville Pageant was presented by the Kirks- ville J aycees. A number of other community residents were in- volved in the six-month preparation to set the stage for the night when one girl was to be crowned Miss Kirksville 1988. Ten contestants participated and were judged in categories of swimsuit, talent and evening gown competition as well as per- sonal interviews prior to the contest. ttThe talent competition was very important? Greenlee said. uIt was worth one half of the competition by itself. I en- joyed it a especially the chance to perform? Obtaining the title meant that Greenlee was scheduled to work on the Cerebral Palsy and Muscular Dystrophy telethons, but even more, dehver speeches to rotary clubs and other c1v1c Talent as well as been W 1.5 shown by Miss Kirkswlle. Mike Roianos organizations. ttIt helped me to gain a lot of confidence in myself and my Andrea Greenlee, Sp- 0"? abilities? w half of the competitlon W3! based on talen' 308 - Miss Kirksville Shirkey Thomas Relford Camemn Barbara Rich Flurissant Amy Ricker Liberty Rob Ridgway Anabel Jeffrey Ridinger Springfield, IL Julie Ridlen Granite City, 11, Rhamonda Rigglns Warrensburg Leah Risenhoover House Springs Timothy Risenhoover 51. Louis Peter Ritter Arnold Ron Robben St. Louis Alan Roberts New London Michael Roberts Decnrah. IA Scott Roberts Dnuds, IA Brian Robinson Fenton Jeanne Robinson Kansas City Laurie Robinson Denver, CO Paul Robnett St Louis Shayne Rollins Fort Wayne. 1A Michael R0110 Denmark, WI Angela Roof Uniunville Elizabeth Root Belle Plaine, IA Jess Rose Jerseyville, 1L Russell ROSS Wentzville Janae Roth Fenton Andy Roudebush Canton, IL Joanne Rozhon St. Louis Melissa Rung Ballwin Darren Ryals Unionville Michael Sabutis Rockford, IL Liz Sage Chillicothe Teresa Salmons Fulton Julie Salvia Ballwin Christina Samford Paris Christine Sand Geneseo. IL Michael Sanders Quincy, IL Scott Sandfort St. Charles Karen Sartorius St. Louis Matthew Savino Blue Springs Felicia Sayre Humphreys Michelle Schaller Lexington Linda Scheffer St. Charles Diane Schiermann Webster Groves Adrienne Schlegel Manchester Kari Schmidt Cedarburg, WI Gall Schmitt Fort Atkinson, IA Jill Schneebeli Fenum Jennifer Schneider Chesterfield Juliana Schneider Hedrick, IA Katherine Schneider Kirkwuud Kristina Schneider Chesterfield Matthew Schneider Barnharl Sara Schneider SL Charles Becky Schneiderheinze St. 1mm Andrea Schooler Fainax Brian Schoonaert Naperx'ille, IL Tamara Schoonover St. Charlr-s Curtis Schroeder St. Louis Karen Schroeder Union James Schuette Flurisszmt Shannon Schutz White Hall. IL Christian Schwandtner Mankind Hm David Schwartz Carlinvine. 11. Susan Settlage Kirksvillc . ds Mike Rom ' , ' Angela Shadow High Ridge e11 as beauty 15 " ' ' Rebecca Shaffer $1. lmuix Miss KjrkSVIHe! . 4 ., , Sharis Shaw Fluriasum ?reenlee, 50' He ' I ' 4 , , Terry Shaw Downen m, n, competition was 1 i , - I . A1 , ' g ' " ,, ', , ,, ' , Brian Shelton Florimm based 011 $31617 I , L , ' , Kenneth Shipley lndcpendenw VV, ' Angela Shirk Flurissnnl Andy Shirkey Mum", IA Freshmen - 309 New London Paula Shultz Marceline Angella Siddens Fenlon Jim Siebenmorgen Long Grove, IA Jennifer Siemsen Liberty Pamela Simmermon Fenton Neal Simmons Newton, IA Melissa Skeels Webster Groves Adrianne Smith Florissant Connie Smith Chesterfield Jenny Smith Fulton Kathy Smith Greenwood Melissa Smith Hannibal Raygan Smith Kirkwood Wes Smith Omaha, NE Steven Smolinski Salem Carleen Snodgrass Kirksville Todd Snyder Kirksville Kevin Soden Newton Lisa Sondag Cumberland, IA Rhys South Kirksville Alice Speaks Warrenton Karen Spoede Hudson Stephanie Spragle Florissant Carolyn Sprehe St. Joseph Kevin Sprouse Ellisville David Stanhope Monroe, IA Tony Stafford Cross Timbers Melissa Stark Quincy, IL Paul Steckler Warrenton Nick Steiner Shrewsburg Debbie Stenger Burlington, IA Lisa Stevens Moscow Mills Melissa Stevens Hillsboro J ohn Stewart Kahoka Gayla Stice Rolla Colleen Stigall Town and Country Wendy Stinson Blue Springs Paul Stock OTallon Kevin Stovall St. Louis Carl Strasser Kirksville Michael Strickler Moline, IL Lise Strieder Quincy, IL Sherri Strubel Augusta Karen Struckhoff Fenton J oann Stuckmeyer Cedar Rapids, IA Sarah Sullivan Gladstone June Sumerlin Wheaton, IL Kris Svenson St. Louis Finnette Swift St. Peters Stephen Swiney Greentop Chris Talbert St. Peters Donda Tate St. Louis Anthony Taylor Greentop Peggy Taylor Blue Springs Sam Taylor Hazelwood Bryan Tedder Dubuque, IA Lisa Tharp Jefferson City Susan Theroff Marshall Jennifer Thomas Rock Island, IL Rachel Thomas Arnold J. C. Thorpe Unionville Allen Tipton Bonnots Mill Lisa Troesser SL Louis Becky Trokey Des Moines, IA Kristan Trott Mount Ayr, IA Melanie Trullinger Gallatin Cammy Tucker Donnellson, IA Lisa Tull Lake St. Louis Kelly Turnage Crestwood Lynn Tweedie Marthasville Denise Ulett Lansing, IL Laura Vander Kooy 3 4 O - Freshmen Vander Kooy Personality flair grows WW As you enter the corridor to the second floor of Blanton Hall, you notice the handmade signs on the walls that point the way to senior Michael Starkis room. Looking at the various car- toons and drawings that hang on his door and the surrounding wall, you realize that you are not about to meet an average per- son. Stark is an average-looking person. He is of medium height, medium build, has dark hair and wears glasses. If you passed him on the street you maybe wouldnit look twice. But when you meet him and speak with him, you notice his soft, fluid voice and his blue eyes behind which something is always going on. Constantly turning up with new surprises, Stark keeps ev- eryone on their toes. He was becoming well-known for his iipersonality flairsfi In one of his classes, a discussion arose about the art basis of pornography. The entire class agreed that pornography could not be art - except for Michael. Several students brought him several stacks from three- to four-feet high of ttresource material." Stark proved his point. Pornogra- phy could be art. He argued that certain photographers cre- atively used shading, color and texture in their subjects and that could constitute art. Once a drunken friend of Starkis used thick, white chalk to graffiti the campus with more than 16 stick men with glasses accompanied by the scrawled name itMichael Stark." People by that time had come to know Stark as a campus personality and had assumed he had done it himself. Several faculty and students asked him what office he was running for. itNo one would believe me that it was a drunk friend? Stark stated. At the end of spring 1987, Stark hung up his backpack and left campus for the real world. During what his friends called a ttsabbatical? Stark worked in Kansas City for an answering service company and often substituted at a local high school. He taught several classes including shop. The tools, he says, were beyond him. He warned his students not to cut off their hands, because if they did, he would never be able to work as a teacher again. His sabbatical seemed to have a deep influence on him. He began to miss the campus and his friends, and realized that he wanted to come back again. He entered the Division of Math and Computer Science with the hopes of receiving a teaching degree. Books aren,t the only things that he has picked up again. Sitting in his room is a large valve that his roommate con- stantly threatens to throw away; however, Stark has plans for it. One of these days when it warms up, he wants to put it in the ground next to the Eternal Flame and put a sign next to it that reads, tiTURN ON IN CASE OF GRADUATION? h Mary Powers The Hamboyant personali- ty of Michael Stark, 51., keeps faculty and students entertained. Juggling was one of the many talents he used to keep peopleh inter- est. x muassunaaai e Michael Stork - 34 '1 Rewmr. IA Kathy Vander Werff Huzelwmd Karen Van Well St, Charm Kathy Vehige Maryland Hts. Carina Velazuquez Sri-Lunka Naomal Vidyasagara Fullnn Karen Vieth East Moline. IL Ronald Viscioni Arnold Deborah Vogel Leslie. Ml Elizabeth Vogel Milan. III Linda Vogt Milan, IL Mary Vogt St. Louis Karen VOlk Pekin, IL Brenda Volker Loves Park. IL Jlll Wachowski Chicagu, IL George Waddles Manchester Brian Wade St. Louis Kristi Wagganer Fenton Cherly Waldmann Des Moines, IA Michele Wallukait FPO, NY Amy Walter Raytown Karen Walters Ottumwa, IA Alethea Ware Guangdong, China Zhlglan Wang House Springs Joseph Warner Winfield, IA Christine Wasson Macon Christine Wavering Rulla Marsha Wayman St. Louis Wendy Weber Salem, IL Cindy Weible Cedar Hill Clinton Welch Brentwood Rebecca Welge Colona, IL Keith Wells Lee's Summit. Kelly Welsh Waynesville Shawn Westbrook Moherly Carol Westhues St. Louis Mark Westmeyer Davenport, IA Jennifer Weston Columbia Rebecca Wharton Woodward, IA Raegan Whitaker SL Louis Kim White til Chesterfield Steven White Stewartsville Deanna Whitmer Joplin Bruce Whittle Ransom, IL Jeannette Widman Salisbury Kristi Widmer Lee's Summit Joseph Wieligman Bonne Terre Elizabeth Wigger Kansas City Alicia Williams Rock Island, 11, Heather Williams Linn Creek Linda Williams Harris Martin Williams Quincy, IL Deanna Willis St. Peters Steven Willott St. Louis Stephen Wilmes Rnlla Julie Wilson Odessa Michael Wilson Lewistuwn Kim Windoffer Omaha. NE Deborah Wingert East Moline. IL Lance Winston Machesney Park. Hi Trevor Winter 31. Luuis Richard Witzofsky Wever. IA Lee Wolf Hillshom Lori Wolfmeyer Fenlnn Kimberly WOOd Curryville Glenna Woodside Tremun Elisha Woodson Cruckcr Marie Wotherspoon Polo Pamela Wright Jet'fersun City Traci Wright Grand Mound, IA Laurie Wulf Edinu Steven Xander Haxelwnod James Yates 3 '12 - Freshmen Zimmermann Becky Young Fenton Tina Young Overland Matthew Zacate Mokena, IL Beth Ziegenmier Eureka Jeremy Zimmer Kirksville Anna Zimmermann St. Louis MILES MAKE HEARTS GROW FOND OR Attending college away from home or away from close friends may break bonds of friendship, but equally possible, the distance may help those ties grow stronger. Either way, its dif- ficult to predict the outcomes of how changes will affect rela- tionships. Some work, some dontt. Many drawbacks of being apart stem from loneliness, yet high phone bills and a demand for trust also place a strain on relationships. ttThere are difficult times, and I think trust plays an im- portant role? junior Gail Saunder said. Communication is important for maintaining good rela- tionships, but it may be inconvenient at times. Everyday oc- currences such as a good grade on a test or a paper cannot be shared right away with the other person. Although junior J eanne Orf writes letters, she often breaks down to call her boyfriend in Iowa, despite the cost. Even though she can hear his voice, it doesnt take the place of having him there. ttYou cantt communicate as well with letters or over the phone as you can if that person is theref Orf said. ttIt makes you appreciate the time you spend with them even more? The expense of communicating with each other added up for some, but junior Randy Roberts found his long-distance re- lationship less expensive than dating. ttMy freshman and sophomore years I probably spent 33300-400 on things like movies, food and presents by dating? Roberts said. Some students believe not dating someone in the same town allows them the freedom to be independent. ttLong distance relations are good because each person gets a time to grow by themselves? Sunder said. ttIt,s a good way to find out if thatts the person you really want to be with for the rest of your life? V Every da y or two a letter is written by Kevin Luther, jn, to his girlfriend in St. Louis. A lot of Iong-distance rela- tionships are held together through letters and phone calls. Long-distonce Relationship - 3'13 Accountancy Sandra Barton Education Lee Bln Accountancy Raynard Bl'OWll Clothing and Interinrs Pamela Clark Accountancy Cynthia Dodson English Education Orrel Frost Accuumzmcy Gary Genenbacher Speech Pathology Dana Gooden Mathematics Ki-WOD Han Human Resuurve Mgmt. Lon Harrelson Mathematics Donna Hoaglin Science Education Eddie Hodges Music Education Ya-Lin Huang Mathematics Susan LaGrassa Elementary Education Kyoung Lee Science Education Lisa Lock English Jeong-Yeon Lyu Social Studies Brian Massey Mental Health Counseling John Maxouris English Timothy Morris Speech Pathology Jill Musser Business Education Gregory Nelson Education Julie Peitz Economics Ik-Sua Png Reading JoEllen Potchen Education Conda Rhodes Speech Pathology Keri Riddle Counseling and Guidance Dorene Schmitz Counseling Brian Strough Music Education Rebecca Van Donslear Human Resources Management Mary Virnoche English Ruoyi Wu Human Resource Management Kenji Yamazawa Accounting Jauhjyun Yarn Vir 3 '14 - Graduates With international expe- rience in places like Nor- way, Turkey, and The Philippines, Nancy Love- lace, assistant professof of composition, brings her teaching talents to the University. Her service to the Peace Corps earned a certificate signed by form- er President Kennedy, shown here. ,y MW ymw Cp! xmon 9 WW W wr-n ,-vu.,--.m......, .3- ,,,, J... ... ., , Harmon $pr0de GMW Linda Anderson Dean of Students Office Linnea Anderson Ed. Div. John Applegate Communication Disorders Kathleen Armentrout IndexIEcho Gene Arnold Social Science Nancy Asher Computer Service Donna Bailey Mathematics and Computer Science Wayne Bailey Mathematics and Computer Science Darlene Baker Residence Life Mark Bandas Assessment Russell Baughman Science Norma Beaty Science Mary Beersman Math and Computer Science Max Bell Science Benjamin Bennani Language and Literature Kaye Bertels Language and Literature Barb Bevell Computer Services Beverly Blodgett Business Office Clifton Brown Audio Visual Lana Brown Upward Bound Edwin Carpenter Language and Literature Thomas Churchwell Asst. to Dean of Instr. Kay Clapp Education Paula Cochran Communication Disorders Max Cogan Health and Exercise Science Mildred Conner Business Office Royce Cook Business Office Gretchen Cornell Nursing Robert Dager Business Mona Davis Professional Development John Davison Military Science Kathy Dawson Fine Arts Sarah Delaware Nursing Dana Delaware Science Anita Dierker Graduate Office Barbara Dietrich Public Relations James Dimit Science Les Dunseith Language and Literature Marlow Ediger Education Pat Ellebracht Business and Accountancy Eleanor Ellebracht Libraries and Museums Jean Elliott Presidents Office Kathy Elsea Financial Aids Randall Emmons Science Karla Endicott Academic Planning John Erhart Math and Computer Science Hans Estes Military Science Anna Findling Library Rebecca Fishback Library Sandra Fleak Business and Accountancy Donna Flood Financial Aids Joe Flowers Math and Computer Science Duane Ford Science Mathew FOSS Math and Computer Science Charles Frost Justice Systems Elsie Gaber Academic Planning Ron Gaber Residence Life J0 Gamm Career Planning and Placemems Angela Geosling Financial Aids Marilyn Gibbons Registrar Glen Giboney Business and Accountancy LouAnn Gilchrist Social Science Nell Gilchrist Business and Accountancy Mary Beth Gillum Admissions Marianna Giovannini Academic Planning Mary Giovannini Business and Accountancy Maxine Goodwin Switchboard Robert Graber Social Science David Gruber Social Science Mary Halley Registrars Diane Hamm Residence Life James Harmon Fine Arts Foculfy - 3 4 5 Language and Literature Rebecca Harrison Public Services Russell Harrison Libraries and Museum George Hartje Education Kristy Haskin Safety and Security Jason Haxton Residence Life Lori Haxton Education Barbara Heard Family Science Joyce Hearn Asst. to the Dean 01' Instr. Margarita Heisserer Library Melinda Hettinger Presidents Office Traci Hill Student Union Building Rita HiSCOCkS Registrar Opal Hoerrman Business and Accountancy Laura Hulse Language and Literature Joan Hunter Registrar Joanne Jackson Business and Accountancy Annette Jacob Social Science Carol Jones Language and Literature Caroline Julyan Business and Accountancy Debra Kerby Physical Plant Lisa King Communication Disorders Barbara Kline Math and Computer Science Debbie Kline Dean of Instruction Darrell Krueger Math and Computer Science Ronald Knight Math and Computer Science Mary Kohlenberg Social Science Gilbert Kohlenberg Family Science Lois Korslund Military Science Jack Lambrecht Career Planning Theresa Lancaster Physical Plant Jim LeCompte Language and Literature Lucy Lee-Bonnano Business and Accountancy Janice Legg Business and Accountancy Robert Leonard Nursing Delores Lesseig Math and Computer Science Sam Lesseig Business and Accountancy Jia-Yuan Lin Language and Literature Debbie Lindblom Health and Exercise Science Regina Lindhorst Residence Life Janet Louder Academic Planning Robin Lukefahr Fine Arts Kent McAlexander Industrial Science Paula McCartney President Charles McClain Nursing Rebecca McClanahan Communication Disorders William McClelland Nursing Sharon McGahan Communication Disorders Kenneth McGuire Business Office Klm McKay International Student Advisor Fran McKinney Social Science Ladelle MCWhOl'tel' Science Jack Magruder Industrial Science Paraschos Maniatis Career Planning Mariella Marshall Business Office Reta Martin Financial Aids Tammy Martin Registrar Charlotte Mathews International Student Office Robin Mayer Registrar Roberta Miller Language and Literature Chandler Monroe Career Planning and Placements Paula Moore Student Health Clinic John Morgan Education Lonny Morrow Fine Arts Paul Mosteller Physical Plant Margie Mullins Admissions Regina Myers Financial Aids Sue Neely Admissions Sandra Newman Upward Bound Wayne Newman Fine Arts David Nichols Admissions David Noble Education Eva N08 3 4 6 - Foctu Noe Superintendent of schools is one of the many positions Dr. MiIes Lovelace has held. Love- Iace has worked at schooIs in America and abroad. poomnows uuor TRAVEGLIN CREATES A UNIQU E The sun-scorched landscape accentuated the stickiness of the air, as tourists tromped through the Valley of the Kings. Many gazed in awe at the sight of the Egyptian pyramids. Entrance to the famous tomb of King Tut was a privilege allowed only to those with agility. As Miles and Nancy Lovelace stooped to half their heights and followed a narrow, wooden plank into the tombs depths, they considered themselves lucky. It was difficult to shake the pathetic sight of the less lim- ber, gray-haired ladies they had left outside. ill thought how sadl They had probably waited all of their lives to get to Egypt, and then they had to have someone else describe things like that to them. We figure that we can always sit on the porch in our rocking chairs someday when we cant get around anymore, but were going to get out and do things now? Nancy Lovelace, instructor of Language and Literature, said. Nancy and her husband Miles, associate professor of edu- cation, have visited more than 60 countries in the Middle East, Europe, Africa and Asia, and lived abroad in Turkey, Lebanon, Greece and Norway. The Lovelaces moved to Kirksville from Boston last summer to become part of the faculty at Northeast. Miles recalled the start of his teaching career in 1963 in Turkey, where he met Nancy three years later. Both began their travels through the Peace Corps. N ancy spent two years in the Philippines after her graduation from Penn State. A medical problem kept Miles from a regular commission by the Peace Corps, so he bought a one-way ticket to Istanbul, Turkey, and arrived there lunemployed With only $100 in his pocket. He met Nancy later, while he was the only male instructor at a British school for girls. Miles laughingly related the head- mistressl fears that the girls would make advances to him. When he met Nancy, who was also teaching English there, the headmistressi fears were put to rest. The Lovelaces lived abroad until 1984, leaving their jobs in Norway to pursue studies at Harvard. They learned of NMSU through Daniel Ball, head of the Division of Education, and were impressed by the dynamicism of the University and the areas low cost of living. They joked that they are at last settling down, with six acres of land and, at long last, a dog. But their travels continue. They planned to spend time in Cancun, Mexico, and China this summer; and they hope eventually to see Australia, New Zea- land, the Galapagos Islands and Nepal, among others. itWe may not have all the creature comforts, but we chose to travel before we got too old and grouchy and set in our ways," Nancy said. uNot everyone would choose our lifestyle, but I dont think anyone is really educated until theyive traveled."V Jodi Wooten Lovelaces - 3 'l 7 Science Robert Northdurft Family Science Sue Novinger Libraries and Museums Odessa Ofstad Education Debra Olsen Education Scott Olsen Testing Services Linda Parsons Language and Literature David Partenheimer Business Office Linda Phillips Study Skills Center Martha Pitney University Press Paula Presley Social Science John Ramsbottom Family Science Julie Reagan Computer Services Dave Rector Science Marsha Redmon Math and Computer Science Gina Reed Family Science Charlotte Revelle Industrial Science Joseph Rhoads Education Gordon Richardson Health and Exercise Science Bill Richerson Business and Accountancy Lynne Roberts Business and Accountancy Jeff Romine Admissions Dana Safley Social Science Mustafe Sawani Education Donald Schmidt Physical Plant Gene Schneider Admissions Shirley Schulze Minority Services Dwayne Smith Dean of Students Terry Smith Business and Accountancy Robert Sprehe Fine Arts Diane Stalions Alumni Office Ellen Stallings Libraries and Museums Patricia Sullivan Social Science Chein-Hsing Sung Language and Literature Connie Sutherland Libraries and Museums Patricia Teter Family Science Patrice Thomsen Social Science Ruth Towne Health and Exercise Science Wanda Truitt Health and Exercise Science Cheryl Tucker Admissions Susan Unkrich Business and Accountancy Jerry Vittetoe Math and Computer Science Shingmin Wang Fine Arts Richard Weerts Physical Plant Carol White Career Planning and Placements Meredith Wilcox Nursing Norma Winslow Language and Literature Heinz WOehlk Language and Literature Mary L011 Woehlk Justice Systems Paul Wohlfeil Financial Aid Melinda Wood Physical Plant Cecil Wright Social Science Candy Young Social Science Arnold Zuckerman 3 'i 8 - Faculty Golf 4 books Kristi while game. mqum-.....m... . . , Zuckerman Golf clubs repIace text- books and a full schedule as Kristin Lesseig, SI'., reIaxes While brushing up on her golf game. ieuddeoH IDA ACHIEVING THE BEST OF BOTH Senior Kristin Lesseig was selected to the 1987 GTE Col- lege Division Womenls Academic All-American At-Large Team, chosen by the College Sports Information Directors of America. It seemed par for the course that Lesseig would be awarded this honor; she has maintained a 4.0 cumulative GPA throughout her four years here. For the first time in history, an NMSU athlete has been picked as a member of the academic group. The physics major was one of 10 students named to the womenls At-Large team. Athletes participating in cross country, track, golf, fencing, field hockey, gymnastics, ice hockey, lacrosse, riflery, skiing, soccer, swimming, tennis, volleyball, water polo and wrestling were eligible for the selection; however, they must have played regularly or have been top reserves with a minimum 3.2 GPA. The recipients had to have completed one full academic year at their current university or college. Seven years ago, as a sophomore in high school, Lesseig started playing golf in order to spend more time with her family. Her father, Sam, and her brothers all avidly played the game. Sam Lesseig, associate professor of math and computer science, has coached the NMSU women,s golf team since it was first formed three years ago. Although she belonged on the squad, Kristin didnlt receive special treatment. ttHaVing him for my coach really isnlt that different than the rest of the girls? Kristin said. tIHe treats us all like his fami- ly and that is part of the reason for our success? Besides her interest in golf, Kristin attributed a great deal of her success to her father. tlHe always tried to help me in ways that would help me in the future? Lesseig said. ttHe told me that an education at Northeast would be a good experience for me and he was right? While at NMSU, Kristin joined the Student Activities Board, Alpha Phi Sigma national honor fraternity and was se- lected to the Pershing Society. ttThe more things I am involved in, the more things I can get done because I only have certain blocks of time to get every- thing done? Lesseig said. ltGolf is also a great help because when things get too frustrating, I can just pick up my clubs, g0 hit some golf balls and the tension is gone? V Kristin Lesseig - 3 49 I 7 W16 ' 1 Anderson, Jeff 251 Baalawi, Madina 228, 229 Beary, Mary 1967 214: 258 Bin, Lee 314 Bradley, Andersen, Julie 243, 280 Baalawi, Zahra 228 Beasley, Gina 220, 270 Bingaman,David 122,164,270 Bradley, Anderson, Karen 238, 258 Baalmann, Cheryl 141 Beasley, Gregory 147 Birchler, Traci 211, 281, 295 Brady, H Anderson, Linda 315 Baars, Mike 24 Beattie, Sheri 243 Bischof, Kathryn 250 Brandon, Anderson, Linnea 315 Bachman, Shawn 281 Beatty, Sharon 233, 270 Black, Holly 270 Brandvol Anderson, Lori 238 Bagby, Jeffrey 179, 225, 270 Beatty, Sherrone 233, 270 Blackorby, Karla 270 Brant, V, Anderson, Lynette 280 Bagby, Laura 190, 191 Beaty, Norma 315 Blackwell, Kimberly 162 Brantner Anderson, Natalie 280 Bagwell, Constance 250 Beauchamp, Brian 190, 218 Blair, Darren 117, 155 Brantnel Anderson, TOdd 270 Bahr, Timothy 247, 270 Beavers, Duane 281 Blake, Danny 244 BrassfieL Abraham Paul 243 Angel, Maria 176, 192 Bailey, Amy 196 Beck, M1chelle K. 250 Blakemore, Rich 245 Bratich, Accounti11g Club 209 Animal Health Technology Bailey, Glen 281 Beck, M1chelle M. 242, 250 Blanchard, Marcy 258 B r auss, , Adair Edward 218, 233 Club 205 Bailey, Wayne 212, 315 Becker, Melodye 207 Blankenshlp, Rebecca 202 Breaker, Adair, Gilford 232, 234 Annuar, Mohammed 229, 258 Bainbridge, Anthony 209, 270 Beckler, rI:odd 243 Blazer,.M1chael 239 Bredahl, Adam8 Bonnie 240, 270 Antiporek, Dawn 194, 210, 269 Baiotto, Myra 15, 100 Beeler, Ehzabeth 196 Bley, Llsa 281 Breen, J, Adams, Kelly 209, 258 Apenbrinck, Winsor 241 Baker, Crystal D. 179, 206, Beeler, Jeffrey 236, 270 Blodgett, Beverly 315 Breitspn Adams, Kristen 200, 258 Appelbaum, Lois 249 225, 258 Beers, Kyle 122, 164, 239 Bloom, Anne 157, 296 Brennan Adams, Lisa 271 Applegate, John 315 Baker, Crystal L. 258 Beersman, Malfy 210, 315 Bloss, Pamela 243, 281 Brennan Adams: Nancy 249 Arabas, Chuck 160, 162, 163 Baker, Darlene 180, 315 Begeman, TonJa 122, 165 Blotevogel, Matthew 177, 215, Brennek Adams, Shaun 211, 280 Archie, Buddy 61 Baker, Jeffrey.164 Behn, John 246, 247 258 ' Brennek Adams, Sonya 246, 258 Arie, Denise 178, 270 Baker, Katherlne 224, 281 Behne, Che.ry1 122, 165 Blotevogel, Mlchelle 2, 176, Brenner, Aden, Curtis 236, 280 Armentrout, Kathleen 200, Baker, Kelle 281 Behrens,MIChael 236, 241,281 201,200, 281 Brescia, Adkins, James 53, 178 201, 315 Baker, Kris 220 Bekel, Deborah 258 Blue, Llsa 252 Brewer, Adkins, Jeffery 239, 258 Armstrong, Leslie 141 Baker, Laura 208, 258 Belgher, Matthew 236 Blume, Annette 258 Brewer, Agee, Sherri 220 Arnason, Olafur 143, 228 Baldwin, Jill 2.16 Behtz, Kerry 44, 272 Blumenkemper, Mz'iry 178 Brewer, Agriculture Club 204 Arnett, Rebecca 270 Baldwin, Sharl 49 Bell, Donna 176, 210, 258 Blumenkemper, Mlchael 226, Brickell, Aguirre, Alfredo 258 Arnold, Andrea 241, 270 Ball, Jack 124, 152, 155 Bell, James 241, 295 296 Brickler Ahern, Timothy 189 Arnold, Cindy 122, 145, 165 Ballard, Julie 184 Bell, John 258 Blumenkemper,Raymond 226 Bridges Ahrens, Amelia 187, 280 AmOId. Eugene 194 Ballard, Rita 225, 281 Bell, Laura 281 Board of Governors 100, 101 Frie: Ahrens, Kimberly 100 Arnold, Jean 315 Bambrough, Andrea 139 Bell, Max 47, 214, 315 Boczkiewicz, John 296 Bridges, Akerson, Tonia 242 Arnold, Karen 241, 258 Bandas, Mark 211, 315 13611613., Mlke 154, 155 Boeckholt, Ashley 155 Bridson Albers, Timothy 135, 280 Arnold, Michael 171 Bandy, Craig 281 Bellev111e, Robert 220 Boehm, James 131, 222, 281 Briggs, 1 Albertson, Rebecka 180, 270 Arnold, Robert 211, 258 Bandy, Janice 211, 270 Beltz, T011313 214: 227, 258 Boehner, Elizabeth 196, 270 Bright, : Albin, Lisa 178, 208 Arreazola, Jevne 137, 247, 270 Banes, Beverly 186, 258 Belzer,R1cky 224 Boettler, Lynn 180, 181 Brill, Li Alexander, Joseph 231, 253 Arrenholz, Teresa 244, 258 Bange, Michael 258 Bender, Wendy 138, 249 Bogert, Brenda 196 Brinckn Alexander, Lisa 206 Arrington, Amelia 184 Bantz, Joseph 179, 210, 242, Benedix, Ellen 216, 226 Bogue, Jeffery 255 Brinker Alexiou, Michael 181 Arthaud, Rebecca 225, 280 258 Bennani, Benjamin 315 Bogue, Teddy 239 Briscoe, Allagabo, Amal 228 ArtiStif: Students 0f Bal- Bao, Elaine 224 Bennett, Laura 204, 281 Bohlen, Leslie 187, 188 Brissett Allen, Anthony 270 dwm 134 Bao, Yi-Ling 228, 229, 270 Benson, Stephen 231, 255, 281 Bohrer, 3118311 209, 270 Brock, 1 Allen, Douglas 247, 280 Artz, Connie 18272084211280 Barcus, Timothy 270 Benton, Cindy 208, 209 Boland, Chem 270 Brock, 1 Allen, Jan 155, 270 Asay, Stefanie 202, 248 Barger, Grant 171 Benton, Jeff 258 Bolding, Kimberly 296 Brockel Allen, Janet 258 Asbacher, Christian 247 Barker, Darryl 255 Benton, Jill 177, 211, 258 Boleach, Larry 220 Brockm Allen, Kimberly 180, 280 Asher, Nancy 315 Barker, Rebecca 206, 277 Benz, Cynthia 207 Bolibaugh, Rgbecca 258 297 Allen, Laura 270 ASlakSOH, Gwendolyn 13, 177, Barla, David 247 Berent, Catherine 220 Bollinger, Julle 296 Brockst Allen, Margaret 241 215, 258 Barlow, Brad 247 Berg, Laura 180, 182, 209,258 Bolte, Anita 224, 296 Bmckw Allie, David 182, 220 Association for the Educa- Barnes, Jim 47 Berg, Michelle 180 Bolte, Evelyn 258 Brooks, Allmon, Annette 280 tion 0f Young Children Barnes, Jimmy 247 Bergevin, David 224, 258 Boman, Lynn 241 Brothel Almeida, Joiad 190 of Northeast Missouri Barnes, Joyce 188 Bergfield, William 204, 228, Bommarito, Kelly 141, 296 Brough Almquist, Joyce 178 197 . Barnes, Kathleen 206, 245 258 Bonano, Daniel 236, 258 Brown, Alpha Angels 282 Assoylatlon of Black Colle- Barnes, Mary 270 Berglund, Michelle 208 Bonham, Carolyn 281 Brown, Alpha chi Sigma 202 gla-ns.212 - Barnett, Kevin 190 Bergmeier, Deanna 188, 198, Bonine, William 204 Brown, Alpha Gamma Rho 255 Assomatwy of Childhood Barnett, Marsha 186, 245 238, 258 Boning, Kenneth 281 Brown, Alpha Gamma Rho-mates Educatlon 198 Barr, Noelle 241, 246, 281 Berry, Anita 210, 258 Boone, Catherine 178, 296 Brown, 254 Association of Future Music Barrett, Curtis 182 Berry, Bart 143, 245 Boone, Kristi 243, 281 Brown, Alpha Kappa Alpha 235 Eptreprengurs 186 Barrows, Cary 246 Berry, Deneen 258 Boone, Sally 252 Brown, Alpha Kappa Lambda 253 Atchlson, Marla 258 Barstow, Elizabeth 184, 281 Berry, Prudence 122, 165, 270 Boone, Susan 227, 258 Brown, Alpha Kappa Lambda little Athf3rt0n, Robert 142, 143 Barth, Timothy 243, 281 Berryman, Sarah 196, 270 Borage, Pamela 296 Brown, sisses 252 Atkmson, C1111 178 Barton, Jennifer 228, 247 Bertels, Kaye 315 Bordewick, Laura 216, 250 Brown, Alpha Phi Alpha 233 Atwater, L153 22 Baseball 136, 137 Bertram, Tina 258 Boren, Robyn 196 Brown, Alpha Phi Omega 178 Aubuchon, Pgtrlck 253 Basketball 170-173 Betz, Kevin 236 Borgmeyer, Tamara 226, 296 Brown. Alpha Phi Sigma 214 Aubuchon, Richard 243 Bates, Lee 213 Betz, Vicki 176, 245, 270 Borron, Lance 281 Brown4 Alpha Phi Sigma 214 AquSt, BabbetF 258 Batson, Michael 270 Bevans, Connie 178, 258 Borsheim, Martha 176, 208, Brown1 Alpha Sigma Alpha 241 Austm, Chammle 180, 182 Battle, Annice 233 Beve11,Barb 315 241,253 Bmwn Alpha Sigma Gamma 178 Axsom, Llsa 178, 209, 270 Battles, Kristopher 222 Bevier, Tony 249, 281 Bottrell, Linda 296 Brown Alpha Sigma Tau 245 Aylward, Anne 178, 270 Batzer, Robert 253 Bevill, Kimberly 210, 258 Bourgeois, Johnna 270 Brown Alpha Tau Omega 231 Aylward, Edward 253 Bauer, Jamie 281 Bextermiller, Julie 207, 218, Bower, Suann 220, 258 Brown Alsbach, Amy 241, 248, 280 Ayoqb, Sahm 280 Bauer, Julie 215 247, 270 Bower, Timothy 122, 147 Brown Aman, Christine 178, 242 AZCUI, Roberto 132, 133 Baughman, Russell 202, 315 Bibb, John 247, 258 Bowers, Chadwick 281 Brown Amen, Belita 260 Azsiell, Amy 178, 209, 280 Bauman, Lori 238 Bice, Chris 187 Bowers, David 164 Brown Amen, Rebecca 270 Azmger, Brlan 220 Bauman, Sharon 270 Bidleman, Brian 186, 230, 281 Boyce, Fred 276 Bruck4 American Chemical Society Baumann, Julianna 224 Bienlien, Janeen 198 Boyce, Kim 225 Bruer 202 Bauer, Richard 281 Bihn, Paul 210, 212, 281 Boyer, Beth 270 Brugiz Amick, Anne 44 Baver, David 164 Bilderback, Stephen 182, 241 Boyer, Franchesca 281 Bruml Amman, Scott 187, 188 Baxendale, Jeffrey 193 Biles, Robin 181, 270 Brackin, Elishia 296 Brumx Amnesty International 226 Baybo, Kelly 238 Biller, Molly 224, 281 Braddock, Scott 230, 258 Brune Amundsen, Rochelle 221, 231, Beadles, Michael 281 Billerbeck, Tamara 139, 156, Bradley, Bruce 281 Brune 250 Beall, Terri 281 157 Briidley, Bryan 208, 258 Brunk Anderson, Christine 280 Beard, Gregory 239 Billman, Dana 225 Bradlely, David 239 Bruno 320 - Index 2, 164,270 281, 295 $0 '0 ,7 162 .55 -5 :58 :ca 202 1 715 296 281 w 177, 215, lle 2, 176, 18 ary 178 1ichael 226, 1ymond 226 prs 100, 101 296 155 ., 222, 281 h 196, 270 3, 181 16 S f, 188 1, 270 1 y 296 10 ca 258 36 296 S 1 ,7 141, 296 36, 258 1 281 204 1 281 a 178, 296 3, 281 7, 258 296 'a 216, 250 16 mm 226, 296 81 :ha 176, 208, 296 na 270 20, 258 z 122, 147 ick 281 164 3 i 3 sea 281 a 296 ,t 230, 258 281 , 208, 258 1 239 Bradley, Douglas 192, 258 Bradley, Lisa 258 Brady, Helen 296 Brandon, Bonnie 270 Brandvold, Thomas 239, 270 Brant, Valerie 254 Brantner, Debra 52, 53, 281 Brantner, Michael 258 Brassfield, Michelle 178, 281 Bratich, Jack 226, 228, 296 Brauss, Christopher 184 Breaker, Melanie 210, 227, 258 Bredahl, Mary 182, 281 Breen, Joseph 239 Breitsprecher, Marie 247, 281 Brennan, Teresa 241 Brennan, Theresa 296 Brenneke, Cynthia 213 Brenneke, Lisa 296 Brenner, Deirdre 18, 141 Brescia, Louis 147, 161 Brewer, Christopher 239 Brewer, Kelley 297 Brewer, Rebecca 202, 281 Brickell, Cristy 296 Brickler, Christopher 236, 296 Bridges to International Friendships 229 Bridges, Kimberly 281 Bridson, Valerie 250 Briggs, Regenia 210, 258 Bright, Bryan 202, 213, 296 Brill, Lisa 225, 281 Brinckman, Jeffrey 249 Brinker, Michael 183, 281 Briscoe, Angela 208, 220, 241 Brissette, Kristin 297 Brock, Carmen 141 Brock, Renee 241, 297 Brockelmeyer, Kristin 258 Brockmann, Todd 181, 236, 297 Brockschink, William 297 Brockway, Denise 206, 258 Brooks, Mark 231, 236, 258 Brothers, Frances 191, 270 Broughton, Peggy 270 Brown, Carol 258 Brown, Clifton 315 Brown, Cynthia 178 Brown, Dale 160, 161, 239 Brown, Denise 178 Brown, Diane 242, 297 Brown, Donna 296 Brown, Elizabeth 200, 209 Brown, Eric 230 Brown, James 210, 255 Brown, Lana 315 Brown, Mary 297 Brown, Raynard 179, 314 Brown, Shawn 176, 208, 281 Brown, Shelley 296 Brown, Susan 247, 281 Brown, Timothy 122 Brown, Tracy 130, 222, 223 Browne, James 281 Browning, David 219, 297 Brownlow, Lee Ann 238 Brucker, Steven 270 Bruer, Michele 297 Brugioni, Sharon 224, 281 Brumbaugh, Wendeline 270 Brummet, Robert 211, 258 Brune, Amy 179, 258 Brune, Steven 209, 211 Brunk, Lisa 270 Bruno, Michelle 207 Bruns, Catherine 230, 250 Bruns, Mark 192, 228 Brunt, Kevin 281 Brusca, Maureen 297 Bruso, Kelly 221, 281 Bryant, David 251, 297 Bryant, Deborah Ann 297 Bryant, Gregory 253 Buchanan, Richard 297 Buche, Susan 23, 231, 249 Buchheit, Kim 297 Buckles, Christina 202 Buckles, Steven 179 Buckman, Carol 281 Budris, Christopher 255 Buelter, Barbara 141 Buhr, Sarah 281 Buker, Scot 231, 247 Bullock, Joseph 204, 252, 253, 270 Bunch, Rodney 270 Buol, Jo Anne 252 Burchett, James 152, 155, 202, 249, 270 Burckhardt, Tracy 176, 206, 281 Burd, Janet 209, 270 Burghart, Bradley 281 Burkamper, Brenda 182, 281 Burkard, Douglas 239 Burke, Daniel 155, 249 Burke, Elizabeth 180, 198, 281 Burkert, Betty 241 Burnau, Sandra 270 Burnette, Cori 188 Burns, Rachel 234 Burrows, Christopher 152, 155 Burtch, Melinda 258 Burton, David 194, 225 Busam, Wendy 182, 216, 270 Busch, Ann 297 Buscher, Catherine 37, 238 Buschjost, Mark 208, 211, 258 Buschman, Jason 245 Buse, Jenifer 281 Buser, Cynthia 281 Buser, Heidi 297 Buss, Donald 258 Butler, Jeffery 236 Butler, Lori 281 Butler, Tracy 122, 145, 165, 297 Butner, Jeffrey 270 Butts, Nancy 297 Buwalda, Kristin 297 Byford, Robert 58 Byrne, Laura 178, 270 Cable, Krista 216, 250, 258 Cagle, Joel 258 Cahalan, Stephanie 297 Caldwell, Julian 297 Caldwell, Mark 133, 243 Calhoun, Rochelle 233 Callahan, Daniel 171 Callies, Scott 251 Cameron, Scott 258 Camp, Belinda 258 4,, ,,W.,.,..y 2.2-. .,..m-.--..---., . Campbell, Ben 109, 194, 290 Campbell, James 208, 220, 258 Campbell, Kathleen 297 Campbell, Kyle 297 Campbell, Marvin 208, 258 Campie, Cindy 208, 281 Campus Crusade for Christ 224 Campus Christian Fellow- ship 224 Campus Gold 216 Campus Volunteers 216 Candil, Mike 164 Candrl, Matthew 297 Canfield, Thomas 297 Cannon, Christopher 155 Cannon, Lisa 258 Cannoneers 222 Capesius, Sandra 129 Capra, Joseph 297 Cardinal Key 179 Carey, Patricia 281 Carey, Teresa 281 Cargill, Juli 297 Carl, Kimberly 211, 246 Carlson, Carl 212, 258 Carlson, Deborah 258 Carlson, Kathy 19, 188 Carlson, Susan 186, 258 Carmean, Brenda 148, 218, 241, 248 Carmichael, Brian 225 Carmichael, Grace 225 Carmichael, Jerry 225 Carmichael, Keith 225 Carney, Michelle 208 Carnley, David 230 Carow, Kenneth 208, 211, 214 Carpenter, Ed 35, 63, 315 Carpenter, Cheryl 180 Carpio, Michael 247 Carr, David J. 255 Carrender, Denise 195, 198, 297 Carroll, Thomas 220 Carron, Mark 236 Carson, Marc 155 Carter, Bryan 223, 258 Carter, James 194, 195, 290, 297 Carter, Jennifer 198, 216, 270 Carter, Kenneth 202 Carter, Rhonda 258 Casady, Scott 270 Case, Rhoda 225 Cason, Debra 208, 242 Casserly, Paul 281 Cassmeyer, Michelle 179, 200, 260 Cassmeyer, Scott 211, 260 Castellani, Paul 133, 243 Castello, Kimberly 116, 219, 250, 270 Castelluccio, David 179, 243 Castro, Monica 185, 260 Cates, Kristy 195, 200, 260 Caughron, Shannon 281 Cavalli, Douglas 211, 270 Cavenaugh, Robin 270 Caverly, Charles 178 Caverly, John 253 Cebulski, Thomas 297 Centennial Hall Senate 182 Chalk, Michelle 260 Chalmers, Carnetta 232, 260 Chamberlain, Eric 226, 228 Chamberlain, Rita 247, 260 Chambers, Sara 241 Chandler, Todd 180, 182, 270 Chang, Ing Fin 260 Chang, Shu Ping 270 Chao, Kauan-Jung 188 Chaon, Cindy 214, 249, 260 Chappen, Andrea 250 Charles, David 297 Chase, Suzanne 122, 165, 297 Cheerleaders 148, 149, 218 Cheesman, Amy 297 Chen, Yu-Huei 260 Cheng, Cheng-Jung 228 Cherrington, Nancy 196, 281 Chess Club 218 Chiao, En 218 Chickering, Carla 220 Chickering, Jennifer 141 Childs, Wilma 218, 297 Chilton, Rodney 171 Chinbery, Doug 227 Chiou, Yu-Lien 228 Choponis, Wendy 260 ' Chou, Cheng-Ying 260 Chouehne, Ib Rahim 270 Christanell, David 297 Christensen, Craig 255 Christian Science Organi- zation 224 Christman, Tamara 184, 216, 229, 297 Chu, Yi Hua 260 Chua, Eng Chai 260 Churchwell, Eric 239 Churchwell, Thomas 315 Chwala, Kerri 250, 297 Chwascinski, Duane 211, 260 Ciardiello, Joseph 239 Cignetti, Teresa 252, 281 Circle K International 176 Clack, Darin 297 Clapp, Kay 315 Clapp, Tim 204, 270 Clark, Christina 211, 260 Clark, Faith 23, 297 Clark, Hollice 231, 241, 261 Clark, Jennifer 250, 297 Clark, Pamela 224, 314 Clark, Timothy Dean 112 Clark, Timothy Elden 251 Clarke, Christopher 249 Clarkson, Sandra 261 Clarkston, Brenda 211, 226, 261 Claunch, Deanna 297 Clavijo, Luis 228 Clawson, Richard 202, 247 Claypoole, Janet 176,179,211, 270 Clayton, Kenneth 164 Clayton, Rebecca 211 Clemens, Charles 152, 155 Clemens, Craig 249 Clement, Melinda 225 Clement, Robert 297 Cleveland, David 190, 243, 297 Cleveland, Gregg 136, 249 Cleven, Jeanette 139 Clevidence, Daniel 155 Clift, Debra 208, 281 Clifton, Wesley 210, 297 Clingman, Susan 241, 297 Clinton, Debra 207, 225 Clithero, Lorna 220, 238, 241, 261 Clough, Tina 297 Clow, Barbara 194, 210, 261 Clow, Roberta 297 Clow, Shelley 198, 281 Cloyd, Kristi 178 Cluts, Damon 225 Cobbs, Anthony 180, 182 Coberley, Darcy 208 Cochran, Darryl 213 Cochran, Elizabeth 194, 210, 261 Cochran, Paula 315 Cochrane, Ed 123, 124, 144 Cochrane, John 164 Cogan, Max 315 Cogswell, Alan 228 Coil, Edward 253 Cole, Dan 186 Cole, Jacquelyn 182, 270 Coleman, Christine 148, 218 Coleman, Lisa 297 Coleman, Mary 214 College Republicans 194 Collegiate Music Educators National Conference 186 Colley, Jane 198, 261 Collier, Mark 171 Colling, Michelle 196, 247 Collins, Cynthia 180, 196, 224, 261 Collins, Jill 297 Collins, Joy 297 Collins, Ronnee 243, 270 Colona, Michael 250, 297 Calvin, Scott 246, 247 Comstock, Tracy 220, 252, 270 Conant, Keith 230 Condor-Williams, Victoria Condra, John 228, 250, 297 Condra, Lisa 112, 297 Conley, Stacey 179, 230, 231, 247, 261 Conlon, Karen 244 Connell, James 245, 251 Conner, Barbara 228, 270 Conner, Mildred 215 Connor, Alan 236 Conway, James 100 Cook, Diana 261 Cook, Juanita 297 Cook, Rebecca 231 Cook, Robert 230 Cook, Royce 315 Cook, Wendy 261 Coons, Donald 137 Coons, Lisa 176, 180, 261 Cooper, Debra 297 Cooper, Michael 281 Cope, Patricia 241, 270 Cordes, Christopher 180, 226 Cordes, Deborah 244 Cordes, Nancy 297 Cormier, Robert 176, 211, 281 Cornell, Gretchen 315 Cornett, Mary 188, 261 Correll, Michelle 245, 297 Costanza, Lisa 247, 250 Cothern, Carolyn 297 Coulson, Kevin 208 Counts, Trevor 205, 270 Covey, James 225, 272 Covington, Jeri 116, 188, 212, 272 Cox, David 255 Cox, Curtis 281 Cox, John 22 Cox, Troy 241 Coy, Glen 246, 247 Crabill, Gerri 252 Index - 32 ll Crabtree, Cindy 209 Cragg, Penny 261 Cramer, Julie 178, 224, 281 Cramer, Renee 297 Cramer, Robert 281 Crawford, Christopher 250, 297 Crawford, David 47, 194, 228 Crawford, Kathy 42, 252, 272 Creasey, Wayne Creech, Donna 241 Creed, Brenda 206, 282 Creed, Russell, 241, 282 Creger, Monte 213, 255 Crews, Thomas 241 Cripps, Kathryn 282 Crismon, Janice 244 Crist, Janine 212, 272 Crnic, Deborah 272 Cronin, Jennifer 241, 282 Cronin, Julie 238, 248 Crook, Charles 245 Crooks, Susan 196, 235 Cross Country 146, 147 Cross, Marque 261 Crouch, Fonda 297 Crowell, Carol 261 Croxville, Christine 27, 297 Croy, Wesley 253 Crum, Michele 297 Crumes, Deborah 196, 212, 215, 282 Cruse, Jason 183, 188, 297 Crutchfield, Milton 171 Cryar, Morgan 225 Culling, Christopher 297 Cummings, Mark 261 Cummings, Richard 226, 239 Cunningham, Beth 207, 241 Cunningham, Jennifer 282 Cupp, Katherine 45, 177, 180, 200, 282 Curran, Amy 127 Curran, Melissa 127 Cutlip, Thomas 155 Cuttle, Kelly 238, 272 Cuttler, Paige 201, 238, 272 Cyphers, Katherine 224, 298 D1Almeida, Joia 282 D,Silva, Bosco 228, 282 Dabney, Karen 189, 261 Dager, Robert 315 Dagit, Lanae 242 Dahlquist, Kristine 261 Dahmer, Jean 298 Dail, Todd 247 Dailey, Shawn 209, 282 Dale, Caryn 242 Dale, Rochelle 282 Dallard, Rita 40 Damley, Lucind 298 Damman, Kimberly 272 Dandridge, June 188, 298 Dannegger, Aaron 298 Dannegger, Lisa 176, 182, 192, 261 Danner, Dana 182 322 - Index Dansberry, Davy 176, 212 Darnell, Jennifer 196, 214, 261 Daues, James 210 Davenport, Robert 298 Daves, Jim 45 Davis, Cindy 282 Davis, Eric 206, 272 Davis, James 24, 214, 230 Davis, Julie 198 Davis, Laurie 40, 188, 238, 272 Davis, Michael 282 David, Michelle 298 Davis, Mona 315 Davis, Monica 186 Davis, Piper 247 Davis, Shanda 180, 272 Davis, Tina 272 Davis, Wendy 282 Davison, Amy 178 Davison, Jane 176, 216 Davison, John 315 Davison, Nathan 21 Davison, Sarah 21 Davit, Kristen 176, 207, 282, 307 Dawson, Kathy 315 Day, Christa 298 De Boef, Jerry 213 De Haan, Karen 282 De Money, Michelle 238, 272 De Rosear, Gretchen 182, 282 De Silva, Harsha 46, 229, 261 De Soysa, Sheanath 229, 298 Dearing, Thomas 216 Deck, Melinda 242, 282 Deeds, Teri 261 Deevers, Brian 226, 282 Deike, Robyn 192, 298 Delaney, Daniel 253 Delaware, Dana 315 Delaware, Sara 315 Delta Chi 247 Delta Chi little sisses 246 Delta Sigma Pi 211 Delta Tau Alpha 204 Delta Zeta 251 Demosthenenion Society 192 Demoulin, John 253 Den Herder, Steven 183 Denish, Shawna 208, 246 Dent, Scott 282 Depriest, Larry 238 Descher, Justine 261 Desnoyer, Craig 179, 261 Detwiler, Toni 282 Deutsch, Tracy 141 Devine, Colleen 280 Devinney, Dennis 171 Devos, Maurice 245 Dexter, Audra 261 Dexter, Genea 196, 200, 247, 261 Dharmawardhane, Priyantha 282 Di Bello, Andrea 38, 182, 208, 282 Dichiser, William Dichristina, Joseph 180 Dickens, Nancy 198 Dickenson, Glenn 212 Dickerson, Robert 176, 177, 210, 214, 261 Dickmann, Laura 226 Dicks, Nancy 176, 209, 211 Dieboll, Michael 282 Dierker, Allysanna-Denise 180, 182, 198 Dierker, Anita 315 Dierks, Scott 261 Dietrich, Barb 315 Dietrich, Douglas 155, 298 Dilthey, Barbara 298 Dimit, James 315 Dimitt, Duane 185, 278 Dippel, Marc 298 Dirigo, Belinda 261 Dixon, David 203, 276, 298 Dixon, Marcia 35, 210 Doak, Glen 249 Doak, Owen 155 Dobbs, Chad 50, 184, 185 Dobson Hall Senate 182 Dobyns, Thomas 220 Dodd, Kevin 253 Dodd, Melody 225 Dodge, Julie 201, 261 Dodson, Cynthia 314 Dodson, Eric 176, 240, 241,282 Doering, Deborah 298 Doetzel, Daniel 181, 236 Dolan, Kimberly 261 Dolde, Tracey 243, 272 Dollens, Thomas 253 Dombroviak, Suzan 282 Domenico, Chris 155, 298 Donaldson, Brad 209, 211, 272 Donaldson, Kent 241, 261 Dorgan, Brian 298 Dority, Annette 27 2 Dorpinghaus, Mark 282 Dorrell, Grant 239 Dorsey, Michaelle 185 Doser, Mark 213, 249, 261 Dougherty, Melissa 55 Douglas, John 154, 155 Douglas, Mark 184 Dover, Scott 273 Dowds, Steven 282 Dowell, Bruce 183 Doyens, Timothy 298 Doyle, Deborah 183, 298 Doyle, Michael 298 Draer, Denise 249 Drake, Janet 273 Draper, Lisa 298 Draper, Teresa 298 Drebes, Deborah 298 Dreisoerner, Nikki 184, 298 Drew, Susan 206, 273 Drill Team 222 Driscoll, James 147 Drugan, Daniel 251 Drumm, Charlene 298 Duckworth, Cheryl 182, 196 Dude, David 253, 298 Dudley, Denise 185 Duenckel, Gail 207, 227 Duenow, Greg 230, 298 Duesterhaus, Ann 178 Duft, Monica 298 Duggan, Philippe 180, 182, 196, 261 Dunbar, Kristine 249 Duncan, Sandra 244 Duncan, Sheila 35, 177, 215 Dunger, Rebecca 200, 201 Dunn, Kelly 282 Dunn, Kris 171 Dunn, Kristene 194, 210, 261 Dunn, Michael 213, 261 Dunne, Elizabeth 53, 214, 215, 282 Dunseith, Les 200, 315 Dunseith, Lori 116 Duran, Alvaro 133, 140, 141 Duran, Jennifer 226 Durbin, Jennifer 261 Durden, Kimberly 241 Durham, Amy 221, 249, 282 Durham, Annette 273 Durham, Tammy 211, 233 Dusanek, Michael 247 Dusek, Jerome 227, 282 Dvorak, James 164, 226 Dwyer, Vincent 176, 180, 182, 212 Dykas, Ellen 225 Dykstra, Marilyn 180, 261 Dzekunskas, Jeffrey 243, 273 Eakins, Sharry 176, 216, 261 Eames, Dennis 298 Earle, Leigh 165 Easley, Kristi 221 Easlely, Rhonda 298 Eason, Cynthia 208, 214, 223, 245 Easterday, David 225 Eastin, Lowell 253 Eble, Laura 245 Echo 200 Echternkamp, Andrea 298 Eckersley, Leroy 190, 273 Eckhart, Marc 247 Eckman, Joel 208 Eddleman, Heather 298 Eden, Sharlene 207 Edenburn, James 255 Edens, James 161, 298 Edge, Laura 224 Edgington, Norman 212 Ediger, Marlow 315 Edington, Mark 214, 218, 261 Edwards, Christine 245 Edwards, Dorothy 261 Edwards, Judith 298 Edwards, Sarah 298 Edwards, Teresa 282 Egeston, Maurice 236 Eggers, Tena 196, 273 Eggleston, Rebecca 18, 141 Eggleston, Sharon 250, 254 Ehrhardt, Stanley 245 Eichelberger, Christopher 282 Eichelberger, Shannon 185, 282 Eichholz, Jeffrey 202, 247, 282 Eiken, Anne 2, 176, 179, 198, 200, 261 Eiken, Jonathan 198, 298 Eisenbarth, Timothy 282 Eitel, Chanda 180, 282 Elam, Curtis 122, 164 Eldridge, Mark 213 Elefson, Bradley 247 Eleftheriou, Lucia 176, 180, 209, 282 Elementary Education Club 196 Elesa, Kathy 315 Elfrink, Donald 222, 243 Eliason, Timothy 135, 249,282 Ellebracht, Eleanor 315 Ellebracht, Pat 315 Ellingson, Shawn 273 Elliott, Carrie 282 Elliott, George 182, 198, 208 Elliott, Jean 315 Elliott, Jeffrey 204, 255 Elliott, Kelly 273 Elliott, Lenvin 166 Ellis, Susan 261 Elmore, Jay 236 Elsbernd, Kimberly 238, 250 Else, Tracy 255 Elsenpeter, Joni 179, 261 Elson, Karry 155 Elwell, Brian 239 Embrey, Catherine 176, 180, 245, 273 Emge, Cheryl 241, 261 Emmons, Randall 315 Endicott, Karla 217, 315 Engemann, Jennifer 273 Engle, John 261 English Club 190 Enke, Michelle 298 Ennis, Sarah 194, 282 Epperson, Kina 245, 282 Erhart, Derek 226, 273 Erhart, John 315 Erhart, Tamara 216, 226, 282 Erickson, Alan 210, 273 Erickson, Stacy 141 Erickson, Tammy Denise 250 Erickson, Tammy Rae 41, 162 Erwin, Curtis 177, 179, 194, 225, 273 Esau, Roketi 134, 155 Eslow, Cynthia 252, 261 Estes, Hans 223, 315 Estes, Nina 254, 255 Etter, Christina 254, 282 Etter, Timothy 255 Eubank, Cynthia 208, 241, 261 Eulinger, Lisa 180, 208, 273 Evanoski, Brian 183, 226 Evans, Douglas 223 Evans, Mark 176, 186, 187 Evans, Russell 155 Evans, Timothy 273 Ewens, Christine 298 Ewing, Eric 255 Ewing, Joanna 243, 273 Faber, Lauri 249 Fabres, Jose 134, 135, 241, 261 Fader, Scott 282 Fagas, William 236 Fairchild, Callen 179, 200, 215, 261 Falconer, Kristin 298 Fall, Lori 261 Faller, Laura 282 Falloon, Eric 282 Fan, Chin-Feng 228, 273 Farabee, Stephen 241, 261 Farkas, Elizabeth 282 Fax Fax Fax Fax Fax Fax Fez Fec Fee Fel Fel Fel Fel F e1 Fer Fer Fer Fet Fet 243 , 249, 282 E 15 3 198, 208 255 238, 250 , 261 176, 180, '61 15 , 315 r 273 82 I, 282 273 .,226,282 ,273 Ilenise 250 Rae 41, 162 , 179, 194, 155 2,261 15 55 $4,282 5 08,241,261 ,208,273 33,226 3 186,187 1 73 298 3, 273 ,35,241,261 6 79,200,215, 298 28, 273 241, 261 282 Farkas, Monika 282 Farmer, Stephanie 225 Farnen, Barbara 211 Farr, Robert 218 Farrell, Angela 298 Farrell, Carol 180, 182 Fears, Jason 155 Feder, Tracy 38, 141, 282 Fee, Kyle 180, 282 Feldewerth, Cheryl 215 Feldewerth, Lisa 250 Fellers, Rachel 298 Feng, Pei-Wen 261 Fenton, Connie 186, 298 Ferguson, Melissa 241, 242 Ferguson, Steve 245 Ferrell, Victoria 204 Fetsch, Craig 247 Fetters, Todd 253 Ficht, Fred 255 Fickess, Beth 282 Fields, Thomas 298 Findley, Lisa 261 Findling, Anna 315 Finly, Christine 228, 298 Finley, Tanya 246, 273 Fish, Kandi 216, 224, 282 Fishback, Rebecca 315 Fisher, Angela 250 Fisher, Brenda 178, 261 Fisher, David 222 Fisher, John 247 Fisher, Stephen E. 122 Fisher, Stephen Michael 164, 247, 298 Fitch, Elizabeth 220, 221, 282 Fitzgerald, David 143 Fitzmaurice, Christy 298 Fitzpatrick, Kevin 58, 261 Fitzsimmons, Lisa 55, 282 Fitzsimmons, William 255, 282 Flanders, Kathy 252 Flatjord, David 241 Flattery, Paul 187 Fleak, Sandra 315 Fleck, Stephanie 241, 298 Fleming, Eric 132, 133, 273 Flemming, Timothy 247 Flentje, David 298 Flesher, Gregory 211 Fletcher, John 253 Fletcher, Kellie 298 Fletcher, Robyn 237, 241, 261 Flockhart, Mollie 298 Flood, Donna 315 Flood, Shelli 176, 213, 240, 273 Flowers, Donna 207, 226, 298 Flowers, Joe 315 Floyd, Benjamin 300 Floyd, Kimberley A. 225, 282 Foerster, Carol 37, 194, 210, 241, 261 Foglesong, Bonnie 182, 282 Foler, David 253 Foley, Mark 255 Foley, Tammara 176, 179, 254 Folsom, Beth 128, 129, 220 Fonseka, Anton 282 Fontinel, Damon 180, 182 Football 152-155 Ford, Daniel 255 Ford, Duane 204, 315 Formhals, Cary 180, 261 Forrest, Gregory 298 Foss, Mathew 315 Foster, Paul 188 Foster, Donita 298 Fowler, Dwight 213, 261 Fowler, Larry 177, 236, 298 Fowler, Scott 282 Fox, Dennis 298 Fox, James 261 Fox, Susan 211, 282 Foxall, Laura 178 Franje, Vivian 200, 201, 273 Frank, Jennifer 261 Frank, Michele 178, 180, 198, 214, 273 Franklin Street Singers 188 Frascht, Joel 226, 282 Frazer, Michelle 298 Frazier, Richard 204, 261 Frazier, Craig 243 Frazier, Tina 298 Frederick, Allen 298 Fredrick, Nancy 273 Fredrickson, Kendra 261 Freedline, David 236 Freelin, Jeffrey 74 Freels, Michael 183 Freeman, Aneisa 298 French Club 190 French, Mary 229 Fricke, William 198 Friday, Gary 176, 238, 239, 273 Fried, Ralph 282 Frierdich, Sherry 176, 180 Friese, David 155 Friesner, Gail 298 Fritz, Charles 213 Froisland, Brenda 176, 261 Frost, Charles 214, 224, 315 Frost, Jeffrey 155, 249 Frost, Orrel 224, 314 Fruin, Kelly 178, 282 Frye, Tamra 220 Fulhorst, Joan 244 Fuller, Serena 224 Funke, Christopher 218, 236 Funkenbusch, Luann 200, 273 Futo, Joseph 298 Gaber, Elsie 315 Gaber, Ron 180, 315 Gagliardi, Jill 194, 195, 273 Gaines, Kimala 273, 298 Gajjar, Madhavi 282 Gallagher, Julie 252 Gallagher, Ronald 225 Gallas, Brandon 245, 251, 298 Gallatin, Harry 166 Galloway, David 236 Gamm, Carol 273 Gamm, Jo 315 Gamm, Stephanie 298 Gamma Phi Delta 243 Garber, Judi 176, 177 Garcia, Jesus 137 Gardner, Jennifer 298 Gardner, Kenneth 124 Gardner, Teressa 298 Garner, Steven 261 Garst, Amy 245 Gates, Richard 282 Gauch, Nicole 261 Gauzy, Laura 298 Gavin, Charles 155 Gebhardt, Rebecca 178, 181 Gehner, Jill 35, 176, 200, 201 273 Geiger, John 273 Geisert, Christopher 177, 220 298 Geldbach, Renee 298 Genenbacher, Gary 314 Genthon, Lisa 214, 273 Gentry, Chris 21 George, Kelli 298 Geosling, Angela 315 Geraghty, Mary 210 Gerdes, Christina 282 Gerdes, Susan 187 Geredine, Tom 166 Gerling, Ronald 273 German Club 190 Gerschefske, Christina 180, 282 Gerwitz, Bernard 298 Gessling, Kara 273 Gettinger, Ann 49, 180, 261- Ghena, David 143 Giannetti, Angela 141 Gibbar, Lacrecia 178 Gibbons, Marilyn 313 Gibbs, Lisa J. 198 Giboney, Angela 220, 226, 282 Giboney, Glen 315 Gibson, Jennifer 178, 273 Gibson, Mary 282 Gibson, Savitria 234, 262 Gieselman, Karen 254, 284 Giesler, Mary 224 Giesmann, Michael 243 Gift, Pennee Gilbert, John 300 Gilchrist, Louann 315 Gilchrist, Neil 315 Gillum, Marybeth 315 Giovannini, Marianna 315 Giovannini, Mary 315 Glaspie, Gayla 262 Gleckler, John 300 Glidden, Leah 300 Gnagy, Nevin 21 Go, Sharon 262 Goehl, Lori 245, 284 30erlich, April 218, 225 Goettsch, Becky 300 Goetz, William 300 Gohring, Jeffery 255 Goldbeck, Steven 143 Golden, Kathryn 210, 262 Golden, Michael 202 Golf, Melfs 134, 135 Golf, Women,s 128, 129 Goliday, Barbara 157 Gooch, Lona 300 Gooden, Dana 314 Gooding, David 284 Goodwin, Maxine 315 Goossens, Renee 205, 262 Gordy, Kathryn 196, 273 Gorgal, Kevin 152 Gotham, Ernie 49 Gotsch, Krista 252, 241 Gotsch, Steven 236 Gould, Karen 242, 262 Graber, Robert 228, 315 Graeler, Annette 238, 273 Graf, Patricia 244 Graham, Amy 300 y ! Graham, Susan 114, 176, 284 Grant, Kathleen 300 Grant, Stacy 188, 212, 284 Graphic Arts Club 200 Graves, Jon 250 Graves, Kristian 216 Gray, Cheris 300 Gray, Lisa 178, 194, 273 Green, David 225, 300 Green, Dawn 284 Green, Elizabeth 47 Green, Jennifer 180 Greene, Jacqueline 300 Greenfield, Jeffrey 185, 216, 262 Greenlee, Andrea 249, 308 Greenwald, Andrew 247 Greenwell, Todd 192, 195, 262 Greer, Michelle 178, 262 Gregg, Darrell 223, 273 Gregg, Kimberly 247 Gregory, Amy 237, 273 Gregory, Daniel 251 Greif, Michael 253 Grelle, Lucy 184 Gremaud, Barbara 300 Gretlein, Kelly 205 Griffin, Darrin 215, 300 Griffin, Donald 224 Griffin, Mick 236, 253 Griggs, Caren 200, 201, 273 Grigsby, Jeanne 195 Grigsby, Patricia 273 Grim Hall Senate 184 Grimm, Mary 178, 284 Grimshaw, Patrick 155, 249 Groene, Jay 253 Groene, Lisa 178, 284 Groene, Mark 253 Groh, David 203 Grooms, Loren 161, 249 Groseclose, Stanley 284 Gross, D1Anne 128, 129, 284 Grossius, Nena 179, 205, 214, 284 Grote, Annette 200, 273 Grote, Shelly 178 Grotewiel, Rebecca 284 Groves, Christopher 262 Groves, Kristina 300 Groves, Michael 249 Gruber, David 315 Gruber, Scott 249 Gruenloh, Rhonda 226, 300 Gudehus, Keith 155, 223, 249, 273 Guinn, Jennifer 300 Gully, Joe 230 Gruber, David 118 Gum, Angela 301 Gund, Lisa 301 Gunnerson, Kristy 247, 284 Gusland, Crist 2'73 Gutekunst, Sara 301 Guy, Amy 273 Haaf, Jacqueline 273 -5 WWL...,........MV..:--wa.;,i,,- ..,.r . ,, Haag, Paul 182, 224, 301 Haas, Kurtis 177, 215 Hachmeister, Michael 176, 182, 226, 301 Hackathorn, Mark 213, 262 Hackbarth, Joel 188, 189 Hacker, Linda 19, 262 Hackley, Tom 113 Hackmann, Gina 252, 273 Hackworth, Thomas 122, 146, 147, 164 Haderlie, Brian 244 Haeffner, Jill 273 Haertling, James 239, 301 Hagan, Robert 249 Hagemeier, Matthew 239 Hagen, Christine 262 Hagen, Steven 179, 202, 206, 262 Hagerla, Bryan 284 Haggard, Kimberly 254 Hahn, Kenneth 203 Hahs, Robin 273 Haines, Donn 202 Iiale,ldsa 246,273 Hales, Kenney 210, 262 Hall, Eric 255 Hall, James E. 223, 273 Hall, John 284 Hall, Joy 32, 33, 176, 273 Hall Directors and Staff 180 Haller, Brandee 246 Haller, Susan 262 Halley, Mary 315 Hamadi, Ramsey 224 Hamann, Kathy 204 Hamer, Richard 284 Hamilton, Brian 202 Hamlin, Annette 284 Hamm, Angela 241, 284 Hamm, Diane 315, 180 Hammack, James 184, 218 Hammes, Annette 242, 301 Hammes, Kevin 179, 220 Hammes, Kyle 179, 213 Hammon, Brian 301 Hammond, Christina 195 Hammond, Kent 231, 253 Hammond, Melissa 301 Hamtil, Anne 226 Han, Ki Won 314 Hanlin, Allen 98, 211, 262 Hannah, Michael 155, 249 Hansel, James 249 Hansett, Melanie 273 Hanson, Erick 183 Hanson, Keith 243 Hanson, Kevin 236 Hanson, Kurt 301 Hanson, Todd 253, 284 Haque, Bushra 228, 229, 301 Harb, Samia 190 Harbet, Timothy 301 Harden, Sara 176, 284 Hardesty, Royce 122, 147, 164 Hardy, Andrea 284 Hardy, Nichelle 188, 201 Hare, Katie 148, 218, 249 Harfst, James 109, 253 Harl, Helen 262 Harlan, Christopher 243 Harland, Thomas 241, 301 Harms, Dave 39, 155 Harmon, Elizabeth 284 Harmon, James 74, 315 Harms, Robert 284 Harper, John 250, 301 Index - 323 Harper, Larry 204, 273 Harrelson, Lon 223, 314 Harris, Elizabeth 140, 141 Harris, Judy Denise 232, 234 Harris, Katherine 179, 262 Harrison, Julia 217, 250, 262 Harrison, Melissa 273 Harrison, Philip 273 Harrison, Timothy 186 Hart, Dawn 301 Hart, Todd 155 Hartmann, Sarah 215,228, 301 Hartwig, Craig 164 Hartzell, Robert 184 Hartzler, Joel 236 Harvey, Scottie 262 Harvey, Steven 249 Hasbrouck, Nancy 301 Hasenwinkel, Ann 301 Hasler, David 284 Hasler, Mark 224 Hassien, Sandra 178, 284 Hassman, Curtis 176, 247 Hastie, Stephanie 284 Hastings, Kelly 301 Hatcher, Audra 185, 273 Hathaway, Carolyn 262 Haubrock, Vanessa 301 Havard, Adrienne 301 Hawes, Sonia 241 Hawkinson, Crystal 301 Haxton, Jason 293 Haxton, Lori 180 Haxward, Rich 164 Hayes, Kevin 236, 237 Hayes, Stephanie 284 Haylock, John 284 Hays, Angela 177, 262 Hayward, Rich 122, 180, 183, 255 Head, Tonya 191 Healey, John 173 Health and Exercise Sci- ence Club 220 Heartsfield, Bryan 301 Heaton, Janet 207, 262 Heaton, Laura 301 Heavrin, Amy 201, 301 Heavrin, Margaret 238 Heckart, Gregory 176, 239 Hedrick, Amy Heeter, Michael 180 Heffron, Joseph 273 Heidmann, Matt 153, 155 Heinbokel, Deborah 301 Heindselman, Matthew 301 Heins, Kelley 225, 301 Heinz, Daniel 149, 218 Heinz, Laurissa 285 Heinzman, Lisa 285 Heisinger, James 287 Heitman, Joann 2, 176, 179, 200, 214, 262 Helgoth, Timothy 239 Helle, Karin 222, 301 Heller, Daryl 210 Hellums, Kelly 37, 106, 176, 209, 249 Helming, Eric 241 Helms, Brian 222, 301 Helvig, Shannon 225, 301 Hemann, Gretchen 285 Hempen, Kathleen 207, 244, 262 Hempen, Lisa 273 Henderson, Cheryl 285 Henderson, Deanna 301 324 - Index Vadex Henderson, Eric 251 Henderson, Jeffrey 301 Hendricks, Kevin 204, 262 Hendricks, Todd 262 Henke, Dennis 301 Henley, Christian 255 Hensley, Candy 262 Hensley, Charles 301 Hensley, Melinda 301 Herbig, Pamela 250 Herdlick, Diane 301 Hermsen, Ann 207 Hernandez, Pat 139 Herriman, Donald 301 Herron, Alicia 52, 74, 301 Herron, Lisa 238, 285 Hertenstein, Nancy 225 Hertzler, Jeffrey 225 Heschke, Lori 226 Hess, Darla 122, 165, 285 Hess, Debra 273 Hester, Kassaundra 301 Heusmann, Carol 179, 249, 262 Heusmann, Nancy 179, 180, 208, 220, 242, 249, 262 Heusted, Leslie 52, 53, 177, 301 Hibbs, David 245 Hibner, Scott 155, 249 Hickey, Joseph 35, 243 Hicks, Lisa 216, 273 Higbee, Debra 54, 178, 188, 301 Higbee, Diane 176, 178, 188, 262 Higdon, Paul 187 Higgins, Barbara 262 Higgins, William 187 Hiland, Tonya 285 Hilbert, Amy 176, 180, 228 Hilgendorf, Gary 213 Hill, Christopher 212, 301 Hill, David 22 Hill, Michael 176, 210, 262 Hill, Robert 249 Hill, Susan 176 Hill, Tammy 228, 273 Hillman, Terry 301 Hindersman, Renee 285 Hindert, Jane 250 Hinds, Tracy 285 Hines, Angela 285 Hines, Kathryn 208, 301 Hinkle, Eric 143, 301 Hinkle, Michele 262 Hinshaw, Carol 211, 262 Hinsley, Greg 208, 252, 301 Hirner, Todd 240, 241, 273 Hisle, Jennifer 301 Hisle, Kristopher 241 Historical Society 192 Hoaglin, Donna 314 Hoaglin, Karen 224, 262 Hobbs, Jamie 285 Hobbs, Krista 241, 301 Hodges, Eddie 314 Hoehne, Mark 255 Hoekel, Michael 262 Hoell, Jacqueline 226, 301 Hoeppner, Valerie 140, 141, 201 Hoemer, Lee 240, 285 Hoemer, Nancy 157, 301 Hoffman, Bruce 255 Hoffman, Janet 188, 216, 273 Hoffman, Jay 236 Hoffman, Rhonda 188, 301 Hoffman, Trey 255, 301 Hoga, Shawn 243, 285 Hogan, Daniel 142, 143 Hogg, Marigene 301 Hohner, Paula 293 Holbrook, Lisa 50, 207, 285 Holder, Angela 273 Holesinger, Linda 178, 196 Holland, Lundy 180, 262 Holler, Steve 180, 188 Holliday, Lisa 301 Holloway, Christopher 232, 233, 234, 262 Holly, Shelly 211 Holm, Eric 154, 155 Holm, Penny 262 Holmes, Chris 25, 307 Holst, Heidi 252, 301 Holstein, Cheryl 254, 285 Holt, Rick 226, 228 Holtkamp, Thomas 209 Holtmeyer, Julie 301 Holzem, Thomas 255 Homecoming 36-39 Hoober, Marci 180, 182 Hoogensen, Jennifer 243, 285 Hooper, Sheila 301 Hoopingarner, Kelli 250 Hoover, Jackie 37, 176, 210, 215, 241, 262 Hopkins, Daniel 262 Horn, Tracy 285 Homer, Robert 253 Homing, David 182, 198, 301 Horseman1s Association 204 Horton, Peter 14 Horvath, Anthony 214, 273 Hoskins, Cora 301 Hounsom, Craig 155, 301 Hourihan, Kathy 285 House, Michelle 301 Houseman, Robin 243 Housley, Jenniffer 196 Houston, David 253 Houston, Gina 180, 190, 273 Howald, Marnita 262 Howard, Angela 68, 301 Howard, Gena 180, 301 Howell, Victoria 246 Howerton, Judy 216 Hoyne, Michele 176, 204, 285 .,Hric, Christopher 222, 223 Hsiao, Sherry 262 Hsing, Christina 228 Huang, Chih-chen 262 Huang, Ya-Lin 314 Hubbard, Connie 196, 262 Hubbard, Lisa 192, 195, 243, 262 Hubbell, Diana 285 Hubbs, Jane 301 Hubert, Hoyt 255 Hudson, Lamar 182 Huels, Edward 273 Huff, Kellie 223 Huff, Kristine 301 Huff, Laura 206, 301 Huffman, Jeri 211 Hughes, Gary 177, 208, 278 Huhn, Mark 139, 274 Huls, Debra 216, 274 Hulse, Michael 68, 301 Hummel, Debbie 225 Humphrey, Lisa 225 Hunnius, Karen 274 Hunnius, Kathleen 285 Hunnius, Kenneth 236 Hunsel, Kevin 285 Hunt, Bryan 220, 241 Hunt, Elizabeth 262 Hunt, John 236 Hunt, Kristin 180, 254, 274 Hunt, Martha 301 Hunt, Melissa 181, 224, 301 Hunt, Theresa 274 Hunter, David 253 Hunter, Felishia 232, 234 Huntsberger, Joan 210, 211, 262 Hurt, Amy 301 Huseman, Gretchen 301 Huseman, Heidi 221, 241 Huss, David 285 Hustead, Dennis 262 Huston, Darin 249 Huston, Stacie 208, 216 Hutchinson, Amy 241 Hutchinson, Rodney 225, 228, 285 Hutson, Tony 209, 211 Huyten, Tonya 285 Iadevito, Paul 302 Iborg, Shanon 302 Iman, James 236 Imparl, Jennifer 202, 206 Inderski, Elizabeth 210 Inderski, Lana 245 Index 201 Indraratne, Athula 302 Industrial Science Club 213 Inglish, Michelle 241 Inness, David 155 Interfraternity Council 231 International Association of Business Communica- tors 210 International Club 228 Interpersonal Communica- tions Club 194 Intramurals 158, 159 Irick, Jerry 302 Irvin, Carrie 246 Irvin, Renae 241 Isaia, Gary 155 Iseman, William 19 Isemann, James 192 Israel, Cynthia 19, 190, 214, 224, 262 Isringhausen, Kenneth 202 Iven, Robin 220, 302 Iven, Theresa 262 Jach, David 255 Jackson, Anna 198 Jackson, Chris 285 Jackson, Lisa 194, 274 Jackson, Lynn 206, 207, 262 Jackson, Susan 270, 271, 302 Jacobs, Glenn 171 Jacobs, Jennifer 180, 302 Jahury, Abdul 274 Jameson, Gregory 200, 255, 274 Jansen, Michelle 285 Jardine, Elizabeth 207, 227, 262 Jarman, Mark 262 Jarvis, Matthew 274 Jauck, Amy 302 Jay, Austin 206 Jefferson, Karen 206, 207, 262 Jelmberg, Edwon 262 Jenkins, Michael 39, 247 Jennings, Adam 22 Jennings, Anissa 302 Jennings, Elizabeth 252 Jensen, John 302 Jensen, Vicki 221, 285 Jessen, Daisy 224 Jessen, Steven 183, 274 Jesson, Dirae 285 Jester, Rhonda 252, 262 Jeter, Phyllis 285 Jiang, Ming 285 Joan, Cynthia 302 Job, Edward 253 Job, Susan 285 Joe, Stephanie 302 Joergensen, Stephen 176, 180 Johnson, Bryan 252, 253 Johnson, David S. 220 Johnson, John 187 Johnson, Joyce 180, 181, 188, 302 Johnson, Kenneth 211, 232, 233 Johnson, Kristy 204, 206, 225, 302 Johnson, Lisa 204, 205 Johnson, Michelle 247, 274 Johnson, Shelly 254 Johnson, Stan 122, 147, 164 Johnson, Tracey A. 262 Johnson, Yvette 188, 285 Johnston, Jeffrey 155 Johnston, Jill 302 Jones, Brian C. 302 Jones, Cindy 39, 180 Jones, Daryl 188, 234 Jones, David 251, 302 Jones, Gary 180, 181, 209, 262 Jones, Gina 180 Jones, Jacqueline 178, 302 Jones, Stephanie M. 201, 204, 222, 224, 274 Jones, Stephanie Rae 184, 274 Jones, Stephanie Renee 238, 274 Jones, Steven 184 Jones, Troy 262 Jones, Woodrow 188, 232, 233, 234 Jordan, Anthony 23, 110, 180, 222, 302 Jordan, Christopher 253 Jorstad, Jill 249 Jovanovic, Gregory 243 Juma, Cory 236, 285 Jumps, Thomas 223, 230 Junck, Alan 227 Jung, Gail 221, 244 Junge, Patricia 162, 181, 302 1.3;" Ik-J xxxxxxxxpwwmxxxxxxzaaswsssssws 17, 262 71, 302 302 00, 255, 07, 227, 207, 262 D 247 252 574 262 1 176, 180 , 253 20 181, 188, 211, 232, , 206, 225, 205 I47, 274 147, 164 262 B, 285 55 ;0 34 :02 1,209,262 .78, 302 I. 201, 204, ae 184, 274 Renee 238, $8, 232, 233, ;3, 110, 180, er 253 y 243 35 23, 230 4 2,181,302 7 'ID 29.- g k .1 V Juracka, Robert 220 Jurotich, Frank 212, 262 Justmann, Jay 211, 285 Kaemmerer, Teresa 176, 201, 250, 285 Kahle, Daniel 302 Kain, Lisa 246, 274 Kaiser, Teresa 214, 227, 262 Kalupahana, Priyantha 229, 285 Kamm, Philip 187 Kampen, Robert 285 Kampeter, Carol 302 Kanetoshi, Ryuzo 228, 229, 302 Kangas, Don 226 Kantner, Kristen 186 Kapeller, Christine 178, 243, 274 Kapfer, Kristina 180, 238, 249, 262 Kappa Alpha Psi 8; Sweet- hearts 235 Kappa Mu Epsilon 210 Kappa Omicron Phi 198 Karl, David 245 Karl, Diane 124, 126, 127, 241, 248 Karnuth, Dietrich 253 Karre, Joseph 192 Kasper, Nanette 222, 302 Kastler, Robert 42, 223, 249 Katsaros, Mark 206 Katz, Charles 161, 243 Kaufman, Jeffrey 274 Kaufmann, Kathy 302 Keane, David 236 Keeling, Amy 202 Keener, John 253 Keever, Nadine 253 Kehner, Kenny 41 Kelch, Nichelle 302 Keller, Diane 221, 241, 302 Keller, Gregory 262 Keller, Kenneth 187 Keller, Laura 241, 285 Keller, Rhonda 285 Kelley, Amy 180, 182 Kelley, Julie 302 Kelley, Melissa 285 Kellison, Lesley 220, 248 Kellogg, Chris 214 Kelly, Todd 176, 212, 262 Kemper, Laura 241, 285 Kempker, Christine 20, 285 Kempker, Denise 194, 262 Kendrick, Suzanne 285 Kennard, Rodney 262 Kennedy, Bernee 234 Kennedy, Kimberley 285 Kenney, Jullie 274 Kephart, Bill 223, 285 Kerby, Deborah 109 Kern, Angela 176, 192, 193, 215, 285 Kerns, Beth 192 Kerns, Kathryn 196, 228, 285 Kerr, Bradley 220 Kerr, Douglas 176, 192, 240, 262 Kerr, Kathy 285 Kerr, Ruth 263 Kerr, Sheila 178, 192, 216, 274 Kertz, Brian 247 Kesler, Kenneth 263 Kespohl, Casey 239, 302 Kessel, Jody 186, 263 Kessel, William 231 Ketcherside, David 245 Ketelsen, Christine 302 Kettler, Carolyn 178, 206, 214, 228, 263 Keturakis, Eddie 220 Khan, Delwar 229, 302 Kidd, Donald 245 Kidwaro, Fanson 143, 229 Kiefer, Jeffrey 230 Kielnik, Linda 176, 206, 285 Kieser, Dwight 302 Killian, Colleen 250 Kimbrell, Melissa 302 Kimminau, Colleen 302 Kimminau, Kathleen 205, 274 Kincaid, Cynthia 243, 263 Kincaid, Matthew 180, 302 Kindelsperger, Scott 230 Kinderfather, Hans 137, 139 King, Barbara 223, 225 King, Jason 202 King, Kelly 263 King, Kyle 42, 213, 285 King, Tracy 196, 216, 246, 263 Kinghorn, Patrick 245 Kintz, Christine 252 Kipp, Jennifer 196 Kirby, Scott 285 Kirchhoff, Keith 302 Kirgan, Kenneth 46, 302 Kirksville American Mar- keting Association Chapter 208 Kirn, Natalie 200, 221, 241, 285 Kirschman, Richard 263 Kissel, Donna 237 Kist, William 243 Kitchen, Keith 155 Klein, Jennifer 190, 285 Klickovich, Michelle 241, 254 Klindworth, Kelvin 176 Kline, Sheri 302 Klingemann, Karen 2, 176, 179, 200, 214, 215, 274 Klingerman, Kristine 252, 274 Klingensmith, Ray 100 Klinginsmith, Leigh 176, 201, 237 Kloeppel, Karen 302 Klopcic, Steven 137, 182, 285 Klotzbach, Michael 213, 224, 285 Kluba, Michelle 249, 285 Knaebel, Kathleen 302 Knapp, Brian 204 Knapp, Russell 137 Kneer, Darcy 239 Knepper, Kerry 122, 144, 145, 165 Kness, Lenny 263 Knickerbocker, Kevin 53 Knipmeyer, Jill 238, 249, 274 Knirr, James 202, 255 Knobbe, Apryl 184 220, , 4,1...2. .WTI... ....1 aw,.,..,.....- , . Knobeloch, Maria 207, 302 Knock, Kelly 188, 243, 274 Knorr, David 285 Knorr, Tracey 199, 240, 263 Knuppel, Steven 263 Knust, Kimberly 216, 250 Knutsen, Stacey 48, 243, 263 Kobberdahl, David 187, 287 Koch, Darin 208, 274 Koechle, Robert 213 Koenig, Monica 302 Koester, Christina 207, 285 Kohl, Carolyn 250 Kohlenberg, Gilbert 192 Kohls, Michael 253 Kojima, Masayuki 263 Kolb, Douglas 155 Kolb, Maura 247 Kolkmeier, Carl 200 Kollar, Robyn 238 Kolman, Suzan 162, 302 Kombrink, Victoria 302 Koonce, Sherry 263 Kooyman, Joel 263 Korschgen, Erin 302 Kotoucek, Clayton 137, 253 Kozup, Jill 302 Kraemer, Diane 197, 263 Kragt, Daniel 216, 217, 253 Kraichely, Joseph 302 Krakowski, Valerie 250, 302 Kramer, Alan 182, 236, 302 Krause, Hans 286 Kretz, Steven 137 Kreutztrager, Karen 176, 210, 221, 241 Krieg, Darlene 302 Kriesel, Terrell 205, 286 Krigbaum, Douglas 302 Krippner, Brian 35, 39, 177, 211 Kroeger, Carolyn 243 Kroencke, Kristine 211 Kroger, John 255 Korgmann, David 204, 220, 263 Krohe, Michael 302 Kroite, Mark 43 Krolik, Kimberly 176, 302 Kropf, Mary 263 Kroupa, Pamela 2, 182, 200, 286 Krueger, Darrell 150 Krueger, David 253 Krumm, Daniel 40, 55 Krumrey, Jacqueline 202, 241, 252 Kruzich, Amy 302 Kubicki, William 182, 302 Kuebler, Kevin 177, 215, 286 Kuehl, Mary 233 Kuebler, Paul 239 Kuehn, Sally 185, 193, 286 Kuether, Michael 251 Kuhn, Daniel 43, 302 Kurlbaum, Schoene 247 Kusek, Timothy 247 Kusman, Patrick 176, 239 La Grassa, Susan 210, 314 Laaker, Cheryl 250, 254 Laas, Tia 216, 286 Lacina, Regan 27, 302 Ladd, Brian 245 Ladwig, Denise 250 Lafferty, Kevin 180, 182 Lahti, Gary 206 Lai, Grace 263 Lain, Debra 16, 252, 263 Laird, Christine 195, 247, 263 Laird, John 262 Lamb, Julia 302 Lambda Alpha Epsilon 214 Lambda Chi Alpha 241 Lambda Chi Alpha Cresents 240 Lambrecht, Jack 223 Lamer, Dalen 155, 164 Lamer, Sheril 302 Lance, Michael 250 Landwehr, Kurt 253, 263 Lane, Gregory Allen 225, 224 Lane, Jeffery 247 Lane, Joel 226 Lane, Rynee 208, 302 Lang, Bonnie 302 Lange, Sharon 250, 302 Langemeier, Craig 147, 164 Langewisch, Peggy 211 Langford, Cynthia 252 Langwith, Linda 181, 302 Larson, Mark 47, 302 Larue, Dennis 126 Lassa, Sherry 141 Latham, Lisa 225, 274 Lauer, Frederick 100 Laugharn, Joel 180 Laurent, John 176, 177, 211, 214, 274 Laurent, Tammy 176, 302 Laury, Megan 140, 141 Lauterwasser, Amy 302 Lauth, Jenny 302 Laux, Robert 161 Law, Teresa 208 Lawrence, Amy 245, 302 Lawrence, Robert 122, 147, 164 Lawson, Diana 182, 286 Lay, Darla 245, 302 Layton, Rhonda 302 Lazear, Brenda 263 Le Porte, Michelle 216, 226, 250 Leake, Trudy 286 Learn, Gordon 239 Leathers, Benjamin 205 Leavene, Jenneth 238 Ledger, Barry 213, 247 Lee, Briday 190 Lee, David 239 Lee, Hae-Jung 263 Lee,I-ph1228,274 Lee, John 102, 103 Lee, Kyoung-Won 314 Lee, Mascheal 263 Lee, Paul 161, 286 Lee, Rebecca 184, 226 Lee, Robert 263 Lees, Diana 20 Leftridge, Patricia 182, 263 Leger, Lisa 228 Leger, Lori 228 Legrand, Aundrea 199, 263 Lehenbauer, Dennis 241 Lehr, Lawrence 230 Lehrman, Daren 204, 263 Leighter, Ami 302 Lein, Deborah 214 Lenz, Timothy 304 Lenzini, Lynnette 240, 286 Leonhardt, Kevin 304 Leporte, Michelle 286 Less, Douglas 247 Lesseig, Kristin 129, 177, 203, 215, 263 Lesseig, Sam 128, 129 Lewis, Cathy 190, 286 Lewis, David 304 Lewis, Donald 253 Lewis, Julie 241, 248 Lewis, Kathleen 286 Lewis, Marni 286 Lewis, Marvin 274 Lewis, Mona 204, 222, 274 Lewis, Vernon 228, 304 Lewis, William 263 Licht, Karla 204, 205, 274 Lieske, Michell 304 Lieske, Steven 176, 226, 228, 286 Liew, Chee 264 Liford, Steven 170, 171 Lightfoot, Bryan 304 Liles, Cindy 204, 264 Lillard, Norma 274 Lillygren, Patricia 215, 304 Lin, Shun-Wen 264 Lindahl, Angela 178, 226 Lindemann, Stuart 246 Lindhorst, Regina 71 Lindsay, Joseph 31, 176, 212, 218, 304 Lindsay, Laura 220, 246, 264 Linebaugh, Lana 274 Link, Tricia 186, 274 Linn, Victoria 243, 274 Linneman, Lynda 304 Linnenburger, Dawn 264 Lis, Cari-Anne 192, 304 Little, Leslie 264 Littlefield, Jennifer 304 Littleton, Amy 274 Littrell, Stacie 221, 286 Livengood, Kathryn 304 Livesay, Judy 210, 211, 264 Lock, Holly 304 Lock, Lisa 314 Loepker, Paula 247 Loewenstein, Kristi 202, 206, 214, 264 Logan, Kimberly 209, 211, 286 Loges, Terry 155 Lograsso, Timothy 188, 243, 286 Loh, Chung-Ho 274, 286 Lohsandt, Karen 207, 304 Loney, Ann 198, 264 Long, Andrew 155, 249 Long, Angela 209 Long, Tricia 304 Long, William 304 Looney, Teresa 180, 183, 264 Lorenzen, Jay 253 Lorr, Frank 305 Loseman, Cathleen 245, 264 Loucks, Douglas 305 Louder, Janet 180 Love, Ann 305 Love, Guy 203 Love, Marlesa 210 Lovegreen, Kimberly 305 Lovell, Gary 264 Index - 325 Lowrey, Jennifer 305 Lu, Yih-Ling 228, 274 Lubbe, Donna 226, 305 Luber, Laurie 274 Luby, Angela 241, 252, 264 Lucero, Angela 286 Luckman, Steven 250, 305 Luders, Jeffery 305 Ludwig, Jeffery 184 Ludwig, Roslyn 228, 286 Luetkenhaus, Julia 305 Lukehart, Roylynn 264 Lumley, Stacy 305 Lund, Steven 264 Lundvall, Kimberly 286 Lung, Juilan 228, 274 Lurtz, Monica 106, 202, 206, 214, 226, 274 Luther, Kevin 208, 216, 274, 313 Lutheran Student Move- ment 226 Lutovsky, Brenda 305 Lutz, David 305 Lux, John 239 Lyceum 60 Lyle, Robert 222, 305 Lynch, Jean 245, 274 Lynch, Jennifer 228, 305 Lynn, James 180, 182 Lyon, Sara B. 240, 286 Lyon, Sara R. 207, 305 Lyons, Maurya 242, 250, 305 Lyons, Michael 180, 188, 286 Lytton, Dean 17, 236, 305 Lyu, Jeong-Yeon 314 Mabrey, Darren 225 Mac Donough, Karen 246, 249, 274 Mac Donough, Katherine 246, 249, 274 Mac Pherson, Ann 305 Maciel, Andrea 228, 229, 305 Mack, Maureen 200, 213, 305 Mackaman, Craig 214, 225, 274 Mackender, Holly 250 Mackey, Travis 45, 164, 265 Maeder, Peggy 196, 260, 274 Magnani, Thomas 201, 241, 274 Maharry, Ralph 135 Mahsman, Barbara 305 Mahroos, Hesham 265 Maida, Ricardo 274 Maile, Darcy 178, 192, 193, 286 Major, Aleea 274 Major, Julia 238, 241, 286 Maki, Cheryl 227 Malek, Sherif 180 Mallette, Kirk 224 Mallory, Jerry 247 Malone, Curtis 286 Malone, John 305 Malone, Michael 192, 218, 265 Maloney, Melinda 305 Maloney, Scott 243 326 - Index 7W7; Manawaduge, Tharaka 274 Manfrede, Christine 286 Manfrede, Thomas 305 Mangan, Theresa 305 Mann, Dana 248, 274 Mannion, Mary 305 Mansfield, Patricia 286 Manuel, Kirt 190 Marcotulli, Ricky 274 Markway, Janet 207, 265 Marlay, Charles Marlowe, Sean 142, 143 Marnatti, Gina 305 Marner, Lennox 255 Marquardt, Jacqueline 126, 127 Marr, Peggy 204 Marsengill, Kelly 164 Marshall, John 171, 239 Marshall, Michelle 286 Marshall, Richard 203 Marshall, Shelly 184, 244 Marshall, Timothy 202 Marshall, Tom 204 Martens, Dean 286 Martens, Douglas 239 Martin, Bradley 176, 286 Martin, Brian 305 Martin, Roberta 177, 305 Martin, Stephen 108, 194, 195, 208, 274 Martin, Tammy R. 224 Martz, Brian 122, 213, 265 Maske, Ricky 286 Mason, Cheryl 305 Mason, James 243 Massey, Bradley 225 Massey, Brian 225, 314 Masten, Debbie 156, 157 Masters, Marc 305 Mathews, Heather 305 Mathews, J eri 305 Mathews, Keith 186 Mathews, Patrick 305 Mathews, Taylor 208, 286 Mathison, Kim 305 Matillano, Arnold 265 Matlach, Tanya 305 Mattes, Vonnia 286 Matthews, Tracy 208, 305 Mattingly, Robin 109, 211, 220 Matula, Christine 252 Maurer, Michael 253 Maus, Karen 207, 265 Mavis, Douglas 243 Maxey, James 286 Maxouris, John 314 Maxwell, Corey 155 May, Leann 228 May, Cori 241, 305 May, Gregory 305 , May, Monte 176, 231, 238, 239 May, Patricia 180, 305 Mayer, Leah 190, 202 Mayes, Jennifer 225, 265 Mayfield, Geri 238, 249 Mc Allister, Patricia 186, 305 Mc Bride, Patricia 225, 305 Mc Cain, Deanna 246, 286 Mc Cain, Donald 180, 225 MC Carter, John 253, 305 Mc Cartney, Teresa 216, 228, 229, 305 Mc Carty, Michael 164 Mc Chesney, Darrell 176, 211 MC Clurg, Ellen 305 Mc Cluskie, Krista 288 Mc Connell, Timothy 176,224, 239 Mc Cormack, Dee 176, 178, 224, 286 Mc Coy, Anthony 147, 164 Mc Coy, James 155 Mc Cracken, Gregory 31 Mc Cracken, Michael 30, 31, 286 Me Cullough, Kevin 204, 255 Mc Cutchen, Melinda 176, 211 Mc Donald, Clinton 222, 305 Mc Donald, Stephen 253 Mc Donnell, Tammy 220, 252 Me Endarfer, Ann 229 Mc Elroy, Marie 54, 188, 286 MC Evilly, Diane 286 Mc Farland, Pat 253 Mc Gee, Rhonda 181, 305 Mc Giffert, Lisa 188, 305 Mc Gowin, Jimmy 251 Mc Guire, Beth 286 Mc Guire, Jennifer 254 Mc Guire, Kimberly 305 Me Hugh, James 231, 255 Mc Intosh, Jolene 205, 286 Mc Intosh, Philip 225, 179 Mc Intosh, Sheri 305 Mc Kamie, Bill 287 Mc Keage, Brian 236 Mc Kenzie, Carol 305 Mc Kern, Anne 220, 286 Mo Kinney, Kimberly 305 Mc Kinney, Kristi 220, 286 Mc Kinney, Stacey 55 Mc Kissic, Angela 188 Mc Kittrick, Melissa 58, 246, 286 Mc Lane, Isles 190 Mo Laughlin, Laurie 180. 223 Mc Mahon, John 253 Mc Mains, Tina 305 Mc Manigal, Diane 305 MC Meley, Brian 305 Mc Murrin, James 188 MC Murry, Mark 253 Mo Nabb, John 203 Mc Nally, Dorothy 241, 265 Me Neil, Lance 247 Mc Neill, Brian 274 Mc Vicker, Roberta 286 McA1exander 184 McCane, Kelli 223 McClain, President Charles 33, 45, 100, 104, 105, 112, 150, 151 McGuire, Beth 221 McGuire, Cindy 208 McHenry, Dennis 137 McInnis, David 187, 284 McKinney, Angela 225, 265 McLaughlin, Christie 265 McNear 18 McNutt 278 McQueen, Steve 243 McVietty, Shelley 206, 207, 274 McWhorter, David 239 McWilliams, Marci 248 Mead, Jennifer 286 Meder, Kenneth 214,215, 241, 274 Medina, Rachel 305 Meece, David 255 Meesey, Scott 180, 243 Mehrmann, Deborah 211, 286 Mehrtens, Bradlely 192, 195, 305 Meier, Gregory 209, 265 Meilink, Deborah 178, 209, 247, 274 Meinhardt, Larry 204, 265 Meissen, Leroy 239 Melton, Jennifer 221, 241, 274 Melton, John 225, 274 Menhusen, Penny 228, 305 Menkhausen, Barbara 305 Mennemeier, Lisa 305 Mercer, Stacy 243 Mergen, Lynn 155 Merrell, Sandra 286 Merry, Catherine 247 Merz, Scott 286 Messina, James 255 Messinger, Michael 305 Metcalfe, Shellie 265 Metts, James 164 Meyer, Amy 274 Meyer, Edie 286 Meyer, Melinda 286 Meyer, Rory 265 Meyer, Roxann 121 Meyer, Sue 241, 305 Meyer, Susan 274 Meyers, Diana 243, 265 Meyers, Kristin 178, 286 Meyers, Teresa 305 Mez, Joel 253 Michael, Leslie 274 Mick, Krista 241 Middleton, Jennifer 305 Mielke, 16 Miers, Mike 245 Miesner, Ronald 274 Miles, Brooke 305 Miles, David 265 Miles, Lynate 274 Miles, Nixietta 265 Millam, Darren 305 Miller, Betty 274 Miller, Carol A. 286 Miller, Heidi 286 Miller, Jamie 265 Miller, Julie Ann 248, 274 Miller, Julie Ann 250 Miller, Linda 305 Miller, Michelle 252 Miller, Ralph 256 Miller, Shonda 286 Miller, Stacey Dawn 305 Miller, Stacey Diane 305 Miller, Thomas 253 Miller, Timothy 274 Millett, Steven 179 Milligan, Karen 286 Mills, Pamela 305 Mineart, Lisa 178, 274 Minick, Laurie 286 Minor, Steven 305 Missey, Darrell 274 Missouri Hall Senate 181 Mitchell, Patrick 265 Mitchell, Scot 305 Mitchell, Timothy 253 Mittelberg, Daniel 243 Moehsmer, Tina 306 Moeller, Lisa 275 Moench, Helen 265 Moenigman, Lisa 245, 286 Mogelnicki, Lisa 208 Mohr, Lynn 306 Mohs, John 253 Moire, Jacqueline 286 Moll, Kurt 243 Mollick, Jill 286 Molyneux, Darrin 265 Moncrief, Brenda 286 Monson, Keith 286 Moore, Brenda S. 265 Moore, Candace 306 Moore, Charlene 275 Moore, Hugh 190 Moore, Janet 221, 248, 250 Moore, Kristen 306 Moore, Michael 286 Moore, Michele C. 246 Moore, Michele L. 246 Moore, Nancy 306 Moore, Sidney 275 Moore, Tiffany B. 234, 286 Moore, Tiffany V. 265 Moore, Tracy 248 Moore, Victoria 306 Moots, Ann 306 Moranville, Mary 265 Morita, Katsuya 229 Morita, Motoko 265 Morlan, Janet 165, 241, 248 Morlan, Kyle 265 Morris, Barbara 265 Morris, Jon 253 Morris, Sandra 275 Morris, Susan 178 Morris, Timothy 314 Morris, William 244 Morrissey, Amy 275 Morrow, Kathleen 286 Mortimer, Sara 252 Morton, Suzette 275 Mosley, Kristen 254, 286 Moss, Ann 265 Mossinghoff, Christina 250 Mostaert, Angela 208 Motz, Kevin 211 Moulder, Lisa 179, 275 Mounts, Travis 272, 306 Moyer, Lynnette 275 Moyers, Janet 265 Mozingo, Nathan 286 Mudd, David 253 Mudd, Kelly 288 Muehrer, Kristina 288 Muehring, Wendy 275 Mueller, Jeffrey 239 Mueller, Katherine 288 Mueller, Lynne 245, 275 Mueller, Peggy 306 Mueller, Tracy 178, 288 Mulhearn, Daniel 288 Muller, Dominique 288 Muller, Stephanie 252, 288 Mullins, Shawn 265 Mummey, Billy 255 Munday, Dixon 265 Munday, Shannon 288 Munden, Sharon 306 Mundle, Joseph 265 Mundwiller, Lori 306 Murdock, Troy 275 Murfin, Jayne 265 Murphy, Barbara 306 Murphy, Lori 275 Murphy, Marilyn 275 Murphy, Mary 306 Murphy, Neal 255 Murray, Douglas 247, 306 Murray, Leslie 250, 306 Musolino, Renee 241, 254 Musser, Jill 314 Myers, John 306 Nav. Neal Nels Nelsl Nelsl Nels Nem NED Nesl N eul Neul New New New New New New Neys Nguj Nich Nich Nich Nico Niel: Nien Nies NipI Nixc Nixc N ob Noe, Nort Nori Nor: Nor1 N0r1 Not1 Nov Nug Nun Nut' Nut' S5 56 48, 250 E46 :46 34, 286 65 286 5 L, 286 ,ina 250 18 275 , 306 '5 B6 288 1, 275 , 288 :88 288 252, 288 UIUIV $06 575 47, 306 , 306 41, 254 Myers, Nicholas 288 Myers, Robert 245 Myers, Scott 251 Mykins, Rose 244 Mylenbusch, Juli 252, 275 Mynatt, Brian 255 Naber, Michael 208, 288 Nagamine, Lorna 306 Nahlik, Sandra 182, 265 Nakayama, Kazuo 228, 229, 265 Nance, Jeffrey 139 Nason, Kevin 255 Naughton, Kent 265 Navarro, Jesus 133 Navin, John 242, 243 Naylor, Michelle 122, 165, 306 Neal, Ricky 253 Neal, Stacey 288 Neale, David 306 Nealon, Stephen 37, 218, 226, 275 Nelson, Cynthia 224, 275 Nelson, Greg Lee 137, 314 Nelson, Lorilyn 306 Nelson, Melissa 249, 306 Nelson, Rhonda 254 Nelson, Rozanne 276 Nelson, Sheila 210, 288 Nemnich, Janice 306 NEMO Singers 189 Nesheim, Nicole 250 Neubauer, Gary 155 Neukirch, Andrea 180 Neuweg, Monica 306 Newman Center 226 Newman, Cynthia 265 Newman, James 176, 209, 222 Newman, Norek 220 Newman, Sandre 176, 295 Neys, Pamela 194, 226 Nguyen, Lieu 178 Nichols, Michele 225, 306 Nichols, Paula 306 Nichols, Vonnie 248 Nicol, Annette 288 Nielsen, Chris 243 Niemeier, Lisa 176, 243, 276 Niesen, Michelle 250 Nipper, A1 167 Nixon, Brian 243 Nixon, Christopher 160, 161 Nobles, Harold 243 Noe, Michelle 216, 276 Nord, Jeffrey 251 Norfolk, Denise 306 Norris, Mindy 200 North, Sharyl 265 Norton, Ken 166 Nottmeier, Eric 236 Novitske, Ann 306 Nugent, Sam 124, 136 Nute, Larry 194, 195, 196, 220 Nutter, Michael 176, 265 Nutting, Timothy 187 O Brien, Eva 196, 265 O Brien, Siobhan 288 O Connor, Robert 204 O1Brien, Curtis 288 O1Brien, Keenan 225, 306 O,Brien, Steven 218, 306 O1Brien, Timothy 176, 265 O1Connor, Curt 265, 276 O1Don1ey, David 289 O1Neal, Krista 288 O,Neill, Peggy 180, 28 O1Reilly, Phillip 253 Oakley, Debra 177, 208, 306 Oberdieck, Rebecca 252, 288 Obermeyer, Laura 194, 195, 265, 290 Obermeyer, Scott 180, 306 Obert, Donald 122, 147, 164 Oden, Sabrina 276 Odom, Jessica 180, 276 Oetterer, Christine 181, 288 Ofstad, Odessa 99 Okenfuss, Ann 247 Olden, Baron 164 Oligschlaeger, Nancy 288 Oliva, Dana 306 Oliver, Kimberly 245, 289 Oliver, Neil 230 Olsan, Robert 300 Olsen, Scott 218 Olson, Brian 239, 306 Olson, Shaun 306 Olson, Sherry 199, 179, 265 Oman, Mary 210, 227, 265 Omara, Julie 204 Ontjes, Fred 253 Oostendorp, Michael 239 Orf, Janet 216, 289 Orf, Jeanne 276, 313 Orf, Jennifer 76 Ornduff, Jeffrey 276 Orozco, Jose 152, 155 Orscheln, Laura 265 Ortbal, Christine 265 Ortbal, Thomas 245 Osborne, Pamela 221, 250 Osipowicz, Jodean 184, 306 Osterhaus, Robert 236, 276 Osterloth, Laurie 306 Otsuki, Emiko 265 Ott, Douglas 306 Ott, Michelle 289 Ott, Michelle Marie 180, 289 Ott, Ronald 276 Overman, Stephenie 129, 289 Owen, Carla 276 Owens, Shelley 289 Packett, Marjorie 306 Packett, Martha 306 Painter, Todd 65, 187 Palaski, Shelle 248 Palikowski, John 155 Palmer, Barry 236 Palmer, Kristin 178, 265 Palmer, Stacy 249 Pandolfo, Maryrose 207, 242 Paniucki, Lianne 141 Papadimitriou, Anthony 265 Papenhause, Diane 178 Paprocki, Loran 239 Papenhause, Diana 178 Paquette, Richard 222 Paragas, Esther 178 Parchert, Dawn 306 Pardue, Benny 155 Parker, Lynn 218 Parker, Victoria 188, 234 Parmeter, Patricia 241 Parmeter, Timothy 171 Parres, Scott 225 Parrish, Julie 225, 306 Parrish, Tarry 138, 170 Parrish, Tina 306 Parsons, Douglas 243 Parsons, Jay 160, 241, 306 Parsons, Michael 300 Pasowicz, Timothy 202, 206 Passe, Melissa 206, 276 Patlan, Diana 216, 289 Patterson, Gregory 137, 276 Patterson, Jennifer 182, 289 Patterson, Mary 306 Patterson, Michael 206 Patterson, Sally 306 Patton, Jerry 276 Patton, Stephanie 112, 306 Paul, Diana 306 Paul, Pamela 289 Paulding, Britta 276 Pauley, Lynda 209, 289 Paulson, Shannon 127 Paustian, Nancy 306 Payne, Casandra 243, 265 Payne, Lori 186, 215, 276 Payton, Catherine 186, 289 Pearl, Brian 223, 289 Pease, Amy 306 Peck, Jerry 306 Peck, Teresa 306 Pedersen, Craig 122, 164 Peek, Dolly 218 Peeler, Eleanor 184, 188 Peer Counselors 217 Peery, Laura 247 Peiffer, Gretchen 225, 306 Peiffer, Mark 148, 149, 218, 239, 280 Peitz, Julie 314 Pellegrino, Becky 178, 196,289 Pemberton, Lisa 306 Pemberton, Melissa 176, 196, 247, 276 Pemberton, Teresa 306 Pender, Karen 265 Penick, James 185 Pennington, Steven 176, 211, 228 Perch, Andrew 276 Perkins, Christopher 180, 289 Perkins, David 218, 226, 276 Perkins, Robert 247, 265 Perry, Brian 239 Perry, Kathleen 208, 276 Perry, Michael 276 Perry, Rhonda 188 Persell, Michael 239 Pershing Scholars 215 Persinger, Gregory 225, 282, 306 Pescher, Justine 219 Peter, Victoria 216, 289 Peters, Daniel 219 Peters, Jessica 197, 289 Peters, Jo Ann 209, 265 Peters, Laurie 216 Peters, Robert 241 Petersen, Monica 200, 210, 265 Petersen, Rebecca 289 Petersen, Richard 239 Petre, Angela 211, 228, 276 Pettit, Michael 239 Pezold, Edward 306 Pfaffe, Amy 178 Pfeifer, Jean 179, 217, 264 Pfeiffer, Mary 242 Phi Alpha Thea 193 Phi Beta Lambda 208 Phi Kappa Tau 249 Phi Kappa Tau little sisses 248 Phi Kappa Theta 255 Phi Kappa Theta sisses 254 Phi Lambda Chi 251 Phi Lambda Chi Dames 250 Phi Mu Alpha 187 Phi Sigma Kappa 253 Phi Sigma Kappa Gamma Girls 252 Philipp, Angela 289 Phillippe, Erica 306 Phillips, Angela 306 Phillips, April 228, 254, 276 Phillips, Donna 178, 276 Phillips, Edward 289 Phillips, Karen 265 Phillips, Pamela 215, 221, 306 Phillips, Russ 208 Phillips, Teresa 181 Phiropoulos, Laura 238 Phoebus, Christy 247, 289 Physics Club 203 Pi Kappa Delta 192 Pi Omega Pi 210 Pich, Clyde 253, 276 Pickens, Thomas 233 Pierce, Karen 276 Pigg, Brian 306 Pigg, James 306 Ping, James 276 Pinta, Michael 239 Pister, Kelly 249 Piszczek, Julie 178, 243 Pitney, Ben 171 Pitney, James 224 Pitt, Reymond 245 Pittillo, Mark 30, 306 Platt, Amy 306 Playle, Linda 228 Ploudre, Melinda 55, 241, 289 Plunkett, Dianne 306 Png, Ik-Soa 314 Podzimek, Carol 288 Poe, Jeff 177, 215, 289 Poggi, Dave 143 Pohl, Mary 178, 198, 243, 276 Pohlmann, Rhonda 306 Pohren, Jeffrey 139 Polios, Michelle 247, 289 Political Science Club 194 Politte, Kimberly 306 little Polly, Judith 225, 276 Poloskey, Eva 190, 306 Pontious, Robert 187, 276 Poor, Glynis 265 Porter, Dawn 221 Porter, Kerensa 231, 241, 265 Porter, Melissa 220 Porter, Sheila 245 Post, Robert 239 Postol, Krista 245, 289 Potchen, Joellen 314 Potter, Wayne 247, 306 Pottorff, Sharon 265 Potts, Anthony 253 Potts, David 185 Powell, Linda 265 Powell, Monica 182 Powell, Pamela 31, 204, 207, 306 Powell, Shelly 254, 265 Power, Linda 220 Powers, Michelle 223 Powers, Timothy 17, 176, 272 Poyser, Amy 276 Pranger, Gina 308 Pratt, Janice 244, 276 Pratte, Denise 265 Pre-Physicians Club 206 Pre-Veterinarians Club 206 Preisack, Jeffrey 202, 265 Prescott, Ann 289 Presley, Paula 192 Prewitt, John 239 Price, Deborah 221, 241 Price, Faaron 276 Prichard, Tim 253 Priebe, Diane 157 Priebe, Roby 289 Priebe, Susan 189 Priess, Julie 208 Prinster, Jason 251, 289 Pritchard, Scott 213 Pritchett, Edna 308 Privitt, Darla 216, 276 Proeschel, Donna 308 Province, Karla 308 Pruett, Jeffrey 45, 180, 182, 188, 289 Pruett, Todd Allan 255, 265 Pryor, Richard 100 Przybylski, James 109 Psychology Club 188 Pulsipher, Temia 250 Purple Pride 220 Putnam, Shauna 140, 141 Putz, Carol 289 Pykiet, Anthony 243 Quello, David 308 Quick, Julie 241, 289 Quick, Lisa 243 Quinn, Karen 247 Quinones, Andrew 143 1ndex - 327 Rachel, Jeffrey 308 Rachel, Michelle 308 Rader, Leroy 239 Rader, Tonjna 238 Radford, Thad 308 Raggo, Leah 283 Ragland, Marvin 255 Ragon, Scott 253 Raines, Tim 188, 225 Rainey, Lisa 308 Raisch, Mary 191 Raksakulthai, Vipavull 249 Ralston, Jeffrey 180, 265 Ralston, Teresa 184 Ramsbottom, John 119 Ramspott, Ronald 248, 289 Randles, Patricia 289 Randol, Joelle 250 Rasmussen, Nadine 308 Rastorfer, Thomas 187, 287 Ratliff, Tammy 265 Rauenbuehler, Tom 211, 226 Rausenberger, John 155 Ravenscraft, Nancy 308 Ray, Kristi 194, 210, 226 Rayfield, Jeffrey 253 Raymond, David 176, 186, 187 Reading, Kathy 198, 243, 266 Ready, Michael 236, 237 Reagan, Cecilia 246 Reardon, James 227 Rebmann, Craig 243 Rebmann, Daniel 243 Rebmann, Jay 187 Recker, Jeffrey 255 Reckrodt, Gary Redd, Audrey 234 Reddick, Ronna Redel, Barbara 176 Redel, Carolyn 190, 308 Redmon, Chris Redmond, William 236, 289 Reeb, Scott 289 Reed, Christy 232, 234, 277 Reed, David 176 Reeder, Shaun 218, 250 Reese, David 222 Reese, Vincent 176 ; Reeves, Kristi 34, 254 1 Rehg, Lisa 289 h Rehwinkel, Dana 225, 308 15 Reibenspies, Mark 245 f Reichert, Concetta 180, 289 I Reiling, Brenda 220, 308 Reily, Janice 208 Rein, Matthew 289 1 Reinert, Debra 208, 211, 245, 1;, 277 1 Reinhart, Larissa 308 Reinholz, Andrew 253 Reinig, Max 253 Reinkemeyer, Philip 266 Reinsch, Kevin 251 Relford, Bradley 253, 289 Relford, Leslie 122, 145, 165 Relford, Thomas 236, 309 Relling, Kathleen 221, 241 ;, Rendina, Denise 37, 176, 266 , Renna, Mark 236 328 - index Renner, Leann 289 Renno, Linda 226, 227 Resczenko, Mark 277 Resczenko, Mark 277 Residence Hall Association 180 lettig, Nancy 277 devers, Christopher 255, 289 Reynolds, Jeffrey 266 Rhoads, Lloyd 278, 279, 303 Rhodes, Amy 249, 289 Rhodes, Conda 210, 314 Rhodes, James 226 Ribas, John 230 Rice, Cheri 246 Rice, Marc 277 Rich, Barbara 309 Richards, Roydon 155 Richardson, Elizabeth 289 Richardson, Gordon 176 Richardson, Thomas 48, 200 Richardson, William 134, 135 Richman, David 171 Ricker, Amy 71, 177, 309 Ricker, Michael 75, 211 Riddle, Keri 314 Riddle, Timothy 187, 266 Rideout, Gregory 155, 239 Ridgeway, James 247 Ridgway, Robert 224, 309 Ridinger, Jeffrey 161, 309 Ridlen, Julie 309 Riedemann, Dawn 200, 204, 222, 277 Ries, Connie 277 Rifle Team 222 Riggins, Rhamonda 309 Rinehart, Jeffrey 277 Riney, Teresa Ringger, Karla 122, 165, 289 Rining, Ricky 38, 210, 263 Ripley, Rhonda 266 Risenhoover, Leah 309 Risenhoover, Timothy 309 Ritter, Peter 309 Robaska, David 133, 243 Robb, Cheryl 225, 289 Robb, Jill 176, 211 Robben, Ron 309 Robbins, Melody 243, 178, 277 Robbins, Paul 241 Roberts, Carolyn 277 Roberts, Christina 289 Roberts, Frank 277 Roberts, James A. 309 Roberts, Jerald 223 Roberts, Keith 184 Roberts, Michael E. 182, 289 Roberts, Michael Eugene 309 Roberts, Randall 313 Roberts, Scott 309 Roberts, Sharol 205 Roberts, Stacy 122, 165, 241 Roberts, Teresa 289 Robertson, Rae 237, 247 Robinson, Brian 309 Robinson, James 139, 188, 238 Robinson, Jeanne 309 Robinson, Laurie 49, 309 Robinson, Lesa 249, 266 Robinson, Marc 212, 289 Robles, Donna 178 Robnett, Paul 309 Robuck, Cynthia 224, 277 Rochholz, Wendy 254 Rochotte, Mark 185 Rockhold, Timothy 153, 155 Rockwell, Stacey 277 Rodenburg, Jeffrey 135, 241, 289 Rodriguez, Rafael 98, 214, 266 Roettger, Ben 35, 243 Roettger, Sharon 250 Rogers, Annette 266 Rogers, Dana 196, 199, 216, 246, 266 Rogers, David 249, 289 Rogers, Nancy 250, 254, 289 Rogers, Patricia 225, 289 Rogers, Wendy 252 Rohde, Marilyn 249 Rohler, Todd 152, 155 Rohlfing, Sheri 190, 228, 289 Rojas-Gomez, Gerardo 228, 229, 277 Rolands, Michael 200, 201 Rolf, Elizabeth 249 Rollins, Patricia 196, 224 Rollins, Shayne 309 Rollo, Michael 309 Romans, Debra 223 Rome, Michelle 178, 289 Roof, Angela 309 Rooker, Elizabeth 277 Root, Elizabeth A. 181, 309 Rose, Elizabeth S. 250 Rose, Jess 309 Rose, Paula 252, 289 Rosine, Amy 186, 266 Ross, Cameron 206, 239 Ross, Lisa 207, 289 Ross, Quinn 143 Ross, Russell 180, 309 Rossiter, Robert 266 ROTC 223 Roth, Darryl 209, 277 Roth, Janae 141, 309 Roth, Larry 236 Rothert, Kristin 289 Rothmeyer, Diane 141 Roudebush, Andrew 309 Roudebush, Kathryn 192, 217, 225 Rounds, Gayle 45, 221 Rouse, Teresa 289 Rousch, Damon 289 Roussin, Jeff 247 Rowan, Jana 243, 252, 266 Rowb'ottom, Russell 253 Rowley, Ryan 289 Rowray, Jennifer 289 Rozenberg, Debora 266 Rozhon, Joanne 309 Ruble, Darenda 122, 165, 208, 277 Rucker, Douglas 189, 225, 266 Ruder, Lisa 254 Rudroff, Kathleen 209, 277 Ruether, Janel 244 Ruff, Ricky 155 Ruhl, Devin 222, 223 Ruhling, Cheryl 247, 266 Rung, Melissa 186, 309 Runnels, Florence 177, 277 Rouff, Christopher 164 Rugby Club 220 Rupp, Larry 289 Rush, Forrest 242, 243 Russell, Ricky 137 Russell, Scott 236 Rutherford, Wendi 141 Ruzga, Tina 289 Ryals, Darren 309 Ryan, Kevin 187 Ryan, Scott 236 Rydberg, Joel 253 Kyle Hall Senate 183 Ryle, Walter 238 Sabutis, Michael 208, 309 Sacco, Jill 196, 214, 266 Sachs, Jeffrey 243 Sachs, Lynnette 216, 289 Sachs, Scott 266 Sackman, Lisa 252 Sadler, Jane 289 Saffold, Stephanie 250 Sage, Elizabeth 249, 309 Sager, Steven 289 Salava, George 243, 290 Salim, Hartono 218 Sallee, Shaun 208 Salm, Andrew 161, 162 Salmon, Jill 211 Salmons, Teresa 31, 309 Salvia, Julie 180, 309 Samel, Jeffrey 180, 277 Samford, Christina 225 Samson, Julie 207 Sand, Christine 309 Sandberg, Michele 177 , 179, 210, 214, 254, 277 Sandberg, Timothy 266 Sanders, Michael 185, 226, 309 Sanders, Thomas 290 Sandfort, Scott 135, 309 Sapko, John 213 Sartorius, Karen 309 Saunders, Adrian 180, 252 Saunders, Jim 188 Savino, Matthew 309 Sawyer, Jeffrey 224 Sawyer, Kari 277 Sayre, Dominique 208, 290 Sayre, Felicia 309 Sayre, Lisa 290 Scalf, Edward 180 Scannell, Katherine 249 Schaefer, Steven 272 Schaeffer, Eugene 212, 266 Schafer, Amy 250 Schafer, James 239 Schafer, John 204, 231, 255, 290 Schalk, Andrew 225 Schaller, Michelle 309 Scharf, Christine 245, 277 Schatz, Dale 275 Scheer, Deborah 245, 266 Scheer, Suzanne 290 Scheffer, Linda 215, 309 Scheidt, Carla 215, 250 Schelp, Stellena 216, 224, 290 Schenck, Courtney 206, 290 Scherich, Ruth 247 Scheulen, Donna 226, 240, 266 Schieppe, Stephen 171 Schiermann, Diane 309 Schildknecht, Darla 290 Schimmel, Mike 137 Schlanker, Kurt 182 Schleeper, Lisa 249 Schlegel, Adrienne 309 Schlichtig, Stephen 137 Schmidt, Gary 277 Schmidt, Kari 226, 228, 309 Schmidt, Margaret 180, 216 Schmidt, Robert 239, 290 Schmidt, Susan 247 Schmitt, Dennis 180, 182 Schmitt, Gail 309 Schmitt, Jacqueline 252 Schmitt, Linda 266 Schmitt, Steven 177, 210, 228, 290 Schmitz, Dorene 180, 184, 314 Schneebeli, Jill 309 Schneider, Christina 290 Schneider, Christine 254 Schneider, Darren 122, 147 Schneider, Ed 122, 123, 146, 147, 164, 165 Schneider, Jennifer 180, 309 Schneider, Juliana 309 Schneider, Katherine 247, 309 Schneider, Kristina 309 Schneider, Kristine 178, 181, 290 Schneider, Lynn 221 Schneider, Matthew 309 Schneider, Nancy 100 Schneider, Sara 309 Schneider, Tracy 127, 241,277 Schneiderheinze, Becky 249, 309 Schneiderheinze, Lisa 290 Schoenekase, Christine 196, 242, 247, 266 Schoenig, Kendahl 204 . Scholle, Tracy 178, 225, 277 Scholten, Cheryl 242 Schoof, Jill 290 Schooler, Andrea 309 Schoonaert, Brian 309 Schoonover, Norman 253 Schoonover, Tamara 309 Schott, Haryln 218 Schrader, Michelle 176, 211, 215, 224, 290 Schrage, Michael 176, 177, 216 Schroeder, Curtis 309 Schroeder, Karen Louise 23, 215, 309 Schroeder, Karen Rae 179,266 Schromm, Brian 211, 277 Schubert, Theresa 198, 266 Schuette, James 309 Schulte, Barb 183 Schulte, Bart 290 Schulte, Julia 241 Schultz, Jeffery 147, 164 Schulz, Jennifer 290 Schulz, Kurt 253 Schumann, Linda 290 Schurr, Lane 220 Schutz, Shannon 207, 309 Schvette, Kristine 277 Schwab, Audra 254 Schwab, Sandra 266 Schwandtner, Christian 222, 309 Schwartz, David J. 206, 255, 309 Schwartze, Carl 182, 214, 266 Schweizer, Linda 277 Schwent, Karen 208, 277 Scolari, Kristine 184 181, 09 137 I28, 309 .80, 216 b, 290 , 182 252 , 210, 228, 1, 184, 314 l 290 e 254 22, 147 123, 146, 180, 309 t09 ine 181, 309 178, 181, 1 r 309 DO 7, 241, 277 ecky 249, sa 290 stine 196, 204 225, 277 2 I9 09 n 253 a 309 176, 211, 6,177,216 09 1 ouise 23, ae 179, 266 1, 277 198, 266 9 , 164 0 '90 7, 309 77 6 stian 222. . 206, 255, , 214, 266 77 8, 277 4 Scott, Georganna 65 Scott, Jane 247, 290 Scott, Jeanne 180, 290 Scott, Jerri 186 Scott, Rodney 122, 164 Scott, Steven 255, 277 Scrima, Valerie 180, 243, 254, 277 Seamster, Marit 196,277 Sears, Kimberly 290 Sears, Teresa 266 Sebol, Joey 246, 247 Sebolt, Leisa 208 See, Susan 277 Seitz, Anne 247 Selby, Elizabeth 250 Sellars, Karen 247, 266 Sens, Mark 277 Serati, Jennifer 162, 246, 266 Sessions, Angela 254 Settlage, Susan 309 Settlage, William 266 Severns, J. G. 184, 185 Shadow, Angela 309 Shafer, Debra 266 Shafer, Paul 184 Shafer, Wendy 290 Shaffer, Rebecca 224, 309 Shannon, Charles 196, 266 Sharpe, John 137 Shaw, Sharis 309 Shaw, Terry 309 Shea, Joseph 253 Shedron, Robbi 255, 290 Sheehan, Kathleen 45, 226 Sheff, Kristi 245, 290 Shelangoski, Kurt 247 Shelby, Brian 247 Shelley, Samantha 184 Shelton, Brian 236, 309 Shepker, Ron 14 Sherman, Dan 255 Sherman, John 255 Sherman, Joy 277 Sherod, Paul 155 Sherrell, Bradley 290 Sherrill, Michael 249 Shettle, David 247, 266 Shettle, Scott 161 Shibazaki, Yasuyuki 290 Shih, Shu-Hui 266 Shipley, Franklin 277 Shipley, Kenneth 182, 309 Shipp, Juanita 190, 191, 266 Shipp, Steven 204, 255 Shirk, Angela 309 Shirkey, Andy 309 Shockley, Ronald 251 Shores, Gaye 179, 277 Shortt, Steven 253 Shouse, Anna 150 Showalter, Tracy 179, 200, 266 Showgirls 220 Shramek, Mary 196, 197, 240, 266 Shultz, Paula 310 Shupe, Julie 290 Shupe, Matthew 109 Siddens, Angella 310 Siebenmorgen, James 310 Siemsen, Jennifer 157, 310 Sieren, Theresa 290 Siering, Gregory 196, 218, 290 Siering, Lance 143 Siglar, Gretchen 228 Sigma Alpha Iota 186 Sigma Delta Chi 200 Sigma Gamma Rho 235 Sigma Kappa 247 Sigma Phi Epsilon 237 Sigma Phi Epsilon Golden Hearts 236 Sigma Sigma Sigma 249 Sigma Tau Delta 204 Sigma Tau Gamma 239 Sigma Tau Gamma Beta Babes 238 Simatos, Anton 266 Simmerman, Pamela 247, 310 Simmons, Katherine 225, 290 Simmons, Neal 310 Simpson, Martin 255, 290 Sims, Willard 124, 170, 171 Sinclair, Susan 200, 266 Sineck, Terri 226 Singleton, Robert 227 Sinn, Todd 247, 277 Sittig, Pamela 266 Sittig, Terry 227 Sivertsen, Thomas 201 Sivill, Karen 178, 194, 290 Siweck, Teresa 184, 290 Skeels, Melissa 208, 310 Skeene, Jane 178, 196, 277 Ski Club 219 Skidmore, Kathleen 183, 290 Sladek, Tammy 199, 266 Slater, Angela 184, 243, 277 Slaughter, Cristi 290 Slaughter, Suzanne 290 Slavick, Misha 250 Slayton, Jan 277 Sloan, Barbara 290 Sloan, Christopher 206, 255 Smallwood, John 2, 239 Smargiassi, Michael 220, 277 Smashey, Marsha 277 Smead, Christopher 222, 223 Smead, David 190, 210, 290 Smith, Adrianne 310 Smith, Anita 176, 226, 277 Smith, Brian N. 236 Smith, Christopher L. 155 Smith, Cindy 139 Smith, Connie 310 Smith, Dan 231, 255 Smith, David B. 243, 266 Smith, Dawn 290 Smith, Debra 198, 209, 211, 216, 277 Smith, Dianne 176 Smith, Dwyane 234 Smith, Jay 177 Smith, Jennifer Amy 277 Smith, Jennifer Anne 310 Smith, Kathleen 310 Smith, Laura 237, 266 Smith, Margaret A. 180 Smith, Mark 176, 179,215, 277 Smith, Melissa 310 Smith, Michael Bruce 2, 133, 188, 200, 290 Smith, Pearl 232, 234 Smith, Raygan 310 Smith, Richard A. 236 Smith, Richard R. 224 Smith, Rosemary 208, 228,266 Smith, Sharon 277 Smith, Shella 176, 228, 290 Smith, Terry 98, 106, 150 Smith, Wes 310 Smith, William 122, 164, 222, 232, 234, 266 Smolinski, Steven 310 Sneed, Linda 240 Snell, Douglass 277 Snell, Katherine 185 Snell, Mary 196, 247, 277 Snider, Craig 253, 266 Snider, Jacqueline 250, 252 Snipes, Kent 122 Snodgrass, Carleen 310 Snook, Christian 186, 187 Snow, James 222, 266 Snyder, David 133 Snyder, Mark 222, 255 Snyder, Susan 214, 245 Snyder, Timothy 310 Soccer 140-143 Society for Creative Anach- ronism 184 Society of Physics Students 203 Soden, Kevin 310 Softball 138, 139 Soh, It Choong 278 Sohn, James 143 Solomon, Trina 290 Sondag, Lisa 310 Songer, Carrie 240 8008, Amy 246 South, Rhys 310 Sowash, Jay 239 Sowers, Mike 230 Spading, Diane 145, 248 Spalding, Penny 266 Spartans 212 Speaks, Alice 310 Speech Pathology Organi- zation 207 Speck, Karla 241, 290 Speer, Doyle 255, 278 Spegal, Robert 278 Spence, Kay 290 Spence, Kris 266 Sperry, Mark 178, 183, 208, 220, 266 Spidle, Andrew 278 Spirk, Julia 177, 179, 202, 215, 278 Spoede, Karen 310 Sportsman, Melinda 243, 278 Spragle, Stephanie 178, 208, 310 Spray, Cynthia 180, 243 Spray, Danise 180 Sprehe, Carolyn 216, 310 Sprehe, Robert 210 Sprick, Christine 211, 243 Sprick, Sherri 290 Spriggs, Tammy 234 Sprouse, Kevin 176, 208, 310 Spuhl, Karl 29, 226, 290 Spurgeon, Willa 29 Spurgin, David 253 Srnka, Al 13, 55, 151 Staats, Nichole 290 Stafford, Tony 310 Stagoski, Michael 223, 236, 278 Stamey, Andrea 188, 241, 266 Stanek, Julie 202, 206,214, 278 Stanford, Melinda 138, 157 Stanhope, David 310 Stanley, Mark 223 Stano, Carol 278 Stansbury, Martin 220, 290 Stanton, James 239 Stark, Melissa 310 Stark, Michael 310, 311 State, Angela 278 Steckler, Paul 310 Steel, Katie 194 Steele, Karla 252 Steele, Keri 278 Steele, Shauna 193, 290 Stefanoni, David 253 Steinbach, Karen 194, 266 Steinbruegge, Elizabeth 266 Steinbruegge, Martha 178, 213, 223, 228, 266 Steiner, Debra 208, 278 Steiner, Nicholas 310 Steiner, Sharon 209, 290 Steinhauser, Sue 176, 179, 182, 194, 195,215, 226,228,278 Steirs, Jody 157 Stenger, Debbie 310 Stenger, Michael 171, 249 Stephens, Crystal 290 Stephens, Nancy 198 Stephenson, James 290 Sternke, Minette 178, 216, 278 Stevens, Gina 252, 256 Stevens, Lisa 129 Stevens, Melissa A. 310 Stevens, Melissa L. 310 Stevens, Thomas 253 Stevenson, Sarah 208, 245, 266 Stever, John 155 Stevinson, Cynthia 14 Stewart, John 310 Stewart, Laura 209, 266 Stewart, William 253 Stice, Gayla 190, 310 Stice, Margie 266 Stickel, Timothy 180, 181, 182, 211, 266 Stien, Patricia 177, 290 Stigall, Colleen 310 Stinnett, Archie 209, 290 Stinson, Wendy 230, 241, 310 Stock, Paul 310 Stock, Steven 136, 137, 244 Stockmann, Joseph 278 Stockton, Sherri 176, 178, 211, 266 Stockwell, Leanna 278 Stokes, Monique 225, 278 Stolz, Dylan 2, 176, 200, 214 Stone, Anthony 203 Stone, Wanda 266 Storck, Dan 171 Stortz, Catherine 2, 200, 278 Stout, Lisa 184 Stovall, Gerald 155 Stovall, Kevin 310 Stowe, Edward 155, 249 Strabala, Maureen 127 Strain, Bridgette 290 Strasser, Carol 310 Stratton, Galen 155, 249 Streb, Charles 266 Streicher, Debra 237 Streigle, Forrest 213, 243 Strickler, Bill 155, 249 Strickler, Michael 203, 310 Strieder, Lise 204, 310 Strieker, Daniel 255 Stroppel, Melinda 290 Strotheide, Jason 255 Strough, Brian 314 Strubel, Sherri 310 Struckhoff, Karen 310 Stuart, Michelle 252, 266 Stuckmeyer, Joann 310 Student Activities Board 177 Student Ambassadors 176 Student Council for Excep- tional Children 199 Student Member Section of the American Home Eco- nomics Association 198 Student Missouri State Teachers Association 196 Student National Educa- tors Association 196 Student N urses Association 207 Student Senate 176 Students for Life 226 Studer, James 187, 189 Stupka, Teresa 180, 290 Sturdevant, Christina 266 Sturhahn, Christine 252, 290 Sublette, Jason 133 Sublette, Simone 237, 249 Sublette, Werner 150 Sujanani, Vishnu 206 Sullivan, James 209 Sullivan, Laura 290 Sullivan, Sarah 310 Sumerlin, June 310 Summers, John 266 Sunder, Gail 180, 313 Sutherland, Connie 191 Sutherland, Rebecca 190 Suttie, Nancy 278 Sutton, Felicia 172, 173 Svacina, Michele 210, 247, 266 Svenson, Kristine 310 Swailes, Keith 223 Swanson, Brian 179, 226 Swanson, Greg 14 Swantz, Keverley 204, 205 Sweeney, Dianne 224, 245 Sweeney, Patrick 143, 266 Swetnam, Ladonna 186 Swift, Finnette 310 Swimming 160-163 Swiney, Stephen 203, 310 Tague, Angela 254 Takizawa, Keiyo 290 Tai Chi Club 218 Talbert, Chris 310 Tank, Beth 139, 157 Tanner, Todd 263, 266 Tappmeyer, Anne 202 Tate, Angela 208, 241, 244, 268 Tate, Donda 310 Tate, Scott 179, 278 Tau Kappa Epsilon 245 ' Tau Kappa Epsilon little sisses 244 Tayloe, Melissa 213 Taylor, Anthony 310 Taylor, Brian 41, 143 Taylor, Chad 247, 284 Taylor, Gregory 171, 290 Taylor, Jill 186 Taylor, Linda K. 178, 290 Taylor, Lori 178, 240, 268 Taylor, Margaret 247 Index - 329 4 AT-w-g-rv-I-f-l q? l - Taylor, Marsha 290 Taylor, Martin 213, 243 Taylor, Michael 239 Taylor, Orlando 212, 278 Taylor, Pamela 290 Taylor, Peggy 278, 310 Taylor, Samuel 310 Taylor, Wayne 268 Te Duits, Douglas 13, 35, 177, 202, 268 Tedder, Bryan 183, 310 Teel, Jeannie 177 Teems, Brian 278 Teerlinck, Leanne 290 Tegeler, Theresa 290 Tennis, Men1s 132, 133 Tennis, Women1s 126, 127 Terzopoulos, Lori 246 Teson, Richard 278 Tessier, Jodi 290 Tharp, Lisa 310 Theroff, Susan 310 Thomas, Amy 199, 268 Thomas, Anthony 188 Thomas, Betty 278 Thomas, Deborah 237 Thomas, Felicia 232, 234 Thomas, Jeffrey 296 Thomas, Jennifer 310 Thomas, Jim 151 Thomas, Rachel 249, 310 Thomas, Robin 172, 223, 268 Thomasson, James 290 Thompson, Amanda 201, 228, 250, 268 Thompson, Glenn 255 Thompson, Ken 253 Thompson, Lynn 253 Thomsen, Patrice 198 Thornton, Patrick 239 Thornton, Sharon 207, 268 Thorple, Jay 52, 68, 182, 278 Thorpe, John 310 Threlkeld, Lori 238, 290 Tibbs, Tracy 247 Tichenor, James 211, 290 Tilinski, Edmund 201, 278 Timbrook, Theresa 226 Timion, Toby 120, 155, 249 Timmer, James 290 Timmons, Karen 238 Timmons, Lori 225 Tipton, Charles 182, 310 Tish, Marcene 292 Tobben, Matthew 268 Todd, Craig 208, 268 Todd, Paula 200, 201, 268 Todisman, Laura 292 Tokle, Brian 254, 255 Tolson, Tracey 188, 212, 292 Tompkins, Denise 250 Toms, Lynda 196, 292 Tomsic, Julie 208, 246, 268 Torres, Radames 132, 133 Torsky, James 187, 292 Track, Outdoor 122, 123 Track, Indoor 164, 165 Tracy, Lila 225 Trauthwein, Anthony 206 Traver, Sandra 292 Treece, Christopher 209, 211, 292 Tregnago, Marc 190, 192, 243, 268 Trenhaile, Kevin 213, 268 Tribble, Diana 254 Tribble, Lisa 268 330 - Index Tribble, Timothy 130, 220 Tripp, Kathleen 226 Tripp, Kimberly 211,217, 247, 278 Troesser, Lisa 310 Trokey, Kevin 247 Trokey, Rebecca 310 Trott, Kristan 180, 310 Truelsen, Michael 200, 201, 268 Truelson, Chris 135, 292 Trullinger, Melanie 310 Tsuboi, Sachiko 228, 229, 268 Tsuha, Satoshi 228, 229, 268 Tuck, Jenna 220 Tucker, Cammy 310 Tucker, Cheryl 220 Tucker, Ellen 185 Tucker, Ronald 195, 200, 201, 278 Tuhro, Adam 239 Tull, Lisa 44, 310 Tuma, Michael 149 Tumbleson, Ellen 180, 211, 292 Tung, Jimmy 202, 217 Turnage, Kelley 310 Turnbull, Helen 141 Turner, Amy 190 Turner, Brian 278 Turner, Jeffrey 268 Turner, Karen 278 Turner, Laura 209 Turner, Pamela 240, 243, 278 Turney, Tammy 247 Tuttle, Carolyn 268 Tuttle, Kimberly 217, 292 Tuttle, Linda 292 Tuttle, Douglas 204, 223, 278 ' Tuttle, Sarah 292 Tweedie, Lynn 310 Twillman, Nancy 184, 292 Twining, Linda 42 Ulett, Denise 310 Ulmer, Rhonda 268 Unique Ensemble 188 University Players 185 University Ushers 216 Unterschutz, Mark 253, 292 Urbeck, Ann-Marie 292 Utsler, Bridget 242, 250 Utt, Melissa 178 Vahlkamp, Brian 143 Vajdic, William 222 Valentine, Lisa 21? Van Donslear, Rebecca 314 Van Essen, Crystal 292 Van Gorp, Mark 187 Van Houten, David 268 Van Houten, Dawn 292 Van Nevel, Alan 143 Van Pelt, Angela 268 Van Rie, Todd 247 Van Rie, Troy 247, 292 Van Well, Karen 312 Vander Kooy, Laura 310 Vander Werff, Kathy 312 Varner, Elizabeth 201, 292 Vaughn, Lisa 235, 268 Vehige, Kathy 312 Veirs, Mark 245 Veit, Leann 210, 268 Velasco, Juan 135, 292 Velazquez, Carina 312 Venable, Laura 200, 201 Venvertloh, Barbara 179, 210, 268 Vermette, Chuck 122 Veselic, Branko 215 Vetter, Denise 268 Vick, Daniel 268 Vidyasagara, Naomal 229, 312 Vieth, Karen 312 Virnoche, Mary 180, 181, 314 Viscioni, Ronald 312 Vitale, Mary 292 Vittetoe, Jerry 208 Viviani, Mark 209, 236 Vlahovich, Terri 177, 200, 246, 278 Vogel, Deborah 207, 312 Vogel, Elizabeth Ann 292 Vogel, Elizabeth Ann 312 Vogel, Jeffrey 278 Vogelesang, Vincent 243 Vogt, John Vogt, Linda 312 Vogt, Mary 71, 312 Volentine, Suzanne 162, 247 Volk, Karen 312 Volker, Brenda 184, 185, 312 Volleyball 156, 157 Vollmer, James 143 Volmert, Doug 180, 292 Volsen, Sherry 254, 292 Volt, Todd 204 Volz, Christopher 255 Vorkink, Stuart 290 Voss, Brian 180, 292 Voss, Ricky 155, 249 Vowell, Jacqueline 157, 278 Wachowski, Jill 312 Waddell, Janet 194-195, 200, 268 Waddle, Laurie 196, 201 Waddles, George 312 Wade, Brian 312 Wagers, Denise 254, 292 Wagganer, Kristi 312 Wagganer, Scott 292 Wagler, Carmen 268 Wagner, Cynthia 241 Wagner, Mary 252 Walbridge, Julie 278 Walch, Susan 221 Waldman, Lizabeth 247 Waldmann, Cheryl 312 Walker, Carroll 278 Walker, Christopher 187, 287 Walker, Donna 185, 242, 292 Walker, Eric 255 Walker, Francine 47, 268 Walker, Karen 231, 245, 278 Walker, Kelli 254 Walljasper, Ann 178, 196, 199, 214 Wallukait, Michele 312 Walrath, Lori 162-163 Walsh, Brian 243 Walter, Amy 226, 312 Walter, Carla 268 Walter, Kerry 249, 292 Walter, Ronald 239 Walters, Karen 17, 312 Walters, Lonny 268 Wang, Ching-Chih 268 Wang, Zhijian 312 Ward, Catherine 250 Ward, Steven 268 Ware, Alethea 225, 312 Ware, Andrea 292 Ware, James 131, 206, 222 Ware, John 155 Warner, Jennifer 31, 162 Warner, Joseph 218 Warning, Paul 224 Warren, Joseph 312 Warren, Rhonda 292 Wasson, Christine 312 Wasson, Rodney 239 Waters, Corey 143 Waters, Harry 184, 278 Waters, Robert 245 Watson, Robert 192, 268 Waugh, Gayle 204 Wavering, Christine 312 Wayman, Marsha 178, 312 Wayman, Susan 243, 268 Weatherington, Sarah Webb, Deborah 249 Webb, Sandra 292 Webb, Trent 55, 188 Webber, Kelley 206, 225, 292 Weber, Doug 245 Weber, John 224 Weber, Robbie 236 Weber, Tim 137 Weber, Wendy 312 Weeden, Heather 188, 212, 233, 278 Weems, Pamela 218, 292 Weerakoon, Amitha 278 Wehmeyer, Gina 208, 214, 227, 278 Wehmeyer, John 243 Wehner, Ann 292 Wehrmeister, Dave 166 Weible, Cynthia 312 Weidenbenner, Michael 250- 251, 278 Weidinger, Karen 250, 278 Weingaertner, George 253 Weitzel, Michelle 243, 240, 278 Welch, Clinton 225, 312 Welge, Rebecca 220, 312 Weller, Paul 202 Wellington, Dawn 215 Wellman, Paulette 278 Wells, James 196, 230, 278 Wells, John 255 Wells, Keith 164, 312 Wells, Regina 268 Welsh, Kelly 162, 203, 312 Wendt, Catherine 198, 249 Weno, Debra 138-139 Went, Jeffrey 251 Wentz, Wendell 202, 292 Werner, Kelly 182, 204, 214, 278 Werner, Tracy 292 Welsey House 228 West, Brett 245 West, James 239 Westbrook, Shawn 186, 312 Westergaard, Becky 292 Westfall, Jeffrey 236 Westhoff, Jody 211 Westhues, Carol 312 Westhues, Darin 137 Westmeyer, Mark 312 Weston, Jennifer 200, 213, Westphale, Mark 220 Whalen, John 171 Wharton, Rebecca 312 Whisenand, Melissa 268 Whitaker, Anita 33, 176, 180 Whitaker, Dave 236 Whitaker, Raegan 122, 165, 181, 312 Whitaker, Tyler 268 White, Brian 226, 230 White, Ellen 194, 210, 216, 217, 266 White, Jeanette 58, 177, 231, 249, 292 White, Kimberly 312 White, Roquel 292 White, Steven 247, 249, 312 White, Thomas 292 Whitehall, Cynthia 190, 292 Whitener, Bickett 247 Whitener, Leslie 41 Whitmer, Deanna 312 Whittle, Bruce 206, 213, 312 Whittle, Lyndel 253, 268 Whitworth, Craig 278 Wichmann, Andrew 239 Wichmann, Richard 211 Wichmer, Timothy 108, 180, 192, 195, 278 Wickett, Jennifer 268 Wideman, Tamber 268 Widman, Jeannette 312 Widmer, Kristi 312 Wieberg, Lisa 292 Wiegand, Paul 278 Wieligman, Joseph 312 Wiemholt, Tracy 243, 268 Wieskamp, Scott 239 Wigger, Elizabeth 312 Wijeweera, Sanjaya 276 Wilcox, Judith 292 Wilcox, Meredith 300 Wild, Steve 292 Wiley, Kathryn 292 Wilkinson, Shana 178 Wilkinson, Theresa 292 Willet, Theresa 216, 250 Willett, Lisa 211, 268 Willey, Russell 247 Williams, Alan 288 Williams, Alicia 312 Williams, Carrie 292 Williams, Douglas 215 Williams, Heather 312 Williams, James E. 255 Williams, James H. 211, 247, 278 Willis Willis Wilm Wilso Wilso Wilso Wilt, Wind Wind1 Winel 29J Wing: Winge Winge Winkl Wink1 Winkl Winn, Winm Winst Winte Winte Wirth Witt, Witte Witte Wittn Wittn Witzo Woen Wohl4 Wohli Wohll Wohl: Wolf, Wolf, Wolfe Wolff Wolfg Wolfr ', 312 , 249 292 04, 214, 6, 312 '92 ,213, 268 176, 180 22, 165, '10, 216, 177, 231, I49, 312 190, 292 17 .2 213, 312 268 8 239 211 108, 180, 8 68 312 292 250 :55 211, 247, Williams, Jeffery 186, 292 Williams, Linda 108, 228, 312 Williams, Mark 176 Williams, Martin 312 Williams, Michael 187, 188, 216, 292 Williams, Philip 206, 236, 278 Williams, Sherri 207, 268 Williamson, Kerrie 117 Williamson, Robert 187 Williamson, Stephen 180-182, 292 Willing, Timothy 132-133 Willis, Anne 124 Willis, Deanna 312 Willis, Mark 124 Willman, Annette 254 Willott, Steven 312 Wilmes, Stephen 312 Wilson Jr., Richard 180-182, 211 Wilson, Amy 196, 268 Wilson, Daniel 37, 149, 201, 210, 268 Wilson, Dionne 222 Wilson, Jennifer 221, 241 Wilson, Julie 312 Wilson, Kelly 211, 224-225, 292 Wilson, Michael L. 312 Wilson, Scott A. 236, 292 Wilson, Scott E. 292 Wilson, Shelley 201 Wilt, Gregory 187, 247, 268 Winders, Deborah 278 Windoffer, Kimberly 312 Winebright, Dawn 130, 222, 292 Wingate, Lori 176 Wingert, Deborah 312 Wingert, Shelly 292 Winkler, Jeffrey 268 Winkler, Sarah 238, 249, 278 Winkler, Timothy 247 Winn, Tammy 278 Winner, Lynn 209, 211, 292 Winston, Lance 186, 312 Winter, Gayla 251 Winter, Trevor 30, 312 Wirth, Michelle 129, 248, 278 Witt, Denise 182 Witte, John 14, 201, 231, 247, 248 Witte, Roger 243 Wittman, Lori 278 Wittmer, Susan 178, 268 Witzofsky, Richard 190, 312 Woerner, Kimberly 292 Wohlers, Debra 202 Wohlfeil, Paul 184, 200, 304 Wohlk, Mary 16 Wohlstadter, Richard 253 Wolf, Kathryn 208, 268 Wolf, Lee 312 Wolfe, Todd 218, 292 Wolff, Jill 157 Wolfgram, Heidi 204 Wolfmeyer, Debra 292 Wolfmeyer, Lori 312 Wollbrink, Tammy 210 Wollenzien, Susanne Wolter, Mary 268 .Wood, Catherine 202, 206 213, 214 Wood, Kimberly 162, 312 Wood, Robert 253 Wood, Rose 207, 292 Woodall, Michele 205, 254 Woodard, Andre 232, 233, 278 Woodburn, Mary 194, 249, 292 Woodcox, Cole 110, 111, 180, 192, 228 Woodruff, Angela 241, 268 Woods, Scott 292 Woodside, Glenna 190, 196, 198, 312 Woodson, EiLisha 312 Woodson, Kara 278 Woody, Lisa 268 Wooten, Jodi 106, 200, 210, 268 Workman, Kevin 254, 255, 266, 267, 268 World Peace Group 228 Worth, Jeri 292 Wortmann, Thomas 204, 255, 292 Wotherspoon, Marie 312 Wright, Eva 278 Wright, Joseph 176 Wright, Pamela 33, 176, 312 Wright, Philip 155 Wright, Teresa 312 Wright, Thomas 230 Wu, Ching-Lan Doris 224, 268 Wu, Ruoyi 314 Wulf, Laurie 312 Wulff, Mary 122, 145, 165, 278 Wulff, Sherry 122, 145, 165, 220, 278 Wunderlich, Micheal 241, 292 Wurl, Richard 208, 214 Wyatt, Janet 190 Wyss, Gary 190, 191, 292 ! Xander, Steven 312 Yager, Vernon 17 6 ..,.mh---M.-w:--.i.-42W5M.7.........MM2 ., ,1 gzgggjgvidisggygiliw The 1988 Echo yearbook, Volume 87 was pre- Yam, Jaulijyun 314 pared by students of Northeast Missouri State Yates, James 312 Unlversity. The book contains 336 pages and was Yecglifg, gage 37, 176, 177, 241, published by Walsworth Publishing of Marceline, Yegge, Jennifer 184, 201, 268 Me. The press run was 5,000 copies. Pages were Yenger, Kimberly 178, 195, printed on 80 lb. glossy paper. 197, 278 $EEESLKlgi11y22621 278 The cover was silkscreened with 475807 royal blue Yoakum, Martin 227, 292 with beige tool lines and names. The tower and Sggggialelxiigusa 228, 229, names were embossed on gram of 1129 leather. 2 Yosgiqicheue 116 The endsheets were made from 65 lb. coverstock Young, Becky 313 - natural white with beige spot color. Artwork and Young, Beth 176, 250, 254 - - Young, Candy 108 copy were prlnted w1th 5308 navy blue. Young Democrats 194 $333, 12213182092196 The body type for the Echo was set in 10 pt. Cen- Young: Mari 2241 tury. Headlines and subheads were set in Chelten- Young, Richard 251 sham, Kabel, Melior, Optima, Souvenir, Century Young, Tina 114, 313 and Brush in both regular and italic in point sizes 333;: 511232112332 ranging from 18 to 60. The newsbriefs section was Yurs, Kelly 292 set in 10 pt. Times Roman with headlines in 24 pt. YZ-Hua Chu 268 Lydian and 12 pt. small caps. The mini mag section was set in 8 pt. Cheltenham italic. Pantone black ink was used throughout the book. The studio photographer, Campus Photo of Mar- celine, Mo., took all individual and group photos for the people and organizations sections. Zacate, Matthew 218, 313 The 1988 Echo yearbook would like to thank the Zahn, Stacey 252 following people for their help in the production 2:11:11: fofrzigga 208, 211, 292 of this book: Doug Erwin, Maureen Mack, Matt Zelinski, Lisa 268 Blotevogel and Carrii Hathaway. Also Michael Zellmer, William 2525, 293 Smith for writing the opening, closing and division 2:21;? $313323 13 page COPY- Zieger, Carol 247 Ziegler, Paul 155 The 1988 Echo yearbook is a copyrighted publica- 2:11:11: 33:53; :33, 2261 268 tion. No part of the book may be reproduced in any Zimmerinan, Anna 313 form without prior written consent. Inquiries re- Zitur, La Dawn 18, 141 garding this or any specifications can be addressed EOE Eggezlin 180 293 to the Echo yearbook, N ortheast Missouri State 231;: Miclhael 154, University, Student Union Building Media Center, Zuckerman, Arnold 192 Kirksville, MO 63501-0828. Zyk, Eric 293 Index - 33 '1 Within A Renaissance Journeying through the school year we each experi- enced a personal renaissance. Our academic and social growth is measured not so much by statistics as by inter- nal satisfaction. Even the smallest bit of knowledge ac- quired over the year is ours forever. Each class is another brick for our foundation of learning. Familiarity with the arts helps us perceive the world as rational, but often r0- mantic, beings. We are encouraged to be- come well-rounded individ- uals through participation. In- volvement in any organization provides us with the opportu- nity to lead, debate, and most importantly, establish friendships that can last a life- time. The college experience gives each of us the chance to observe the events affecting our lives more closely, critical- ly - to become valuable con- tributors to this world. We are exposed to new ideas Which inspire ideas of our own. It is the small ideas that grow and combine to spread knowledge and turn a personal renaissance into one for everyone. 332 - Flnding Oppor'runifies qummm t . t, T hm t 7 .. W . .. ' .V 7m"... .w ... ?FWWWT ... .. Hard work and dedication have made the gamblers one of the top bands in the na- tion. The percussion section has 3150 earned top honors as a separate ensemble. Strong defense kept the football team in several games this season. Marc Car- son, fn, Who helped anchor the defensive backfield, takes a break. Aopunw uoxgg seduus wax The Homecoming spirit is caught by the Phi Lambda Chi social fraternity. Kris Spence, 5L, and Jeff Nora', fr., guard their second place float. S WQX sednu WiThin A Renaissance - 333 I . W$WipwkhEg;A-h;yul; r- y." 17m. Within A Renaissance Like the mariners 0f the his- torical Renaissance who boldly ventured forth to explore new lands, we each embark upon ad- ventures of our own, both during and after college. Four or more years of higher education prepare us for exploring the not-so-dis- tant shores of the professional world. The waters of knowledge must be navigated all of our lives, but perhaps never more than the years spent in college. NMSU challenges the mind and body to function at their highest levels. Each of us has the potential to achieve the perfec- tion of Michelangelots art. Each year of college smooths our rough edges a little more. And we add the polish all of our lives. If we keep our eyes and minds open, the exploration process is continuous and invigorating. "The renaissance called life will pull each of us onto those unknown shores and grant us the courage to stride forward. Each discovery is personally satisfying and makes us more aware we are living With- in a Renaissance. 334 - Knowledge Through Exploration ti Summertime musicians Wayne Page and Chris Walker improve their sound by changing the positions of their mouths as Da vid Barr W3 tches. I A long and grueling track season culminates in May With outdoor NationaIs. Brian Martz, sr., helped push the teamk Iong-distance event times to new speeds. sedgug wax I950Aewla HOW Within A Renaissance - 335 ' whwWI-bibi-vhirda'mu'wdv 1 7m . aw m... .. . The Howering ideas of a university With high ambi- tions paved the way for nae tional recognition. Sharon Patton, graduate student, was one of man y seeking ad- vanced degrees. The Bulldogs were graced With beautiful weather for most of their home football games giving J uIia Abel, jr., more than one reason to cheer. 336 - Within A Reniossonce M011 Blo'revoge; Kent Snipe e .D. n S f n e K Iotevogel . . . .. .y .. .. .n..n.un...J- .. .. .. .- A. F, r r . . . n x...m----mw -. ...- V...... ,tmw... WW...-

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